The El Reno Democrat. (El Reno, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 16, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 9, 1905 Page: 7 of 8

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"W ~ ' " ' " «■ •
A Short Bitty Session of
the Board
The lxiard of county commissioners
at their session yesterday afternoon,
awarded to W. F. Capps the contract
for grading the wagon road north of
the river through old Reno City and
for a mile further north. The price
to be paid is ten cents per cubic yard.
The county and Reno township w-ill
share the expense, the county's lia-
bility being limited to 150.
C. Q. Horton, bridge contractor, was
allowed 1615.02, the estimate of the
surveyor for material furnished during
the month for the South Canadian
It was resolved to advertise for
bids for the construction of two steel
bridges, one over the North Canadian
south of FTisco and one over John's
creek, at the Daniels crossing, in
Rock Island township.
The county surveyor was authorized
to procure copies of the field notes
of township thirteen, range eight
The next meeting of the board will
be held on December 4th.
Another Great Sea Monster is Ready
For Business
Washington. Nov. 2.—The navy'de-
partment is arranging to have the
preliminary trial of the battleship
Virginia, now building at Newport
News, take place about November 21.
This brings another big battleship
close to the point where she will be
ready to be placed in commission and
carry the flag out upon the high seas,
bike the battleship Rhode Island,
which has reached the trial stage
the Virginia has a displacement of
14,948 tons and is designed for
speed of nineteen knots. Her com-
plement calls for forty officers and 772
enlisted men. The Virginia is fitted
as a flagship.
On His Campaign Against the Frenz-
ied Insurance Grafters
Boston, Mass., Nov. 3.—Thomas W.
dawson in an interview today gave
some figures on the campaign he is
conducting against the big insurance
companies. He says he has sent out
three million pieces of mail matter
asking for policy holders' proxies.
These cost $42,000 for postage and
$13,000 for printing. He established a
private printing plant for the pur-
pose, employing seventy-nine persons.
He has twelve clerks opening mail
and sixty-seven tabulating proxiioa,
addressing documents and folding
bulletins. He claims to have had 16,-
000 proxy coupons returned and to
have sent proxy blanks to 29,000 ap-
plications throughout the country.
impomistiB!! Soil
Impoverished soil, like impov-
erished blood, needs a proper
fertilizer. A chemist by nnsilyz-
ing the soil can tell you what
fertilizer to use for different
If your blood is impoverished
your doctor will tell you what
you need to fertilize it and give
it the rich, red corpuscles that
are lacking in it. It may be you
need n tonic, but more likely you
need a concentrated fat food,
and fat is the element lacking
in your system.
There is no fat food that is
so easily digested and assimi-
lated as
Scott's Emulsion
of Cod Liver Oil
It will nourish and strengthen
the body when milk and cream
fail to do it. Scott's Emulsion
is always - the same; always
palatable and always beneficial
where the body is wasting from
any cause, either in children
or adults.
We /// send you a sample free.
Bo snre that this pic-
ture in the form of a
label in oa the wrapper
of every bottle of Emul-
sion you buy.
409 Peaii St., Hew Yors
50c. and $1.00.
All l>rugt,rist8.
The reteption and musicale given
by Judge and Mrs. Clinton F. Irwin,
at the Elks Home, last night, was one
of the most brilliant social events in
the history of El Reno.
The occasion was the silver wed-
ding, the twenty-fifth anniversary of
the marriage of the Judge and Mrs.
Irwin, and a great number of citizens
of El Reno and many friends from the
outside had gathered to present their
kind regards and best wishes.
The rooms were beautifully decorat-
ed and the musicale was simply per-
fect. •
The presents were many and beauti-
ful, the list being as follows.
Silver punch bowl,tray and cups.
El Reno Bar; case silver. Kingfisher
Bar; silver water set, Rodger Mills
County Bar Ass'n; case silver, Custer
County Bar; silver loving cup, Cleve-
land County Bar; silver tray. Bench
and Bar of Kane County, Illinois; sil-
ver gravy ladle, Judge and Mrs. Bur-
ford, Guthrie, Okla.; sliver water pit-
cher, Judge and Mrs. Hainer, Perry,
Okla.; silver chocolate'set, Judge and
Mrs. Beauchamp-Mr. and Mrs. Denton,
Enid, Okla.; silver fruit dish. Judge
and Mrs. Gillette, Fred Gillette; sil-
ver reading lamp, Judge and Mrs. Bur-
well, Mr. and Mrs. Shear, Oklahoma
City; silver tea spoons. Judge and
Mrs. Pancoast. Alva, Okla.; silver sal
ad fork, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Speed
Guthrie, Okla.; silver salad fork. Mr
and Mrs. J. N. Scothorn, Guthrie, Okla
set silver oyster forks, Judge and Mrs.
Dale, Judge and Mrs. Bierer. Guthrie,
Okla.; silver nut bowl, Mr. and Mrs.
Fossett, Guthrie, Okla.; chocolate set.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Egin, Mangum,
Okla.; silver fish platter, Messrs Jack-
son and l.ydlck, Shawnee, Okla.; sil-
ver butter knife, Mr. and Mrs. W. E.
Austin, Hollis, Okla.; set silver salad
forks, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Snyder,
Oklahoma City; silver olive fork. Mr.
and Mrs. J. H. Miller, Oklahoma City;
silver meat fork, Mr. and Mrs. G. A.
Brown, Mangum, Okla.; silver gravy
ladle, Mr. and Mrs. Carpenter, Man-
gum, Okla.; fruit plate, Mrs. King.
Elgin, 111.; case after dinner coffee
spoons, Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Flynn,
Oklahoma City; silver paper cutter,
Captain and Mrs. Hegler, Guthrie,
Okla.; case after dinner coffee spoons,
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Turner. Oklahoma
City; Olive dish. Miss Egan, Elgin, 111:
silver salad fork, Mr. and Mrs. B. F.
Williams, Norman, Okla.; silver punch
ladle, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Nance, Clin-
ton, Okla.; silven pen rest,*Dr. and
Mrs. Winkler, Kingfisher, Okla.; bread
plate. Miss Egan. Elgin, 111.: silver
bon-bon dish. Mr. and Mrs. Clyne,
Aurora. Ill,; silver bon-bon dish, Mr.
and Mrs. A. H. Huston, Guthrie, Okla;
silver spoon. Miss Egan, Elgin, 111.;
Mrs. Naill, Miss Naill; silver spoon,
John Gerrer: set silver coffee spoons,
Mr. and Mrs. Penner, The Misses
Saxey and Setter, Mr. Hayes; silver
cream ladle. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dan-
iels; case silver knives and forks, Dr.
Harvey, J. C. DeSava; silver gravy
ladle, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Rowley, El-
gin, 111.; silver sardine fork, Miss Hn-
ber, Oklahoma City; silver candlebra j
silver fruit bowl, Mr. and Mrs. J. N j
Sproat, Mangum, Okla.: silver cream |
sugar spoons, Mr. and Mrs. J. W i
Maney, Oklahoma City: silver cream,
and silver coffee urn, Messrs and Mes- j
dames Wright. Hatchett. Tinkelpaugb. j
Tannebaum, Clarke, Watson, Barnhill.
Vinson, Fowler, Runkle, Ricker, Nich- j
obVm, Messrs Bellamy, Morse -and
Edger; silver spoon. Mr. and Mrs
I.aBrver; silver pie knife, Mr. and
ladel, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Sarp; silver
fork. Mrs. George Goodwin; cut glass
olive dish. Mr and Mrs. J. A. Mas-
ters; silver tea pot, Messrs and Mes-
dames Criley, Pearl, Trevathan, Mr.
Sartin; silver nut set. Mayor and Mrs. I
Lassen; set silver butter spades, Mr. |
and Mrs. C. E. Rohkar, Miss Rohkar:
set silver spoons, Mrs. F. C. Sickles:
silver tea strainer, Mr. and Mrs. E.
A. Sharpe, Mrs. Rhoades; silver bread
tray, Dr. and Mrs. Fitzgerald; cut
glass pitcher, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. "Ger-
rer; set silver chocolate spoons, Mr.
and Mrs. E. D. Humphrey; silver bon-
I bon dish, Mr. and Mrs. W. DeVine,
Miss DeVine: silver olive fork, Mr.
|and Mrs. I. C. Montgomery; silver fish
knife and fork, Col. and Mrs. Lincoln;
spoon. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Kelso;
r spoon, ASrs Fannie Hickox:
silver sugar spoon, Mr. and Mrs. H.
Engle, Mr. and Mrs. W. Skaife. Rev.
John Granger; silver punch ladle
Messrs and Mesdames Rickey, H. C.
and J. T. Bradford, Allison. Young;
silver tomato server, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Mutter; silver candlebra, Mr. and
Mrs. C. O. Blake; silver creamer, su-
gar and tray, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Oz-
mun; silver gravy ladle, Mr. and Mrs.
T. J. Rasp; silver mayonnaise set,
Messers. and Mesdames Pettee, Tru-
lock, Smith, Brown; set silver forks,
Dr. and Mrs. H. T. Smith, Messers &
Mesdames Shuttee, C. Engle, Malone,
Miss Shutee; silver water set, Mr. and
Mrs. C. L. Crum; silver carving set,
Mr and Mrs. T. Y. Carruthers; olive
spoon, Mr. and Mrs. Dayton Munsell;
silver meat fork, Mr. and Mrs. Can-
vase, Mr. and Mrs E M. Hegler; sil-
ver chocolate set. Messers and Mes-
dames Roberts, Winningham, Howell,
McGrath. Fryberger, Fogg. Taylor.
Baxter, Riley, Mrs4 Emma Jones. S. S.
Stebbins; silver candle stick, W. G.
Patton: silver celery tray, Mr. and
Mrs F. X. Gerrer: silver bon-bon dish,
Messers and Mesdames L. C. and C.
A. Van Ness: silver tea strainer, C
Chapman: silver spoon, Mrs. C
Perry; silver olive fork, Major and
Mayor Hensley Loses an Old Friend
El Reno. Nov. 2.—Hon. T F Hens-
ley. editor of the" El Reno Democrat, is
in trouble. His best friend, that one
which has stayed by him in prosperity
p, and adversity, is gone and T. F. is dis-
consolate. For the past two years
. , , .. . i his ex-honor has never been abroad
Mrs. S mpson: cut glass pickle dish, .
' ' " ... . .. „ without his friend, a leather-covered
Mr and Mrs. D. C. Mlnton: silver „ ... , , ,
_ , „ „ . steel cane. Somebody has purloined
bon-bon spoon. Rev. and Mrs Farrand „ ,
' ,, . the cane and T. F. has offered a re-
silver spoon, Mr. and Mrs. E. I.e\an, ..... ,,,. , ,, , , ,,, >, ...„Q
, , ,, , ward of $5.00 for its recovery. It was
set individual salt knives. Mr. and
,>i reported this morning that Hill Kiley
Mrs. F. C. Musgrove; silver bon-bon1
spoon, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Nichols.
Among the out-of-town guests were:
IT. S. Marshall Fossett; Assistant IT.
S. Attorney Scothorn, wife and daugh-
ter, of Guthrie: Judge and Mrs. Beau-
champ, of Enid; Judge and Mrs. Gil-
lette, of Anadarko: Judge and Mrs.
Burwell, District Clerk Shear ',and
wife; Miss Queena Huber, of Oklaho-
ma City; D. K. Cunningham and wife,
Spencer Saunders and wife, George
H. Laing and wife. Senator Felix D.
Winkler, of Kingfisher; ex-County
Attorney Wilcox and County Attorney
Hughes, of Anadarko, J. B. Lydick, of
Shawnee; Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Nance,
of Clinton.
Load too Heavy for Even
Mogul Engine,
a Choctaw
ex-boss of the Canadian county democ
racy, stole the cane and sent It to the
Territorial Historical society.—State
Bill Riley was the thief. He stole
the cane, and in no doubt intended to
keep it, not as an historic relic how-
ever; but his conscience smote him
and before the above item was put in
type he returned the cane, with prom-
ises profuse, to try to lead a better
life in the future. It is noticeable
fact that Bill Riley, Jim Duffy and
Mark Libbey, are better men since
the Oliver revival, than they ever
were before. Mark Libby has caught
less fish and killed fewer quail than
ever before in his life Jim Duffy has
quit lying and people who used to
miss little things when Bill Riley had
been around are now recovering them.
The cotton editor of the Oklahoma
Post, published at Oklahoma City tells
of an enormous load of cotton brought
El Reno on one train, which probably
arrived in the night as no one here
remembers having seen it. The Post
The cotton movement has been un-!
usimlly brisk for the past week in
central and southwestern Oklahoma, event yesterday
where the frost generally reaches
first. Fifteen thousand bales of cot-'
ton were received on one train from
Mangum at El Reno last Friday and I
6.000 more arrived Saturday. A spec- j
ial train of twenty cars of cotton came
in this city last Friday from the west-
ern part of the territory and 2,550
bales Sunday. All this cotton is be-
ing delivered to the compresses at
these two places. It is estimated that
Tackey" Surprise at the Riley Home,
Wednesday Night
A "tackey" party drifted into W. H.
Riley's home Wednesday night, as a
surprise, and the Riley family and the
guests enjoyed the evening to perfec-
tion. In fact, Riley celebrated the
to such an extent
that he failed to give the printshop
men a tip until too late for publication
The visitors were: Mr. and Mrs. Will
Redder, Mrs. John Ozmun. Mr. and
Mrs. Tom Abbott, Miss Goldle Rock-
well, Mrs. Courtney, Mr. and Mrs. H.
E. Beck. Mr. and Mrs. V. B. Allee, Mr
and Mrs. Gene Hoadley, Mrs. Prentice,
Mrs. Carpenter, Mr. and Mrs. L. G.
A S. Perry, general manager of the
Canadian Valley Farmers' Telephone
company, was in the city today, clos-
ing up arrangements for constructing
a ti lephone line through the country
Bor li .1 ml east of El Reno. He has
coi " 'i i> d with twenty of the most
proninent farmers of Reno township
to ! stall telephones «t their homes
and connect a line w ith the Bell com-
pat > s office in El Rem*. The line will
be ennrtnicted and the connection
made in less than three weeks. The
farmers now contracted with are: L.
n. Clife. A. W. Shaw. J. B. Pool, Smith
Taylor. .1. C. Carter. George Merkel,
Henry C Carter. John W. Cobb. N. J.
Myers. W. F. Lamb, W. F. Combs, J.
H. Bolton, George D. McGinness, R. I..
Jennings, A. Fickle, J S. Palmer, J, S.
Gregory, Wilson Sharpe. Henry Wolf
and Oscar Potts.
Several more farmers In that neigh-
borhood will soon have their names
added to the list, and it will not be
long until every farmer in that region
will have telephone connections with
the county seat.
The cost to the farmer Is one dollar
per month, and there Is no fee charg-
ed for talking. The rural 'phones be-
come a part of the El Reno exchange.
Tomorrow Mr. Perry will go to Pied-
mont to confer in regard to the con-
struct but of another line, which will
connect over one-hundred more farm-
ers with El Reno. The next two
years will see every portion of the
county connected with the towns of
the county by telephone, and the dis-
tance between the towns and farms
will have been eliminated, so far as
conversing Is concerned. A dozen
new lines are now under construction.
Kingfisher, O T„ Nov. 3.—Consider-
uicoe inu .. — — — Adams. It was one of the most de-
the compress at El Reno can turnout Hghtful of the many Hallow'een parties
about 7,000 bales a week.
The Farmer* National of Kingfither
The Fanners National hank has
been closed by direction of the comp-
troller of the currency and Charles
T Cherry, receiver of the Capitol Na-
tional bank of Guthrie, has been ap-
pointed receiver.
Nearly all the stock is held as col-
lateral security or owned by the Den-
■ Savings bank, which recently
failed and is now In the hands of a re-
Subsequent to the failure of the Den-
ver Savings bank, the home stock-
holders attempted voluntary liqui-
dation. but were unable to obtain the
necessary two-thirds vote of the stock.
The capital of the bank is largely im-
paled by losses which the stock hold-
ers were unable to make good in the
manner provided by law.
The Farmers National bank was or-
ganized In 1 !•<•:!, with a capital of $25,-
000. It had loans of $10,000, according
to the last statement and deposits of
$20,000. J. A. Hill Is president. The
same men who own the Farmers Na-
tional and the Denver Savings bank
also owned the I'nlon Exchange bank
of South McAlester, I. T., which sus-
pended following the closing of the
Colorado bank.—Daily Star.
Sparks Caused a Lively Blaze There
This Afternoon
A fire broke out in the cotton on the
west wharf at the compress, at two
o'clock this afternoon, and was still
burning al 3:30. There was very lit-
tle water pressure, but fortunately the
fire was all low down and could be
easily gotten nt. The platform con-
tains several thousand bales of cot-
ton, but it Ib thought that the fire will
Steve Stebbins' Resignation Accepted
This Afternoon
Steve Stebbins last night tendered
to Mayor Lassen his resignation of
the office of city clerk, and the council
at a called meeting this afternoon ac
! On Thursday evening, Nov. 7th, at
the home of B. G. Menz. two and one-
half miles southwest of El Reno, the
young ladies of Sacred Heart church
will give a social, to which the public
is cordially invited.
Married—At 8 o'clock last evening
at the Presbyterian manse in this
cepted it. This leaves the*city"tempbr city by Rev. F. R. Farrand Joseph T.
ar lv without a clerk, but the mayor McOaniel and Mrs. Egnious McUos;
kev. The newly wedded pair will re-
stated that he would, in a day or two, '
appoint a man to fill the vacancy. side for the present in El Reno.
able anxiety and political speculation j be confined to a small space. The Com
Is manifested here of late among the press company has a good fire depart-
stalwart republicans, owing to the J inent of Its own, and the city depart-
threatened removal of the local Unit-1 inent also Is there, bard at work,
ed States land office, and a division of, There are probably 8,000 bales of cot-
its business with the Guthrie and El ton in the yard and if a fire should
Reno offices. | f?et fnir|y ,lmler w"y ,llpro the
Citizens here are universally np- loss would be enormous. The fire was
posed to the removal of the office, probably caused by sparks from the
and regret the turn of the political j compress smokestack.
wheel of fortune which seemingly
warrants this action of the depart-1
ment. It is the matter of receipts!
and area, the Kingfisher office is sec-
ond best in Oklahoma and is one of ■
the oldest, having been established
ill April 1H89. I T,1P fl"'at the cotton compress yes-
Wlthln the past year grave charges terday afternoon, did not prove as
have been filed with the department' serious as It threatened to be, but the
at Washington against the present reg loss was quite severe. One hundred
ister and receiver, and it appears now j and twenty-eight bales of cotton were
to th. man outside the wheel that it badly damaged, and for awhile It
Is merely a question with the author!-j looked as if the entire plant, with the
ties at the capital as to the wisest 8,000 bales on the wharf, would be
course to pursue: whether to remove | destroyed. The cotton damaged by
the present officials or to discontinue the fire was the property of the Neat
Cole's Hot Blast
Cole's Hot Blast is a great value. We sell
it under a positive guarantee. It burns soft coal,
lr;: coal, coki, hard coal, wood or any fuel
without any change in the stove. You only need
one stove for the entire year, Spring, Fall or
dead of Winter. Sti ;k<'s or coal combines cease
to be a terror if you have a Cole's hot Blast.
Fire Never Out
It is the only stove that k • ps the house
warm all night and gives the family a warm
breakfast ■ tom in the mornin g without kindling
a n \v fir--. Guaranteed to hold fire from
Saturday night to Monday morning. i
Saves the Dollars
If mil feel poor it saves half vouf
• fuel bill, v ving th*; above
beautiful results. It will even
make a ton of cheap slack soft
coal, do more work and hold fire
better than your neighbor gets out
i ton of hard coal in his $00.00
Scientific and Air-tight
construction through" ? A patent-
ed steel collar connects the elbow
draft to the stove body and cannot
open by action of the fvyc- t heat
patented compound hinge
e lower draft cannot warp and
raft door closes air-tight by its
weight. The guaranteed
smoke-proof feed door
prevents smoke, dust or gas
escaping when fuel is put in
the stove. Perfect results,
therefor'?, from any fuel. The
heavy fire box protects the
points where other stoves
burn out first, and insures
great durability.
A k to see th" p tented
dust less ash cover ior re-
moving ashes. Our method
As the only clean way.
■r Cole's Hot Blast makes
$5.00 worth of fu I give
more heat than $10.00
worth in any other st«n-e
Sold on a positive guar-
antee* Investigate today.
Loss Falls Upon One Company, and Is
Covered by Insurance
the office
I'. Anderson Cotton company, of Ok-
lahoma City. Their loss will probably
amount to between $11,000 and $4,000,
covered by insurance.
If a fellow gets tangled up over
the gubernatorial succession, they
are respectfully reminded that King-
I fisher is equal to all such perplexing
emergencies. Dr. F L. Winkler, who
I has served the territory ably and
satisfactorily in the last three legis-
latures. would fit the office of Gov-
ernor a dot> Bnd after he becomes, , ..
fairly warmed the seat, the £|y 8 C^IH 031111 ■
i l K
A ,v P ■ II. \ . i N «•.
G : '
business would go on as smoothly
and rapidly as greased lightning. Sen-
ator Winkler is very much in the
public eye in connection with the
Chief Executive office, and those
to whom such a solution as suggested
would be disagreeable, should avoid
offensive entanglements.—Free Press.
But* y
It op.
Allays i' lum....
Beftla and
'I „ itiMI
. Mriu'>r:t!i<:. 10'HtoreH the
' I (•.•Jim at
M W-r.
i \ uric.
rl bulb
'Hhturb the bow-1
that's gnawing at a bone
Don't disturb a sleeping tiger
musement of your own.
Don't, disturb a mule to witnes:
its hind feet may be shown;
They live longest who rememl
let well enough alone.
Two negro wenches held up Ilev.
Leash, of McCurtain, last night in
Oklahoma City, near the Santa Fe
depot and relieved him of all he had.
He was on his way to attend th'
I'resbyterian Synod now in session at
I'auls Valley. A collection was taken
up to send the rev rend gentleman on
his way.
See the
each stove.
"Cole's Hot Blast from Chicago" on the feed door of |
genuine without it.
El Reno, Okla.
disturb the bird that warbles
iy ditty in the tree,
the bumblebee goes humminf
"Kindly do not bother m«
When the baby's sweetly sleeping d
not bother it to see
| What the unproclaimed conditi' U <
its appetite may be.
i Don't disturb the gun that's rusi
discreetly shy away;
I Though its trigger may be missing,
j let the poor old weapon stay
I Where your great grandfather put it,
they live longest who delay
When it comes to hunting troubles
they may find some future day.
Don't disturb it when you find a peai e-
! ful stick of dynamite,
' Don't disturb the pencil pusher to see
whether he will fight,
Don't disturb the busy burglar whom
you hear downstairs at night,
For the world is full of promise and
the future may be bright
—Chicago Kecord-Herald.
c me
You don't like those gray
hairs, do you? And your hus-
band certainly doesn t like ti
them. Then why not iry a
bottle of Ayer's Hair \ i^or? 1
It restores color to gray hair jj
every time, all the deep, rich a
color of early life. And it S
cures dandruff a'?o. g
. Lowell, Mass
mauuf 3turers of
f 3AhJ*ru;-LA.
Every day the report of a busted
tiers s;.....

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Hensley, T. F. The El Reno Democrat. (El Reno, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 16, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 9, 1905, newspaper, November 9, 1905; ( accessed April 24, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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