The Enid Daily Eagle. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 137, Ed. 1 Friday, September 6, 1912 Page: 4 of 6
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THE ENID DAH.T A0L1. VOL. 11, \'o. 187.
These and many other interesting items which mean opportunity for you may be found
daily in The Eagle's classified columns, Make it a practice to read the classified ads, for it may
mean money in your pocket one way or another.
If you don't find what you are advertising for in the classified ads, put an advertisement in
the Eagle, making your wants known. Thousands will read them every day—and many of those
who read them are looking to find just the thing you advertise for. The cost is trival— one cent
a word for the first insertion and one-hatf cent a word for each repeat insertion.
GREAT DAT FOR
EDITORS AT FAIR
Lavish Entertainment for
Newspaper Men of Okla-
homa at State Fair
Editors of the newspapers of Ok
lahoma will date time from Friday,
September 27, which will be Press Day
at the Oklahoma State Fair and Ex-
position, Oklahoma City, Septembei
24 to October 5. The men who make
the papers of the great state of Ok
lahoma will be entertained at <the
State Pair this year on a grand scale
and given a day they will not Boon
forget. Details are now being work
ed out by a special committee named
by the Oklahoma Press Association,
consisting of E. W. Julian, chairman;
John Fields, president of the Oklaho
ma State Fair and Exposition and
editor of the Oklahoma Farm Journal;
C. B. Edgar, publisher of the Okla
homa City Times; Hoy E. Stafford,
editor of the Oklahoman, and W. B
Moore of the Chamber of Commerce.
When the tentative program as out-
lined by the special committee was
submitted to the officers and directors
of the Oklahoma State Fair and Ex-
position, it received their heartiest in-
dorsement and they declared they
would go the limit in entertaining the
publishers and editors. This desire
on the part of the officers and di
rectors of the fair to co-operate with
the special committee lias given the
rommittee an incentive to work hard-
er and it is proposed to arrange a
program that will make the 1912 Press
Day at the big exposition memorable
in the history of the newspaper fra-
ternity of Oklahoma.
Preparations will be made for at
least three hundred editors, Including
their families, and the plan of enter-
tainment will be flexible enough to
are for one thousand if necessary.
For bowel complaints in children
always give Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy and
Castor Oil. It is certain to effect
a cure and when reduced with
water and sweetened is pleasant
to take. No physician can pre-
scribe a. better remedy. For sale
by M. & B. Drug Co., The Pon-
A New York letter In the Munich
Gazette «penks of the pleasures of
shopping In the great cities of the
United States, and lays particular
atreas on the "fairness'' of the rules
under which all stores seem to work.
*It makes no difference," says the
writer, "bow uufamlliar one is with
the langunge and the currency—he
has the uame place In the line of
patrons with the natives. Polite
salesmen and saleswomen show the
roods, which are seldom urged upon
the customer; the prices are ilxed,
and one knows that he buyB at the
same figure without bidding less, as
his neighbor who tries to pinch the
price. In one place I purchased Koods
to the value of 7 marks, listened to
o. tine concert, took tea at a small
price, wrote several letters In a beuu*
titul room at no cost save the post-'
age, and found the goods at my home'
■when 1 reached there a few hours
•I have a world of confidence in
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for
1 huve used It with perfect suc-
cess," writes Mrs. M. I. Basford.
Poolesvlile, Md. For sale by M. &
It. Drug Co., The Ponayo Store.
In a business women's boarding
home, with 35 to 40 permanent guests,
there was a disposition to form
cliques. This was somewhat duo to
the fact that women who sat together
at table day after day became well ac-
quainted with each ether, while hav-
ing hardly more than a bowing ac-
quaintance witn thoso at other tables.
Then one day the manager an-
nounced that, to "keep things mov-
ing," there would be a reallotment of
seats at table the first day of each
month. Some murmurs of disapprov-
al greeted this, but when the first day
came everyoue was greatly Interested
in seeing what neighbors she had
drawn. The tables were lettered and
the seats numbered, and each guest
drew a slip bearing her designated
Meals for days afterward wero
much livelier than they had been.
There were new people to talk to,
new subjects coming up at each meal,
and everyone voted tlw> innovation a
great success.—Woman's Home Com-
Valuable Document Stolen.
In the Spanish capital the police
have arrested a Frenchman uamed
Caston, on a charge of Bteatlug price-
less historic documents in l'ai is. lie
attempted to sell three documents,
which wer seized by the police. They
were the secret treaty between Louia
XIV. of Franco and Philip IV. of Sjwln,
signed in 1659; the marriage contract
of Maria Theresa and Louis XIV., when
the latter declared, "The Pyrenees no
longer exist!" and a parchment of tlie
Emperor Charles V. The Paris
police had given notice of the loss ot
Digestion and Assimilation.
It is not the quantity of food
taken but the amount digested and
assimilated that gives strength and
vitality to the system. Chamber-
lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets,
invigorate the stomach and liver
and enable them to perform their
functions naturally. For sale by
M. & B. Drug Co., the Ponayo
JJAINT NAMES GIVEN CLUB:
London Institutions Seem to Hav
Been Designed for All Sorts
of Queer People.
The title "Cave of the Golden Calf"
bestowed on London's first cabaret
theater club, which opened its doon
recently, recalls other curiously named
clubs which have flourished In this
country at different times.
For instance, there was the "Calves'
Head club,' founded in "ridicule of
the memory of Charles I."
"The Everlasting" was a purely so-
cial club, with a membership of 100
"The Little club" was a distinctly
original institution. It was intended
for those not five feet high. The door
was made high enough to admit a
PACINOTTI NO PUSHER
ITALIAN INVENTED A DYNAMO
WITH RING ARMATURE.
But He Let the Discovery Slumber,
and Seven Year® Later It Was De-
veloped by Gramme, the Hu«-
At a moment when an admiring
world echoes with the achievements of
one Italian electrical inventor, there
passes from the earth In deepest ob-
scurity another Italian to whom the
arts and sciences are also under obll
gatlon, and the contrast Is dramatic
the Scientific American remarks. In
cldentally, It may be noted that the
country of Volta by some curious proc
ess of heredity or continuance always
holds her own in the industry to which
Volta gave birth, but only the student
knows that alongside the gleaming
name of Marconi may also be set those
of Pacinotti and FerrfcriB.
As far back as 1864 the gentle Ital-
ian physician Pacinotti introduced tim-
idly to public notice a small electro
magnetic machine, with toothed ring
armature, which, he pointed out with
prophetic instinct, was available both
us a motor and as a generator. And
man five feet and no more.
There were, many others, eccentric then nothing happened!
in name and tradition, wh!ch Hour- the ce1ebrated Gramme dynamo with
Ishod during the eighteenth century, its ring armature arrested universal
such as "Tho Great Bottle dub," the attention, seven years later, the unob-
"Je Ne Sals Quol club," "The Sons trusive professor dug up his treatise
of the Thames" and tho "No Pay No and his machine and showed beyond
Liquor club," whose members on the doubt he was entitled to the credit of
first night of Joining were obliged to the discovery, although he lacked the
pay an entrance fee of one shillfcng essential driving power to turn it into
and wear a hat shaped like a quaxt a device useful to mankind
pot.—London Tit Bits.
GEE! A peach:
I MUST- HAV I; A
AYO© * .
There perhaps lieB the lesson of his
career. We need physical dlscoverlca
and reverse those who seek the truth
for Its own sake. But mankind with
keen insitnct saves Its warmest ac-
claim for those who also make dlscov
erlea of Boras avail In adding to the
length of life, Its joy. Its possibilities
and its conveniences.
Had not the hustling Belgian
Gramme, coma along with Ills famous
dynamo and sanguine French backers
Pacinotti would have let his model
slumber forever in museums and cab-
inets, Just where many things the
world is watting for linger now. The
fact that Y. Pacinotti so little realized
what ho had done and what his really
great Inventive ability meant,
shown by the curious fact that the
work and the studies of his later yca^
wore devoted to vine culture
he did anything significant there the
records of our time fall to sho
but meanwhile the glorious torrent
of electrical Invention has swept on
so fast and so far to many people
even this bold recognition of the ami-
able doctor's genius may seem
GOODS EXEMPT FROM SEIZURE MAKING USE OF WASTE LAND
Ordinary Householdar Will Be Sur-
prised to Learn How Much He
May Lejally Retain.
Cogent Thoughts on Subject That ll
Being Forced on the Attention
of the People.
. j v, , „ A genuinely civilised country—eco-
To protect the honest ^tor from ^ #t lea8t_,8 one
oppression at he hands of remorse. ^ u ,llvitlad lnt0 BInall Uoia.
less creditors It lias been the policy support* its own
ot the law to designate certain articles ngs «a ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
deemed necessary for human suste- go (o k_The 8Crt
nance as being 'exempt from execu- ti" a y g lnBtallce, in the
tlon," that is to say. the sheriff may , ofjmng on ^ DrovlncM
not seize them to satisfy a debt.
New York's law on the subject was
passed In 1828 as part of the revised
statutes and has been re-enacted from
time to time with but slight change,
although living conditions have, of
course, altered considerably In the
past ninety years.
As a result of this situation, the
New York fiat-dweller will find, if he
looks up the law providing for his
"exemptions from execution, that
however much the high cost of living
may enslave him, the sheriff will
never be able to take from him any
of the following articles which may
be discovered in his flat:
"All spinning wheels, weaving looms
and stoves put up or kept for use in
a dwelling house, and one sewing ma-
chine with its appurtenances.
"Ten sheep with their fleeces, and
the yarn or cloth manufactured there-
from; one cow, two swine, the neces-
sary food for those animals, all neces-
sary meat, fish, flour, groceries and
vegetables, actually provided for fam-
ily use, and necessary fuel, oil and
candles, for the use of the family
for sixty days.
"All wearing apparel, bejls, bed-
steads and bedding, necessary for the
judgment debtor and the family; all
necessary cooking utensils; one ta-
smiling, truly prosperous provinces
of France. The French lend money
to all the world. They are perhaps
the most prosperous of peoples. A
country divided into such small self-^
sufficient holdings is defended in
the strongest way against financial
explosions and shipwrecks. What-
ever may be the zest of cow-punching
or the charm of the old-fashioned
plantation life, no state can be said
to have reached social maturity when
it is composed of large holdinga and
its inhabitants are dependent on the
financial ups and downs of the few.
The swamp lands of the United
States are particularly good examples
of this sort of backwardness. They
are useful for nothing but timber,
and oftentimes not for that. Anything
more unsocial or desolate than a
southern cypress swamp it would be
difficult to imagine. Yet those who
are interested In the tremendously
important euestion af swamp drain-
age often meet with a curious local
opposition, in addition to the obvious
mechanical difficulties and the tangle
of stato lines. Owners do not want
to break up their large holdings, even
though the value of the land will be
vastly improved. They have been
big landholders for generations, and
big landholders they wish to remain,
AT BIG STATE FAIR
School Bells of Oklahoma
Hushed on Friday, Sep-
Will Be Free.
School bells of many cities and
towns in Oklahoma will not ring out
on Friday, September 27, 1912, which
Vvill be Educational Day at the great
Oklahoma State Fair and Exposition,
Oklahoma City, September 24 to Oc-
tober 5. It is proposed to make the
lay even greater than last year when
nearly thirty thousand persons pass-
d through the gates. All pupils of
the County, Grade and High Schools
>f Oklahoma will be admitted free
iiisi year and the attendance is ex-
pected to be second only to the vast
rowd that will gather at the grounds
on the opening day, Tuesday, Septem-
ber 24, to hear the famous Bull Moose
leader, Theodore Roosevelt, former
president of the United States. Colo-
,iel Roosevelt has accepted an invita-
ion to speak on the opening day of
'he big State Fair.
While the entire Stato Fair and Ex-
position will be a liberal education
from the time the gateB swing back
until they close on the last day, offi-
cers of the big institution say some-
thing out of the ordinary will be- pro-
vided for the army ot teachers and
pupils on Educational Day. ParentB
of Oklahoma owe their children a trip
to the Fair and they should at least
mnke it possible for the little onea
to attend on Children's Day, if not on
some of the other big days.
it aodtj uiMinno, \jiixj t .. , . . ,, . « « «
le, six chairs, six knives, six forks, tl,0UBh much of their land 1,0
r!x spoons, six plates, six tea cups,
six saucers, one sugar dish, one milk
pot, one tea pot. one crane and its
appendages, one pair of andirons, one
coal scuttle, one shovel and one pair
of tongs, one lamp and one candle-
stick."—New York American.
It has been said that the late H
Trotere, who composed such famous
songs as "In Old Madrid," "The Death-
less Army." "Ashore" and "Go to
Sea," could claim the distinction of
being the world's quickest composer,
and there was certainly some justifi-
cation for this claim.
His beautiful song, "Ashore." was
both written and composed in 40 min-
It is a tradition of prejudice to
which the tendency of the age is op-
However far or near Socialism may
be, there Is no doubt that—In a broad
sense of the word—we are becoming
every day more social. This may
now be a matter of taste. It will
presently be a matter of necessity.
People will have to touch one another
whether they like it or not. For there
is less and less elbow room.—Officer's
OrigUi of Vaudeville.
Writing to the Kansas City Star con-
I cerning the origin of the word vau?
deville, Raymond Weeks, professor of
.. . romance languages at Colombia uni-
utes in a restaurant, while he s rains ,t ,
r f "Tn O ,1 MnHr rl" fnf wifh 750.(100 - ... .
(of which JM.OOO from the Vaux de vlro (the
of "In Old Madrid"
copies have been sold) was also the vjre) a vlllaf!e (n Normandy.
result of a sudden inspiration. The | ..0]]ver Pasael|n waa a Frpnch p0Pt
melody came to the composer while v.ho re6embIrd Rcbert Burns an„ wllo
he was on his way from tho Royal ,lved at Vaux de yjre ,n th„ nfteeIith
Aquarium; lest it should escape him, century He wrot(, many populal.
he rushed into a public house in Roch- fonff3; ;arpeIy 1olIy drlnking song3.
ester row, seized a biscuit bag and These .spread far beyond the obscure
wrote down the air. II. Trotere is hamiet where he lived, until, finally,
also said to have composed he name 0f yallx vire, by which
Brow of the Hill, written a e ter tjiey were fcnoWn, not being under-
about it and run a quarter of a mile Sf00(j they and similar songs were
to post it, all In eight minutes. | Pa]iea Vaux de Vllle. They are men-
The late Sir Arthur Sullivan was tioned by Boileau in his Art Poetique.
also a wonderfully rapid worker It K„rly )n the eightc,enth century ln
Is related that ho wrote the overture (,'rance| Buc), SOUgS were interspersed
to "The Yeoman of the Guard in to Vary light operettas, which later
twelve hours, and | were called by their name. Tho sones
are probably the finest of their sort
in any language.
"As for the fact that we have taken
vaudeville from the French, let mo
observe that most of our important
terms relating to the theater canio
into English from French."
between a late dinner and next morn- ; 0p Has^silln In praise of cider a
lng's breakfast. On one occasion lie
wrote the music for a solo dance for
Salvioni so quickly that it was actu-
ally being rehearsed within a quarter
of an hour from the time he set about
TWENTY BANDS fOR
OKLAHOMA STATE FAIR
Why It Has a Hump.
Keepers of the zoological gardena
are expected to know nil the facts and
theories of natural history, and,
they do not, they aometlmes have to
One ot the men In the Philadelphia
aoo was asked. by a visitor, what tho
hump 011 the camel's back, waa for.
"What'a It for?" repeated tie keep-
er, In a dazed way.
"Yei, of what value la ltT"
The keeper thought real hard for a
minute, and then aaid, gravely:
"Why. sir, do jrou suppose folka I
would come miles to aee tlila animal
If It didn't have a hump? Sir, a camel
If It didn't havo a hump might Just
aa well be a cow. That'* the use ot
Music will be all the time and every-
where at the big Oklahoma State Fair
and Exposition, Oklahoma City. Sep-
tember 24 to October 5, 1912. In ad-
dition to a big concert band that
will play every afternoon during tho
races and every night of the Okla-
homa Horse Show, September 30 to
October 4, there will be something
like twenty bands from the leading
cities and townB of the state.
Visitors to the State Fatr have al-
ways manifested a peculiar interest in
the liiUBic and the program will be
arranged so that anywhere from three
to four bands will be playing at the
same time at different points on the
1611 acres of ground, ill the large
music stand on the plaza, there will
bo stationed a baud every evening.
Still another band will play In the live
Btock pavilion, both morning and eve-
ning. One of the best of all the bands
will be required for the Hippodrome
avery night and the Wortham and
Allen I'liltod Shows' band will be
heard from morning until late at night.
Makovsky's Concert Hand of Oklaho-
ma City will also bo ungated. Among
the'state bauds that will attend the
fair might be mentioned: Cherokee,
Ponca City. Okmulgee, Nowata, Senti-
nel, Waynoka, Clinton. Wewoka, Ana
darko, Walters. Hobart, Claremore and
Realities of Life.
The great art of life, so far as I
have been able to observe, consists
in fortitude and perseverance. I have
rarely seen that a mnn who conscien-
tiously devoted himself to the studies
nnd duties of any profession and did |
not omit to take fair and honorabio
opportunities of offering himself to
notice when such presented them-
selves. has not at length got forward.
The mischance of those who fall be-
hind. though flung upon fortune,
more frequently arises from want of
Bkill and perseverance. Life is like
a game of cards. Our hands are al-
ternately good or bad and the whole
seems, at first glance, to depend on
mere chance. But It is not so, for ln
the long run the skill of the player
predominates over the casualties of
the game. Therefore, do not be dis-
couraged with the prospect beforo
you, but ply your studies hard and
qualify yourself to receive fortune
when she comes your way.—Sir Wal-
Mrs. Bowman, of Ames was
visitor in Enid this morning.
No little ones. No soft ones.
All uniform anu solid. THE AL-
TON GOOD'S pIcklM In quart fruit
Fixed Date for Easter.
At the fifty-second annual meeting
of the Association of Chambers of
Commerce of the United Kingdom,
held ln London last March, it was
agreed unanimously that a fixed date
for Easter ought to be adopted by in-
ternational agreement. This is a rath-
er startling Illustration of the free-
dom of thought that characterizes the
twentieth century. Throughout the
middle ages Christendom waB rent
with continued discussions as to the
correct method of adjusting the occur-
rence of Easter to the phases of the
moon, and the simple expedient of
adopting a fixed date for the festival
would have been regarded aa an au-
dacious piece of Impiety.—Scientific
DR. J. M. COOPER
Diseases of Men
Kidney and Bladder
Over Peerless Drug Store
"You never hesitate about offering
to explain the tariff and banking and
"Certainly not," replied Mr. Wlsc-
"You are thoroughly Informed on
"I don't have to be. I assuro my
hearers that I can explain It and they
take my word for It rather than hear
the statistics I next presant"—Wash-
Mrs. Lynch returned this morn-
lug from Alva, Oklahoma, wbero
she has been visiting; her daughter,
If It Is
You want,doa'tforget the
Closing Out Sale
You can also find good
Hardware, Cutlery and
Building material at low-
est prices at
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The Enid Daily Eagle. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 137, Ed. 1 Friday, September 6, 1912, newspaper, September 6, 1912; Enid, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metapth350727/m1/4/: accessed November 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.