The El Reno Democrat. (El Reno, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 10, No. 37, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 28, 1899 Page: 4 of 8
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JAMES E. DALE, D. D. S.,
The Largest and Finest Dentai
Office in Oklahoma
Office ouer First national Bunk.
El Reno, Oklahoma.
Graduate of the Northwestern University. Chicago.—Formerly demonstrator in the Amencan Colleg
>—.— Dental Surgery, of Chicago. Illinois—-—
Comparatively few people seem to fully reali-e the importance of the teeth a* a factor in the human <^nomy. ..^V^wnifort tUKtoSSS* U embarra.-
d in con-
.he W~tt - - — otia to . .itc. -muiv and -iif-re-pec" Let this na'.U be tirmly establish in eariv coiiaouuu. •>
■v v'ver the * e of two .no h .f years a child', mouth sjould be examined by a competent dentist at inters,
to prevent it- -x "::-ion. and al! avit.v- should be a. carefully filled a* in the case of permanent teeth.
,™"*and at the first signs of decay steps should be
A GOOD SET OF TEETH
Tbe saving of the natural teeth i- of the
great objects of dentistry But «heu a tooth is once
lost, whether needlessly or Dro**^sari.>'. the one
thing to be done Is at the . arllest |>r .-t !■ *1 moment
to provide a tabs'Hate that shall as nearly as pos-
sible compensate for that lass
Tbe making aud fitting of plates has been car-
ried to a high state of perfection.tieing so construct-
ed a to restore sunken features and prt^erve the
natural expreteion at the face and in -u h a man-
ner as to hide iw artitiialtiy tr a. the .-yes f the
ot> erver and the sensibility of the wearer
Set of Letith -
Crold cruwn -
>11 ver filling
Teeth extracted—without pain -
All work Kn&r&ntmi We n..**' the
above- prices for the fxpru>- ^u.r,P f*'
of iutroduo.lnitour work and « staoli^h
inif our business • n the merit- of our
workmanship and to introduce popu-
lar pri«*e>. and that you may Income
actjuained with our elegant denta! of
fit't- and approved appliance- for dt*n-
RELIABILITY. PERFECT WORK.
BRIDGE j\jO PLATES
3)5. : 1" rwYl
Not Witlistandin-' the jsr.-at benefit to be l1''
ed from close attention to ti., preservation of the
•<-.u, iiftt-u happens that tin- lia been too long
oecleeted i,r thai from some cause heyoud control.
-.,11,. ti., teeth have be. oifl> a partial or total lose
1; t fr.ni whatever eaus.* til*- tossBbould be [ironipl-
B(U„S S^tatUutes . an be supplied with such
. onsuniau- skill and rtb.il. perfection, that their
wearer experiences no discomfort and others ur.
unable to dete. t their artificiality
CROWNS. PORCELAIN CROWNS OR WHITE CROWNS.
, , v-At devised for those that are too frail to bear tilling, producing the most aubaiaa-
« ,J5 ="b-"'"u'"~lb
Uai and lasting re ulU tttat can f e apptiea w woe u.ou.~ - keeplng up with the demand of the times in every reaped.
THIS IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY r ttnrtSKSETS
_ Kovinir a1 tho su\vantajre* and conveniences of a modern cits o ..ce. , most practical and successful expert in
gold crown and bridge work, while crowns, go d filling, artificial teeth, e^.
No matter how discoura^m
Teeth extracted— absolutely
t-, HOUfts - a a.. " ' :
•— • . . ■ t thi.t have nroved failures in the hands of other dentists.
ur experience has been with other dentists, we invite and solicit cases that hwpro^ottu 0f BtTDA NT.
•SSSl^SSS: BANK, Vomer BiOcfar* anU Woo*™
w aoui«-,a. m ^ ^ ' T^Ti RENO, OKLAHOMA.
TELEFSOXTE NO. 48.
EL RENO DEMOCRAT.
T. F. HENSLEY. EDITOB.
On r. o<
Btrate tlm yri
Rev. John I
tive cure for <
Church, lie lei
• Ely's Croam
cure for cats
nor any injuri<
Special Election Called for the
First Tuesday in November
At a meeting of the mayor and city
council of the City of El Keno. held on
tbe 2oth day of September, lsiw The
council, by unanimous action of the
members present, authorized and di-
rected the mayor of said city to issue a
proclamation fixing a day upon which
a special election shall be held in the
said city, to submit to the qualified
voters of said city of El ReDO. tbe ques-
tion whether or not an issi-e of seven
thousand dollars in city oonus shall be
made, for the purpose of constructing a
SEWERAGE SYSTEM in and for said L itJ
Therefore, by virtue of such author-
ity. I. T. F. Hensley. mayor olsaid city
of El Reno, do mane, declare and pro-
claim the first Tuesday in November.
1899. tbe same being the 7th day of said
month, and between the hours of o a. m.
and ti p. m.. at tbe time at which such
special election shall be held in the
said city of El Reno, and al the u=ual
This election shall be helu under the
provisions of Chapter 8. of the Revised
Statutes of the United States, approved
March 4th, 1 9S, which provides that
none but qualified electors, "owners of
real or personal property subject to tax-
ation within the municipality. ' may-
vote at said special election, two-thirds
of such qualified votes being necessary
to give the mayor and city council
authority to issue said bonds. The
bonds, if issued, to run for twenty years
and bear a rate of interest not exceed-
ing six per cent.
Witness my signature this 27th da>
of September, 1899.
T. F. Hensley,
Mayor of the City of El Reno.
Dr. Bode, of Heildeshem, declares
that the manufacture of intoxicating
liquors in Germany robs the country-
yearly of 4.500,000 acres: it plunges 32,-
000 persons into such poverty that they
must be supported by the stale or by
friends; it sends 4,250 persons into com-
pulsory confinement in labor colonies;
it has robbed 30,000, of their reason;
and it has raised an army of criminals
Tons of Coin.
During tbe last liscal year there
were ■ iDt'l ut the Lulled State-
mints 72.738,859 separate silver and
gold coins. Of this great number
63.747.:>a ; were silver and the bal-
ance gold. In addition there were
coined 19.015.o43 nickel-and almosi
54.00fJ.000 |>ennies. Of the -ilver
18.254.709 were the familiar silver
iollar-. Three-fourth.-- of the gold
coinage was in the shape of double
eagles, when, if it had l een in the
shape of half eagles. ,!r 5o g"idcoins
much more gold might have been in
■ circulation than at present.
One rather surprising feature is the
! number of pennies and nickles. nuin-,
bering in all almost 75,000,000. j
There ha.-, l>een a well-grounded «us-
picion that the penny-in-the-slot ma-
chines have cieated a demand for this
coin. It looks that way. aud when
one considers that these machines are
now found in almost every ,-aloon and
cigar store, to say nothing of the
small confectionery shops, it is easy
to see what a vast nunil er of pennies
find their way into trade along this j
questionable channel. — Cincinnati
^>-^.Klsst^. J.ttcVr *I.J Op-..Jian
Suppose a part of tbe foun-
dation should gi^e way;
Would you let it go until
the whole building was in
ruins'* E^iefi are more im*
porunt than any building.
If you find tney are defec-
tive it is time you have
them cared for before ihey
are entirely ruined. Scien-
tific examination free
H O. R1SSB,
Jeweler and Optician.
EL RENO. OKLAHOMA — ■■
VRra, H.^l' AVfc /otip r" o"-^^<^
Okiaboman'e are feeling confident j
that their territory will be admitted to >
statehood before the present congiess
expires. There is good ground for this
feeling. Oklahoma has enough popuia- '
non to entitle it, asa state, totwomem-
i bers of the house of representatives. Its
j population is greater than was that of
any other territory on Us admission to
statehood. It ought to be let in al the
: earliest practicable moment.—St. Louis
An exchange says; "Any firm who
stale they sell an article worth tlO for
$5, misrepresent. A busiuess man wants
to make and nut lose money, hence the
moral: 'Trade with reliable firms."'
The M. E. church conference of Ok- j
lahoma and Indian territories will con-
vene in Oklahoma City on October 19. !
Bishop Fitzgerald, of boston. Mass., |
Advice to Amateurs.
"Whatever real pleasure, instruction
or cultivation there is to be gained
from attempted performances of drama
writes Julia Marlowe in The Ladies
Home Journal for September, "is to be
obtained only by rational, serious, en-
thusiastic effort in plays of real merit.
It is, therefore, of the highest import-
ance inorganiziug an amateur company
to include only those whose inclination
t m ard the stage amounts to a rea. io\ e
of the dramatic art. Unless the head
of the amateur company be a profes-
sional of marked ability and taste, en-
gaged as instructor and manager.there
should be a committee of reference by
which every affairof the company may-
be discussed and decided. It is- how-
ever, much the best plan to select one
| person to control the affairs of the com-
pany. Melodrama I think best adapted
to amateur presentation.both ak scboo--
mg for the players and in the light of
the greatest probable success in presen-
. lation. In melodrama it is less difficult
to arrive at some degree of success, be-
cause its effects are produced by meth-
ods more artificial than must be employ-
ed In comedy and drama"
Never was tbere a more propitious ;
corn carnival season that the piesent,
rays the Scientific American of lasl ;
week in an article on the scientific uses j
of this common product of the soil, lo -
those who are not familiar with the:
many uses of our great corn crop it may
be of interest to rea.d something upon i
the subject. Corn was never used in so j
many different ways for commercial
and manufacturing purposes as in tbe
|>asl year or two. aud new inventions
and new discoveries are constantly
opening up new consumptive markets
for corn and corn products. One of ihe j
newest productions from corn is rubber :
Up to the time of the discovery of this ,
I property about five per cent of the re-
fuse from the glucose factory was abso-
1 iute waste. This corn rubber is mixed
; with pure Fara rubber and articles
! manufactured from the compound are
much cheaper than the pure rubber ar-
I licie. Corn oil is another new product
! of corn. It is used as a low grade of
: table oil, for lubricating purposes and
by paint mixers quite extensively.
| There are five corn oil refineries in the
I United States which use between 10,-
1000,000 and 20,000,000 bushels of corn
I and corn waste. These refineries put out
, nearly thirty other different products
frotn the corn. Another product, the
demand for which has increased during
• the past year and will probably c.on-
: tinue to increase, is that of the spirits
distilled from corn which is used in the
manufacture of new grades of smoke-
less power. The British and Japanese
governments are large buyers of this
article. The glucose made from corn
is used quite extensively in the refining
of syrups, jellies and preserves, and is
also used by leather tanners and the
brewers. Different grades of grape
sugar are made front corn, pearl and
powdered starch and also dexterin and
flourin. Several different kinds of cat-
tle food are manufactured from the re-
fuse of factories. Besides all ot these
new uses of corn there are over 120 re-
ceipts for using the article for food.
These are pretty good indications that
tbe demands for corn will not decrease
and that the price will naturally in-
How to Cook Husbands.
A good many husbands are utterly
ruined by mismanagement. Some wo-
men go about as if their husbands were
balloons aud blow them up. Others
keep them constantly in hot water
Others let thorn freeze bj indifference
aud carelessness. Some keep ihem in
a pickle all their lives. Some keep
them in a stew by irritating ways and
words. It cannot be expected or sup-
posed that any husband will be tender
and good if managed this way.but they
are really delicious when properly-
treated. In selecting your husband do
not go to market for him as the best
J are always brought to your door. It is
| far better to have none unless you will
i patiently1 learn how to treat him.
I See that the linen in which you wrap
him is properly washed and mended,
with the required number of buttons
aud strings sewed on. Tie him in the
kettle with a strong cord called "com-
fort," and the one called "duly" is apt
to be weak. They are apt lo fall outof
the kettle and be burned and crusty on
the edges, since lilje crabs and lobsters,
you have lo cook them alive. If he
sputters and fusses, do not be an xious—
some husbands do this until they are
called done. Add a little sugar in the
foam of what confectioners call kisses,
but not vinegar or pepper on any ac-
count. A little spice improves them,
but it must be used with judgment. Do
not stick any sharp instrument in him
to see if he is becoming tender Stb
him gently, watching the while lest he
adhere lo the kettle and so become use-
lesi. You cannot fall lo know when lit
is done. If Ihls treatment is closely
followed, you will find him all that is
desired: but do not be careless with
him and keep him in too cool a place
-Farm and Hunch.
Hon. Sidney Clarke's letter has been
consigned to "the place it belongs and
his election express run into an open
Dewey at Manila.
A feature of the October number of
Harper's Magazine will be an article
on Admiral Dewey by the Hon. John
Barren, former United Slates minlslei
to Siatn. Mr. Barrett spent several
months with Dewey at Manila, and ap
pearing as it will on the eve of the Ad
mlral's return to this country the arti-
cle will be of unusual interest. Later In
tbe year Mr. Barrett will contribute
articles on the "American Interest in
the Pacific," a subject which he is well
fitted to discuss through his sojourn In
the east, li s book on the subject, and
his life of Admiral Dewey ln>th of
which are announced for publication,
will, it is expected, appear in the early
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Hensley, T. F. The El Reno Democrat. (El Reno, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 10, No. 37, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 28, 1899, newspaper, September 28, 1899; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc139995/m1/4/: accessed August 14, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.