The Enid Daily Eagle. (Enid, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 13, 1911 Page: 4 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
TlllliSllAV, Al'lill. 13, I'll I.
THE ENID DAILY EAGLE
Published every eventn*. exrppt
Saturday, and Sunday morning, by The
Eagle Printing and Publishing Co.
M. H. WHIOHT, Editor and Maunicrr.
Sin« h song of foolishness, laugh-
ing storks and cranks!
Tlu* wolf* tlu-y are ITie merrier, conic
and join the ranks!
lilfe is dry and stupid; wlioop her
up a hit!
IVinkejN live in clover! bray and
throw a fit!
Look after that hack yard anil
the vacant lot next door. "I have
two vacant lots close to the square
that 1 can get no one to take," said
a real estate man today. One of
the reasons why some of the vacant
lots are idle is that people in their
vicinity do not like to make garden.
Get the "feeling" and make the gar-
den on the other fellow's lot; it will
do a lot of fellows good to sweat a
little; meals will be In greater de-
mand some of the wann summer
evenings If they are preceded by an
hour'8 turn in the patch.
Back to the lot.
The folder of Information Issued
today by Secretary Scarff of the
Chamber of Commerce is a littk
mine of worth-while information.
Hundreds of cltlsens of the city will
be greatly Instructed and benefitted
by securing a copy and getting well
acquainted with the "growlngest"
town on;it,he piap as far as its legiti-
mate claims ini prosperity and de
velopment go. Enid is a good town
and whoever reads may be convinc-
ed. The best medicine for the
wretched knocker In the world would
be an hour with the new folder.
(Jet one. Call at the rooms of the
Chamber and get one.
That bunch associating with Hale
and Bailey, who had so much to say
about the greatness and innoeense
of Lorimer some time ago, and who
were so dead anxious to get the
names oT enough men who had ac-
cepted bribes to reduce the mapority
electing Lorimer, are not
Wtious and flamboyant these latter
days. They now have the option of
f u-UI nut a ainn In tlm an ]>> UI H 11 so I
will put a stop to the sale and use
of the toy pistol, and all other ex-
plosives and explosive instruments, j
Last year's failure to issue the or-
der has culminated in this killing,
with no telling what effect upon the
life of the orphan boy. Bryan Lls-
ton; to say nothing of the sorrow
and loss of the Alexander home and
the child Fay.
A failure to prohibit fthts y*ar
would approximate a crime.
The death of Fay Alexander can-
not be charged to the roster parents
of the lad Bryan List on I they did not
know he had the pistol. It cannot
be charged to the lad himself. He
did what hundreds of other lads
have done by the permission of the
community; he bought the gun for
the purpose of celebrating his coun-
try's birthday. The whole mattetr
harks back to the men and women
of the community, particularly the
city government—Just as do the Iri-
quois fire In Chicago, the General
Sloeum disaster, and sbirtwaist fac-
tory fire in New York.
Perhaps no special blame should
be urged In this immediate case, but
the« responsibility for neglect pnd
consideration first for proJlts and
second for human rights and life Is
inevitable. The people of the city
must acknowledge a major part In
the record that has been made. By
their permission and refusal to pro-
vide protection, a lad bought a dan-
gerous instrument for any man to
have; indeed any man who has had
experience with fire arms would not
risk his life in the presence of per-
sons carrying such /an Instrument
as the pistol which killed Fay Alex-
ander. But a mere child bought It
In Enid, used it in Enid and suffers
immeasurably In Enid because we
took first thought for property and
profits, and neglected the children.
Certainly the case against the toy
pistol and explosives ought to be
made by this time. The toy pistol's
license is human life; there Is no
justification for Its use.
Letters to The Eagle
I will ask a little space In your
paper that I may give a very brief
explanation on some matters per-
taining to the late city election, and
especially our schools.
In answer to some inquiries as
to the real cause of my defeat would
To the best of my knowledge
understanding. I failed to get
itough votes. It Is not a common
occurrence for candidates to give
two courses: either to declare tliat th>h, p,atfornl #ft„r an eio,.tion. !.ut
Lorimer is seated and cannot be at-
tached. or that he is obliged to re-
sign in order to "secure the tran-
quility," etc., about which they did
not care a rap two weeks ago.
That bunch will get their depth
yet; they are vulnerable in the heels,
and are not telling how "Wlllum"
used to carry newspapers anymore.
THbi TOY MSTOI/S TOLL
Early this morning Fay Alex-
ander. a,ar-old child who
was well and happy Monday, laid
down his life; a sacrifice; and the
thirteen-year-old oprhau son of Pat
Liston has written into his tender
years the record of the death of a
playmate. The community and city
is sorrow striken in sympathy with
the parents and friends of both these
little lads, the one a child of love
and victim of a horrible accident;
the other a victim of a toy pistol's
And the toy pistol has collected
This particular pistol was sold to
Bryan Liston for the celerbation or
the fourth of July last year. A pro-
test was raised against the sale of
explosives or their use in the city,
but not until the tenth of June, and
thereafter. The city commission re-
fused to prohibit the sale at that
time for the reason that it did not
seem fair to do so after the merchants
had their orders in stock and would
have lost money had such an order
No prohibitive order has been is-
sued since, it is too late now to
save one lad—but there are hun-
dreds of others who are in danger;
and the time is not too late this
year for an ordinance and order that
in this instance I wish to diverge
from the old established custom,
and will briefly explain my views
on some lines.
I believe the school teacher holds
the highest position, and is in line
to do the greatest good of any pro
fe?8ion or vocation on earth, and
that the directorate. Is closely al-
lied to him or her in use In In ess and
I believe that every school child
should at least once and still better
twice each year be examined, by a
physician to ascertain the condition
of its eyes, ears, nose and throat.
Frequently serious ailments in-
sidiously develop with school child-
ren without the slightest knowl-
edge of parent or teacher, and con-
tinue until alarming symptoms
and often permanent injury to
me of these organs result.
How often do school children con-
tract weak eyes, not always caused
by excessive use, but by poor or
Improper reflexion of light?
How often do children contract
serious and stubborn throat affec-
tions. severe colds, and rheumatic
tendencies, by being seated, unawar-
es In a current of air?
1 believe that every school build-
ing. should be carefully and con-
siderately planned, and the seat?
likewise a; ranged so as to give, not
necessarily the most light but the
salV st and best light possible for
the adoption of study.
These are mere suggestions, but
they mean much to our children and
should be duly considered by pa-
rents and teachers.
Many of the best indications of
our country, physicians, and philan-
thropist are giving much time and
thought along this line, and as a
result many school boards have
Will hear more of my platform
later. Yours respectfully.
to you to open an account at this
Bank holds good any time, but is
there any good reason for delaying
OUR METHODS ARK IT-TO-DATE
and we offer every facility and rea-
sonable accomodation that would be
considered good, safe banking. We
shall be pleased to talk the matter
over with you.
(By the Cub Reporters.)
It Is often vexing to determine
hlch Item In this column to put
first Nobody has ever tried to
lavgh like old Mark M. Marcoot. . .
...A. T. Seward has been In tin*
employ of the Western Union up-
wards of twenty-seven yi;ars now..
...Late suppers are like sin In
that they have a tendency for
li nking men lie awake at night and
view their past with regret
Link Smith Is of the opinion tha
every laboring man ought to be a
socialist It Is bard to write
good stuff on such a rotten type-
writer Who Is the best look-
ing young man in the group of
pictures in Eugene MeConkay's d!s-|
p!ay case? We con prove by
Frank Hamilton that the demo-
cratic party Is the best party to be-
long to What becomes of th£
chips which result from the trim-
ming ofl the stone for the new fed-
e'al building? Can you see any of
them lying around? Duck«
and big fish are apt to cause any
truth-loving nien to exaggerate.
..Doe Roberts has often said thr.t
there were too many paved streets
In Enid. We fail to set wherein
this is going to help out Doc's auto-
mobile business It is a wiBe
man who knows the Intricacies ot
the modern kitchen cabinet
What has become of the popular
farm hand who could wiggle his
ears and spit farther than any on«
else in the community Enid's
first postoffice was located on East
Broadway near the old opera house.
Then a small brick structure <vai
built on the south side of the gov-
ernment square where tile new
federal building is now being erect,
ed. Later the office was moved on
the west side in the room now oc-
cupied by Asher's music store. The
next move was to its present 1" a-
tion on North Grand Dr. Errt-
man made about $2,000 on a trade
the other day when he swapped one
ef his farm? flor a hardware store
In the metropolis of Waynoka.
.We heard a lady with a literary
turn speaking of Kipling's poem to-
day and she called it "C.unga l)oo"
We almost forgot to mention
it but Clarence Cline hasn't greasel
hie street car track in front of trie
Eagle office yet Prof. S. "tV
Mitchell of the high school Is think-
ing of becoming a lawyer We
ran hardly see bow the Enid high
school's triangular debate can be ;
one-sided aftelr We believe
In enthusiasm, unless the meaning
of the word is applied to the spirit
which causes a man to carry J
torch In a political parade An
Enid architect says with the de-
velopment of the city, and conse-
quent erection of tall building*
around the square, the business see
tion of Enid can be made the most
attractive business center In thf
world Are you a one-sided, or
well balanced man? If you are
e-slded. you probably want to r.ee
Cotch remain the champion wrest-
ler or hope that Zybsco will some
day throw him. Although we are
sport, it makes no difference to
us who is the champion wrestler.
Real genius ronsists of the
ability to borrow a chew or tohac-
wlthout appearing to be shir -
iPS8 An Enid automobile
rattles so loud the owner
has'dispensed with the 11 1*
finding that the automoh.le
scares pedestrains out o# the a>
...What has become of the old-
fashioned theatrical advance a?en.
who wore a plug hat and a fur-lin-
ed overcoat? In selecting men
who neglect Opportunity, the man
who will give the side of a three-
There is no other season when medi-
cine is so much needed as in the
spring. The blood is impure and im-
poverished—a condition indicated by
pimples, boils and other eruptions on
the face and body, by defic ient vitality,
loss of appetite, lack of strength.
The be.st sprlntf medicine, according
to the experience and testimony of
thousands annually, is
It purifies and enriches the blood,
cures eruptions, builds up the system.
C}et it today in usual liquid form «>r
Chocolated tablets known as Sarsatabs.
slory building to an
of Bull Durham in exchange for a
little old dinkey line at the top,
comes first When J. E. Mc-
Carthy built his big ham on his
farm twelve miles cast of here eigM
vears ago it was the largest barn
in the county More tat' 6hoes
will be won this spring than there
has been for our years • ■ ;
do not have their teeiV pullel like
they used t-. A dentist said today
that he seldoms pulls < tooth now-
;-days—peoria have then- tilled In-
stead Tf* ave".e business
man has toe much to carry I" • "
head to rw••inner wiu't l^aml «>
shoes he wears The other day
3i perliteili'.c:it Tiutchor asked W
I, Drinuni'ic.J how old his s-.n was
who Is «:tcndi g McKime\ school
and triunrnd ill'.Vt know
• Those kids ofl mine S'CW so fast
that I can't keep '.rnck of their
ages." he said. Mr. Dutcher said
that he bet Mr „ Drummond woull
know how old they were to a day
. . The building occupied by th"
Star theater and Rurns '."'afe war.
moved here from North Enid over
thirteen years ago It is a
great event In a small hoy's life to
be bitten by a snake People
used to say that D. W. Eastman
looked so much like William Me-
Kinley It makes Enid people
feel proud to see a street car so
crowded that passengers have to
haug onto the straps. It looks
"quite like a city" What has
become of the man who used to call
a handbill a "dodger" >"
aviator can attract more attention
by falling fit! feet than by flying five
A PACKAGE OF 1IOHAX should
be in every household. It softens
water. Good for the lialr. teeth,
hath, and medical uses. THE Al«-
Jip JHUJIII^ J*
HOGS FREE FROM PARASITES
Louse Is Common Cause of Thriftless-
ness in Young Pigs and Tends to
Retard Their Growth.
(By A. S. ALEXANDER.)
The hog louse is a common cause of
thriftlejsness In young pigs and when
numerous, tends to retard their
growth. It Is advisable and most
profitable to keep swine free from lice
at all ages and stages of their exist-
ence and development so far as pos-
sible. To this end their houses, pens
and sleeping places should frequently
be cleaned and disinfected, the wood-
work whitewashed, the bedding mate
rial kept fresh, .clean and dry and the
yards free from accumulations of lit-
ter and fllth.
It Is Impossible to keep hogs free
from lice without maintaining sani-
tary conditions in their quarters and
In attempting to rid them of these
pests the treatment must Include not
only the hogs, but practically every-
thing with which they come in con
To disinfect recently purchased
hogs, that possibly may carry,disease
germs or vermin into the herd, wash
A Dipping Plant.
them In a warm two 'per cent, solu-
tion of coal tar dip and repeat the
treatment in ten days or two weeks;
or apply freely with a
spray pump anarun it in with a brujih.
The addition of~ftowers of sulphur at
the rate 16% t>oundS to each 100 gal-
lons of dip mixture renders the so-
lution more effective and such a com-
bination solution should be freely used
for all forms of mange or chronic dis-
ease of the skin in hogs.
To destroy lice, a mixture of equal
parts of kerosene and machine oil, or
one part of turpentine and two parts
of machine oil, should be applied to
every part of the hog by means of a
rag or swab of cotton waste; or it
may be applied along the back, from
ears to tail, with a common machine
oil can and allowed to ooze down the
sides of the hog. Repeat the appli-
cation In ten days. As a remedy for
lice on black hogs crudc> petroleum
oil Is successfully used. It is mixed
with an equal amount of warm water
and applied with a spray pump or
brush. A repetition of the applica-
tion, in ten to fourteen days, eradi-
cates lice with certainty. Irritating
applications, such r.s undiluted kero-
sene, cannot safely be used on preg-
nant sows, as abortion may follow
"It's wonderful bo# thr. ftallan
voinen can carry so much a c, nd on
heir heads. Isn't It?"
"Yes, indeed They almost equnl
heir American sisters."—Town au«f
Set trees in the spring.
Porpoise meat is not bad.
Chemistry is a valuable science.
Russia exports nearly two billion
eggs each year.
Onions are pulled when half grown
and sold as bunch onions.
Nearly 16 per cent, of the people of
Great Britain live by agriculture.
A little farming, well done, is more
profitable than a whole lot attempted.
The milk should be stirred occasion-
ally, but not vigorously, while being
It Is said that under favorable condi-
tions the olive tree lives to be 4,u00
In order to make a good dairy cow
you must start with the calf of some
good dairy type.
A goat eats only one-eighth as mudh
as a cow, but gives more than that
proportion of milk.
The fewer sows kept together dur-
ing the breeding season and until far-
rowing time the better.
Silage is one of the cheapest suc-
culent feeds that can be supplied to
farm animals during the winter.
Don't sow a miscellaneous assort-
ment of real seed, weed seed and dirt
and expect to get a satisfactory stand.
It seems strange that more farmers
do not combine dairy and uqultry
farming when it may be done with so
It would require a bin a mile square
and 170 f^et deep to hold the grain
produced in the United States in an
In the Interest of cleanliness, a "bot-
tomless" milk bottle has been Invent-
ed, a glass tube with paraffined paper
caps at each end.
You don't have to wait for the In-
cubator to get broody, and then If
you don't want to set it you don't
have to break it up.
An incubator will not feed or regu-
late itself as the hen does, and we
must not expect as good results until
we have had some experience.
Do not give eggs to an early broody
hen until she is surely broody, as
hens, like the weather at this season
of the year, are rather changeable.
Many farmers simply tolerate the
fowls about the farm with a sort of
notion that It Is a hobby of the wo-
men folks to have a few hens to cod-
Of the 101,000,000 acres of land in
Sweden, fully 51,000,000 acres are in
wood. Finland alone, of European
countries, having larger forests than
cheer for the lndu«trlouf.
Industry keeps the body healthy, th.
mind clear, the heart whole, the purst
Wonderful New Corsets
Nemo Nos. 319 and 321
Corsets that thousands of women have
been anxiously waiting for- that will
safely and sur
ly SUPPORT THK
reduce the fig-
ure ull around,
yet will be com-
one is seated.
Have the fa-
front, and the
broul bands of
semi-e 1 astic
bing across hips
(ace cut) give
the figure a reg-
in-slope and keep the corset from show-
ing through a thin skirt.
No. 319, for short stout figures; ) aa
No. 321, for tall stout figures; .pj.UU
in sizes It# to 3G )
Best $3.00 corsets ever made, saying
nothing of this wonderful style-feature
—an ENTIRELY NEW EFFECT, as every
woman can see at a glance.
I 1 WmJfWttT MBOnwITsuffMI
The interior of a germ-proof dining
tar is absolutely devoid of decoration
which could offer a lodging place for
i specis of dust.
Michael McCarthy was suin
Swift Packing company In a I-
A colored witnebs was called
70u work at the plant?" '•«
"Do you know the foreman «•«•«< •
•*What were your reiatioua win
"Now, look here." said the witness
I'm black and they'9 white, 'i'hej
ain't no relations of mine"—C!«
Rather a "Jch/
Hlldegarde Hetherington, the edit
or of the List o' Lovers' columu
"Here Is somebody trying to get
gay," she said to the book reviewer
"Trying to kid my colu'un. Listen tc
"Dear List c' Lovers: I am a farmei
of 57 years, five feet three, inclined tc
smbonpolnt, and am considered very
food-looking. I have two pigs, and. at
I am running short of bacon, I wun«
to kill one of them for salting, but a*
I love both of them dearly, I dun'i
know which to destroy. One is bide
eyed and fair, a pretty and gentle littli
darling, answering to th« atrae of Lr
Han. The other. Enid, is '•©served ii -.
stately, black-haired, with proud, blasL
eyes, but of a very upright and gen
erous disposition. Havliig lost both
my father and mother. I wish you
would tell me which pig will make the
b*4i t bacon for wfr.wRonald A."
The greatest crisis m a woman's
lite is when first she bccomes
a mother. All the physical
strength of her nature is de-
manded at such times, and it ia
necessary that her system be
thoroughly prepared for the
event, in order that her health be preserved for future years. Moth-
er's Friend is woman's safest reliance; it is a medicine for external
use, composed of oils and other ingredients which assist nature in all
necessary physical changes of the system. Its regular use before the
coming of baby prepares the muscles and tendons for the unusual
strain, aids in expanding th: skin and flesh fibres, and strengthens
;.he tissues. Mother's Friend leaves the mother in such healthful
condition that her recovery is
always rapid and natural.
Mother's Friend is sold at drug
stores. Write for our free book
for expectant mothers.
THE BRADFIELD CO.,
Specials for Easter I
White Button Boots
^ "mill's anil Misses' white canvass hi-top butti n CO Cfl
Boots In "O! I' Easter" styles ^ZiJU
While Cravenette Pumps
White cravenette strapless Pumps; season's latest fail: flat
i llilion how; Cuban heel, hi-arrli. The kind that CO Cfl
fit; also In black ji.jli
Velvet Strapless Pumps
".lust ihe kind." They hug close and will not gap and slip
at heels, in black and brown. Regular $4.00 OQ Cf|
quality, A to 1) widths vpZ-Ju
Men's and Boys' swell S3.50 to $r.,00 1911 Oxfords, in all
the n< w creations all leathers and all sizes Qn pn
('• m« in and see them . .. ipZiUU
jBSSWEHk Coiunnnr Lluilding Jfk
0 Without departing or deviating
from the establishcdp rinciples of sound
Banking, we often find ourselves in a
position to render valued and valuable
service to our depositors.
0 It is our pleasure at any time
to advise with or, through our influence
and banking connections in other cities,
assist our depositors in bringing about
settlements in involved or complicated
transactions. Our experience is at your
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
as a part
Oklahoma Laundry Company
BEST EQUIPPED LAUNDRY
IN NORTHERN OKLAHOMA
We Use Kennecott Soft Water System
PHONE 108 - ENID, OKLA
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. 10, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 13, 1911, newspaper, April 13, 1911; Enid, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metapth350843/m1/4/: accessed August 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.