The Enid Daily Eagle. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 13, 1911 Page: 3 of 8
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THl'ltSPAY, APISIL 13, 1911.
Seven Great Patriots
Tho historian of recent years
seems to take especial delight in
dethroning the heroes of the past
who have been worshiped for gen-
erations as such, and not infre-
quently they are able to produce
facts and substantiate their state-
ments* to such an extent that it is
hard to question their finding*.
These heroes have grown out, of a
romantic age, when printing had
not been established, an J publicity
was only disseminated through ; with having been an intense patriot
means which" we must recognize Gassier, tlie Austrian governor,
could not always be reliable. 1 wanted to test the patriotism of
One of the favorite heroes who the dissenters, and in order to do
seem to have suffered most in their ;ao set his cap on a pole he hid
hands is William Tell, the Swiss pa-|erected in the public square, and
triot, whose memory has become then gave orders that every man
strongly engrave^ in our minds wlu> passed was required to pay
through the powerful play by Schil-, obeisance. This order Tell disobey
ler and the operatic production *>y ed. Instead of complying with the
Rossini. From time to time within I request he simply scoffed at the
the last century writers have taken I swinging cap.
Shall the sleepers wake in might.
With a leap, like Tell's proud leap.
When away the helm he flung,
And boldly up the steep,
From the dashing billows sprung."
It required seven long years for
the several states, ofl which this
country was composed, to m&U*
their league perpetual; and in 1C48
their liberty was absolutely fixed by
the treaty at Westphalia.
William Tell was an inhabitant of
Eurgelm, in ITrl. He is credited
Tutt's I'll Is keen the system In perfect order.
Tbey regulate the bowels soil produce
A VIGOROUS BODY. « tlCSf. j'J& v
Cure nick headache, constipation anjnifllarla, V W|j JI If"
Tuft's P s M EVRM
I un 5 runs ^
BRONZE TURKEY IS LARGEST
Adult Males Required to Weigh 36
Pounds and Females 20—White
Holland Is the Smallest.
Of the six varieties of turkeys recog-
nized by the standard of perfection,
the bronze are considerably the largest.
Adult males are required to weigh 3G
pounds and adult females 20 pounds.
The Narragansetts are next in size,
the adult male of which should weigh
away from Tell one element alier
the other upon which the story of
his adventures was founded, and
finally Baring-Gould came forward
with an effort, to demolish what
was toft of what he declared was a
Tell myth. lie claims that r.ot
only trustworthy investigators out-
side of Switzerland, but even the
Swiss antiquarians themselves, pro-
pounce it a fabrication.
In spite oft all these dissenters
to the story, the fact remajfis undis-
puted that there existed a William
Tell and that he was a Swiss patriot
end that the folk of his country still
delight to do him honor. TI $ people
of Switzerland were not always an
free and happy as they are today.
During the reign of Dossier their
•lot was especially unhappy. But
the tyrannical hand " of the despot
was not destined to hold his clutch-
es upon them without an attempt
to assert their rights. In 1S03
they revolted and a number of pa-
triots arose against Gessler's gov-
ernment. leading among whom wero
William Tell. They conspired to
free the land, and the imperial
minion was slave by the brave Tell.
His assistants in the revolution were
Werner Stauffacher of Schwyz,
Walter First of ITri and Arnold von
Mdchthal of Unterwalden. In a
cavern near tVfe lake of Lucerne.
these founders ofl the Helvetic con-
federacy are said, In Swiss tradition
to sleep. The herdsmen say that
they lie there, in their antique garb, w .
. . . , , , - 0ll n ,>. age adjoining the city on the wc~.
In quiet slumber, and when Swltzoi-j t
land is in her utmost need they will side .lor suburban homes, truck or
awaken and regain the liberties of,small fruit gardening for sale in
the land. j 2 Ms, 5 or 10 acre tracks, at bargain
' prices. W. II. Scarff, IS 17 West
The monarch wad naturally veryj
angry, and fearing that the effect
of Tell's disobedience would cause
others to rebel against him, TiCj
made up his mind to punish the
bold man. Tell's home was among
the mountains, and he waj a fa-
mous hunter. No one in all the
land could shoot with how and ar-
row as true as he. (Jessler knew
this, and consequently thought on1
a plan whereby the hunters own
skill would bring him to grief. He
ordered Tell to shoot an arrow at
en apple placed upon the hpad of
his own son. Tell cleft the apple
without hurting the child, after
which he declared that if he had
missed his aim it was his intention
to have directed another arrow
through the heart of« the tyrant.
Clessler then caused Tell to be
taken into a boat, for the purpose
of conveying him out. of the pro-
vince; but in crossing the lake a
storm arose, and as tho prisoner
was an experienced steersman he
was intrusted with the helm, of
which he was no sooner possessed
than he steered close to a rock,
leaped on shore, and soon afterward
shot Gessler near Kuznaelit. Tne
Swiss rose in arms and the Aus-
trian government was overthrown
Tell perished in an innundation in
13 r 4.
I have the choicest close in aerc-
'When ITri's breechen woods are red i
In the burning hamlet's light:
Then from the caverns of the dead \ 3-22-tr
Cherokee avenue. Phone 99G-red.
Hard headaches. Dizzy, sick
headaches. Burning, throb-
bing, splitting headaches. 'And
thereat majority are all due to constipation. Anything
better than Ayer's Pills? Let your doctor decide.
30 and the adult female 18. The Buffs,
Slates and Blacks come next and are
about three pounds lighter for the
adult male. The White Holland vari-
ety is the smallest, the adult male be-
ing required to weigh but 26 pounds
and the adult female 10. All varieties
are bred to the same shape, the only
difference is In the color.
In richness of color and luster of
plumage none of the varieties can com-
pete with the Bronze. The male espe-
cially is very brilliant. His neck, back
and breast, are a brilliant, rich bronzo,
and his main tail feathers, evenly
crossed with lines of brown penciling-
ending with a wide black band with
an edging of white, covered at their
base with dull black coverts with the
same markings of brown ending in a
wide dark bronze bar which is in turn
edged with white, make a plumage of
\ PA< T PIIOVF.N
Should Coni:v« u Ilu> >1on< Skep-
tical of its Truth
If there Is the slight* st doubt In tho
minds of any that Dandruff rms d«>
not exist, their bullet is compelled by
the fact that a rabbit inoculated with
the germs became bald in six weeks'
It must be apparent to any person
therefore that the only prevention of
baldness is the destruction of the germ
— which act is successfully accomplish-
ed In one hundred per cent., of cases
by the application of Newbro's Herpi-
Look out for mites.
Select seed corn early. ,
The cow never tires of silage.
Don't put a sick fowl lu a coop with
Scraps from the table will help to
reduce the feed bills.
Old corn is the best feed until the
new gets well cured out.
| Every corn grower should test ev
ery ear of seed corn this year.
In buying a cow the first thing to
do is to look well into the breed.
Green-cut bone must not be con-
founded with ground bone or bone
A great deal of interest is being
manifested these days in the small
Horses, hogs, pigs and calves eal
silago and thrive on it as well as doee
the dairy cow.
The milk from a cow In a poor run
down condition is certain to be cor
Every orchard ought to be planted
In checks to admit of clean cultivation
with the smallest amount of hoeing.
On the average farm, fifty hens
bring as big returns as the best cow
in the herd with less feed and care.
Many times, one hill will produce
six eight-ounce potatoes; which h
at tho rate of 520 tushels per acre
Chicken-eating sows are said to be
cured by a tablefcpoonful of baiting
soda in slop three times a day for a
The cream separator, the silo and
the manure spreader should find a
place in the equipment of every dairy
•d by the same norm
Accept no substitute,
cause you remove the effe<
Sold by leading druggist
in stamps for sample t
Co.. Detroit. Mich.
One dollar bottl
Does Ihe paper which you hold in your hands bear this legend stunped
across the front page?
If it does it is an EAGLE, which is being delivered at your home tonight at
the special instance of this office. It is our way of inviting you to be-
come a regular leader
The EAGLE is trying lo give you a paper which will satisfy you and meet
your honest expectations of what you think a newspaper in a city of this
class can afford to produce. The Eagle is prepared to give you the most
and Ihe best news—both local and telegraph—of any Enid newspaper.
A comparison will show you that in a week it prints sev
eral pages mere of news than any other Enid paper.
Telephone 99, this evening or in the morning, leaving your name and
address. We want to deliver The Eagle to you each evening there are
not many homes in ihis city now who do not read the Eagle already. The
price: ten Cents a week.
The feeding of clover hay to poultry
Is a very simple matter and can be
successfully done by any farmer or
Scales are a good thing for a man
to have. They enable him to know
just what he has to sell and also
what he buys.
Ewes that go into their winter quar
ters in an unthrifty and low flesh con
dition cannot bring good vigorous
lambs in the spring.
There is often a tendency on the
part of beginners to increase their
herds too rapidly. Better go slowly
and breed only the best.
A variety of crops certainly adds to
the pleasure of living, if he can have
on his table the early strawberries
and the late blackberries.
Go carefully over your farming
scheme as you worked it last season,
try to discover the weak spots and
set to work to remedy them.
If you have plenty of pasture and
milk, that veal calf will make nic
baby beef this fall late, either for mar-
ket or for the home meat supply.
It is estimated that 90 per cent of
the poultry product of the country
come from the farm, and that th
value of tiles# is close to $300,000,000
A few drops of tincture of iron in
tho drinking water makes an excel
lent spring tonic for the poultry. It
tones up ihe system and makes rich
While there is more or les preju
dice against the use of rye as food
for farm animals, it forms a valuable
addition to oats and barley for liv
stock In Germany.
The matter of keeping records is im-
portant. The farmer should be able
to take account of stock at the be-
ginning of every year, the same as
any merchant does.
If we neglect the hen houses this
spring till they are alive with lice and
mites, we deserve the consequences.
It will take but a few minutes to clean
it out thoroughly and not much long-
er to soak roosts, boxes and every-
thing else with kerosene. A coat of
whitewash can be put on almost as
quickly, and good dry clean earth
shoveled in when the filthy floor has
been cleaned out. Follow this kero-
sene business up every ten days or
so for a time and it will be a pretty
tough louse or mite that stays around
such a place.
BLUING, that is. THE ALTON
OftODS Bluing, has greater strength
than any other and you can use
less. It therefore costs !« .
THE GAME OF HEARTS
Sung in tHe unique musical play
"A Winning Miss"
As produced at the Garden Theatre, Chicago
Staged by Ben Teul
Harold RicHard Atteridg*
"Wm. Frederich Peters
1. A lit - tie boT, [a lit - tlo
2. A youth quite bold, a luai - ilen
the can - dy - shop,
If you will swop,
said. "And it won't stop."
dy heart I'll fjive to you
beat • ing just for you,'
: I wr- -
what you give, there's read • ing on each one,
of all, sweet - heart don't turn a • way
n't look at
the dear - est
ly tells your for - tune, oh, it's lots
for • got the Game of Hear is we used
; 1 I i
Copyright, MCMVIII, by LEO FEIST, 134 West 37th St., New York
International Copyright and Performing Rights Secured and Reserved
"THINK IT OVER MARY "—The SeaBon'c March Song Hit
Used by permis.siuu, MURRAY MUSIC Co.. New York
It H jUSt
Let's play tho ^ame
You give your heart
Mine says, "I
I'll give mine
If it comes out that
Yours says the same
way, in the game of hearts, it must
The Came of Heart*.
Here’s what’s next.
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Wright, M. H. The Enid Daily Eagle. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 13, 1911, newspaper, April 13, 1911; Enid, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metapth350843/m1/3/: accessed January 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.