The El Reno American. (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 12, Ed. 1 Friday, March 17, 1911 Page: 1 of 10
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THE EL RENO AMERICAN.
EL RENO, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, MA IK II 17, 1011.
<'HI11KAMIIA WANTS MEETING
Will Make Effort to Land 1912 (Vm*
mention of Veterans
Members of the Chickasha organ-
ization of the SpanlshAmerlcan war
veterans are already planning to
land the 1812 state encampment.
The state association of veterans will
be held, in Oklahoma City in April
and the Chickasha delegation will
be there in full force ready to cap-
ture the next encampment. A big
smoker will be held in Chickasha
March 29 for the purpose of working
up enthusiasm there.
The Chickasha organization has
nineteen members. iFive applica-
tions for membership are pending.
EL n TOWNSHIP
S. S. CUE
10 GIVE PRIZES
FOR JEST COTTON
The department of agriculture,
through their state agents, is try-
ing to encourage the growing of
more cotton in Oklahoma. "Cotton
is considered to be more certain in
yield than any other product that
can be handled in the state, and
the profits on even a small field
run up amazingly. lA field of ten
acres will yield between $500 and
$800-, on a very conservative esti-
mate, and under very favorable cir-
cumstances the yield could be very
"Last year, the "boys' corn growing
contest proved to be such a success
and so much interest was taken 'by
the boy farmers over the entire
country, that the department this
year is going to offer prizes for the
best yield of cotton in Oklahoma.
The following are the rules for
•Rule 1. This contest is open to
any boy or girl between tbe ages of
nine and eighten years inclusive.
'Rule 2. (A boy or girl to com-
pete in this contest must comply
with all tbe rules of tbe U. S. de-
partment of agriculture governing
Rule 3. IA 1>oy or girl entering
this contest must agree to read the
instructions of the U. S. department
of agriculture and follow them as
nearly as practicable.
'Rule 4. A contestant must plan
his own crop' and so far as possible
do his own work. A written state-
ment will be required of each con-
testant showing what help, if any,
he bad in planning and growing the
Rule 5. (Each contestant must
grow not less than two acres of cot-
ton. (However, a contestant will
not be barred if fifteen hundred
po nds or more of seed cotton is
grown on less than two acres.
-Rule 6. 'Bach final report must
be accompanied by a certificate sign-
ed by the contestant and at least
two disinterested witnesses showing
(a) the amount of the yield,
(b) the exact measurement of the
(c) that the crop was grown in
accordance with the rules governing
Hule 7, In awarding prizes tbe
following basis shall be used:
(a) Greatest yield per acre of
seed cotton 30 points.
(b) Best written account of the
growing of the crop, 15 points.
(c) Best showing on net profit of
the crop, 25 points.
(d) ©est exhibit of cotton to con-
(a) one plant 10 points; (b) two
pound's of seed cotton. 10 points;
Cc) twelve bolls cotton, 10 points;
total, 30 points.
Total score for contest 100 points.
Note.—Under (c) In estimating
profits, the following prices shall
$3.00 per acre for rent of average
$1.50 per acre for breaking land.
20c per acre for each harrowing.
40c per acre for each cultivation.
ybc per acre for planting.
7i5c per acre for the first hoeing.
40c per acre for each succeeding
$1 per 100 pounds of seed cotton
•Current prices shall be charged
for all other material and labor used
in growing the crop.
Rule 8. Local, county, or district Monday night. A peon helped them
contests may be held at such times, t0 the|r destination.
and places as the local authorities
may determine. |
The contest for awarding the stats
premiums shall be held at the state
fair to be held at Oklahoma City,
September 26 to October 7, 1911.
Note.—The awards in the state
contest shall not be made until fin-
al reports are received as provided
in rule 9.
Rule 9. Final reports slia'l be
sent on or before December 1, 1011,
to W. ID. Bentley, state i«gent, at Yu-
The prizes offered are as follow* •
l«t.—A free trip to Washington.
2nd.—(A cat-h prize of $76.00.
3rd.—A cash prize of $50.00.
4th.—(A cash prize *of $25.00.
'Following is the program of the
B1 Reno Township Sunday school
convention to be held at Union Cen-
ter school house Sunday, March 26,
10:45—'Devotional—P. T. Starr.
10:5"5—What proper and wise meth-
ods can be used to induce regular
attendance on the part jf Sunday
school scholars?—iMrs. Cora
iHammett, Oklahoma City.
11:25—'Review of Past Quarter's
•Lessons; January—Mrs. C. W.
11:40—-February—(Mrs. J. B. Dear-
11:55—-March—T. P. Starr.
Invocation Mrs. J. W. Blanton
2:00—Temperance in the S. S.—
Mrs. Cora D. Hammett.
2:30—'Parents duty to the 8. S.—
Rev. P. W. Blackwell.
3:00—IBy What means can the S. S
teacher best promote the growth
of tbe young Christians in his
class?—IC. W. Barnes.
3:20—Question Box conducted by
3:45—©lection of Officers.
XKWWAPKB MEN AKK VICTIMS
SkAN DMOGO, Calif.—Faint from
hunger and exposure and with a
raffing fever, Editor W. D. Van Blar-
com of the San Diego Tribune, stag-
gered into Ensenada, Mexico, with
two companions and is under the
care of a physician at that place.
H. C. Eller, a reporter and Bert /Phil-
lips. the other member of the party,
are now enroute to San Diego on a
The telegraph line was in working
order and Eller, the only one of the
three who was able to be out, wired
here a tale of suffering anr priva-
tion that pursued the party from
Sunday morning until their arrival
on foot at Ensenada.
Van Blarcom's party attempted to
penetrate the country between the
international line south of San Die-
go and Ensanada, a distance of 110
miles, in a motor car.
'Forty miles south of the line the
motor car began to work badly and
25 miles from Ensanada It was
abandoned, the men starting to
walk. They had nothing to eat from
Sunday morning until Monday ev-
ening, when a rancher gave them
some black bread and fresh honey.
Mr. Van Blarcom and his compan-
ions lost their way in the darkness
BLUE MOUSE WAS
BLUE FOR SURE
STIODRR, Okla.—The Haskell
County Leader h&s advertized in its
own columns for tlh,o return of its
editor, B. Wilson Bdgell. A reward
of "one dozen fresh and marketable
eggs' 'is offered for the editors re-
turn in an unsoiled condition. Ed-
gell left one week ago for a vacation
of two days. He has not returned.
Patrons of the El Reno Theatre
were badly disappointed Tuesday
at the performance of the "Blue
Mouse" by the alleged eastern com-
pany. There was positively no com-
parison between this company and
the one presenting the same show
several weks ago. If the former
really was the eastern company, the
people of the West are certainly get-
ting the best of the bargain in the-
atrical talent in this one production.
The former company was not only
a full one, but. all the characters
were "real" actors, whereas the
"eastern company" appeared to be
a bunch of amateurs with several
short at that.
THE SITUATION ON
THE MEXICAN 00R0ER
SAIN ANTONIO Texas—A levvy
made upon the war department for
technical military maps of Northern
Mexico added a new eliment of af-
firmation to the report that the sol-
diers of th<? division encamped in the
department ot Texas will invade the
This is the most significant move
made since the soldiers camped at
Fort Sam Houston for "maneuvevrs"
on the border. Officers in the com-
mand of Gen. Carter, speaking un-
officially, declared that it likely
meant that intervention in Mexico is
not only contemplated by the United
States government but is an assured
The mimic attack on Galveston,
which was to have been the princi-
pal feature of the war game, has
been abandoned at least for the time
being. The only maneuvers now con-
templated consist of a march which
will take the troopers near the Rio
It was explained that the air ma-
neuvers were contemplated to show
the efficiency of the aeroplane in ac-
tual warfare. iLieutenant Foulois
has been provided with a number of
"■bombs" which he will drop on the
camp to show how easily it could be
destroyed by a fleet of hostile air
machines. The "bombs" are manu-
factured of leather and tissue paper
and are entirely harmless.
The maneuvers were practically
gotten under way this morning with
a series of experiments in wireless
communication with a view to test-
ing the accuracy of the wireless in
The officers in the army gathered
about San Antonio are virtually un-
animous in the opinion that inter-
vention in Mexico was the motive for
the mobilization of troops in Texas.
Every day brings new indications of
the accuracy of this belief.
GIU4KN BUG AT WORK
Craig ami Cherokee (\>unUe« Make
OKlLiAiHOMiA OlTY, Okla. Sec-
retary Sandlin of the board of agri-
culture has received word that green
Mi- are taking t::e >v ,
and Cherokee counties and that
much damage has been done to the
growing wheat. The acreage of
wheat in these counties is compara-
tively small, but that sown last tall
has made good progress until the
bugs attacked it. No complaints
have been received from any other
section of the wheat growing belt of
'Letters are being sent today by the
board of correspondents over the
state for the regular monthly bulletin
on crop conditions which will be re-
ported on up to the 25th of the
month. The condition of wheat,
with regard to damage, if any, from
whatever source, condition and ac-
reage of oats, alfalfa and the pros-
pects of a fruit crop will be includ-
ed in the forthcoming report.
sary, good citizenship must back
them up. ille sa'd that unfit men
had beeu elected to office both by
popular and representative vote
Such a man remained unfit for of-
fice, he said, "whether he Is unfit,
as Lorimer Is unfit, who was elected
by the legislature of Illinois, or as
Haskell is unfit, who was elected by
p pular vote."
The colonel recommended a dras-
tic corrupt practices law for New
Mexico when it becomes a state
< IIICKASIIA MACHINE
WINS OVER SMITH
Wednesday night at Jackson hall
the Athletic club held their tegular
"stunt," in the language of the pug
llistlc fan. iA good sized audience of
both ladies and gentlemen witnessed
the various preliminaries and the
principle event. Everything went
off in good shape and good order
was maintained throughout the ev-
The first preliminary was a four
round bout between Young Ketchell
and Billy Papke. That is,
scheduled for four rounds, but Pap-
ke ruled otherwise and put his ad
versary out in one round.
In the second preliminary "Cy-
clone" Johnny Gu'gle and "Kid" Ha-
gan went three of a six round bout,
Johnny putting his man out of busi-
ness in the third. This was a pret-
ty exhibition of the manly art and
KANSAS CITY LIVE
STOCK MARKET REPORT
Kansas Cit yiStock Yards, March
15.—Cattle buyers soon iost the en-
thusiasm they dlspayed last Monday
and the market by the middle ot' the
week had lost 10 to 15 cents, and
had become a sticky affair, particu-
larly on heavy steers, it looked like
this kind were going to sell better
the first of last week, but their pop-
ularity did not stick. While for<
castiug the market is not indulged
in when it can be dodged, the fact
that heavy steers should be market
|ed before the middle of April i* gei
| erallyi understood Heavy st'<
have met a poor welcome all winte
and they are not likely to pick .
any when temperatures are going up
all the time. Stockers and feeders
also lost 15 to 25 cents last week
Buyers were plentiful at the decline
and they are taking them at steady
prices today. The general market
'is weak to 10 lower today, run here
11,000 head. All the markets are
well supplied today and with killers
M\ing about the poor beef outlet machine is an all steel affair. It Is
j a the time the action today is nat-j fjrB^ attempt to use the rocking
Some heavy steers brought j 8y tem on the main wings. The
achine is twenty-seven feet wide
Blackburn Aeroplane Has lk>«>ii Com-
and U ill T >n|. . m
i M1KIK1A9H1A "klu -Designed
built iu C. cknsha, Oklahoma
i>\ I'hic'kaaa men, the Blackburn •
aue is reauy toi iU Urst venture.
Its flying qualities will be tested in
a few days, lit bears a close resem-
blance to the Ille riot in appearance,
though it is different in construction.
This machine weighs only ISO pounds
while a Bleriot is three or four times
The propellor on the Blackburn
machine is placed behind and the
WILL SPREAD SCIENCE
SKCIIKTAKV WIIXKN TKLI.S OF
WORK KKI.VU HONK 1IY
TIIK VARIOUS COMihXJKK
CLUB TO Till}' RAOHXHjOIM
iBBRWDOK, Pa.—The lierwiok
Widow b Association, which was or- J wa9 loudly applauded by the entire
ganized four years ago, only widows, audience.
real, not grass, In good standing, be-1 The last chapter en the llBl was
Ing eligible to membership, was not the event won by ,home ,4lenti
formed as was generally supposed kn0wn as "Soldle." Wells He has
for the purpose of ertending charity ,ived herei y.ou mlght My> for Hever.
to unfortunates, but the real reason al year8i and i8 a lad you d<)n.t me(,t
for the organization is to find suit- every day. Wells is a broncho bus-
able second, third or fourth hus- ter, vetghs about 140 and
bands for the members. j 9ay* he is „,adv for ,he b(,9( of
The meetings of the Association thenl The lagt 'puH.cf
have been held with the greatest ot thing out of the ordinary. Wells
secrecy. Every member upon join- j took punches which should have put
Ing was forced to take a "secrecy ! the ^st of them to the bad. Smith
oath, in which she agreed not to ,anded him at wlll g0 lt seemed
divulge the real reason for the for- but when lt rame t0 the third r0„nd
uiation of the association. But a Well9 revlv(>d and ^ ln a fpw
mean individual came across the «wlld bloW8 that dai!ed the gen_
minute book, In which were care- tleman frora oklahoma City, and
u y written the doings of every wa8 given tbe decision. Moss ref-
meeting. 1 ereed to the satisfaction of all con-
lAcoording to the minutes of the cerned.
last meeting, it was unanimously de- j
cided to hold the annual picnic of1
the association this year on the same
date at which the Berwick Bachel-
ors' Club will hold its annual meet-i
Following this entry is the naive
remark "that It is the consensus of -
Opinion that Berwick bachelors make SAN ANTOMIO, Tex.—(Harvesting
better husbands than do imported the Bermuda onion crop in south-
masculines." | west Texas will begin the 20th of
After telling at length the inner- this month. Those in touch wit'i
most thoughts of many of the mem- prospects declare that the crop thl?
bers of the association, the minutes year will be much larger than ever
give the program of the entertain- before. Last year the Laredo dis-
ment following the more serious por- trict alone shipped moe than 1,S00
tion of the meetings. These enter-'cars in car load lots. The crop thi3
tainments consist mostly of singing year in that locality indicates that
sentimental songs, the most popular this will be increased by almostl.000
of which, ".hat Old Sweetheart of cars, one farmer in that vicinity
Mine," was rendered by Mrs. Gi«b- having almost 500 acres devoted U
bons at the last meeting. this vegetable. Reports from Ash-
Mrs. Blla Walker Is the president' erton and Crystal Oity, 'both in the
of the association and has been since great artesian belt, Cotulla, the
its formation. The members meet Lower Rio Grande valley, and the
monthly at dffTerent homes and re- Gulf iCoast country all indicate a
port progress upon their matrimon- greater production than ever before,
lal ventures. The next meeting will Notwithstanding the increased de-
be held the first week in April at mand for. the Texas onion, indica-
the home of Mrs. Gibbons. At that tions are to the effect that prices
time arrangements will be made for will be fully as profit producing as
the summer picnic and for the "Rnar- they were last year. The crop tjiis
ing" of members of the Berwick year means additional millions to
Bachelors' Club. (the farmers of the Lone St?;* State.
BIG TEAR FACTORY IN
• $.70 today, a fair number around
$t>.40 and $ .f>0. bulk cf steers
to $♦ .25. Strictly prime steers are
crawling slowly up to their proper
pitch eaiSh week, and show a much
more reasonable premium above the
middle grades than they did two
months ago. Corn fed Oklahoma
steers sold in the quarantine dici-
sion today at $* . 10, bulk of steers
$5.25 to $5.75 In that division, sup-
ply today from below the quaran-
tine line about 1,200 head. Good
native cows bring $4.50 to $5.50,
heifers up to $6.25, bulls $4.00 to
$5.25, calves $5.00 to $8.25, stock
steers $4.50 to $5.75, stock cows
and heifers $3.26 to $4.75, feeding
steers $5.2i5 to $5.80. Colorado fed
steers sold today at $5.75 to $5.95,
cows $4 40 to $5 25.
While the hog market is vacillat-
ing in the extreme. It seems to have
a pretty good base to rest on. Av-
erage prices last week were a little
higher than the previous week's av-
erage. Run is heavy all around
today. 13,000 hear here, and pack-
ers delivered a heart punch to the
market, prices off 15 to 20 cents.
It is not taken seriously and an ad-
vance tomorrow would not be sur-
prising. 'Fresh meat trade is said to
be cleaning up packers supplies al-
most as fast as fchey can get them,
and all handis buy freely every day.
Trade in the product is satisfactory
and while receipts at the market
will probably gradually assume larg-
er proportions, receipts will not Jump
up suddenly. Bacon hogs are scarce,
and a widening gulf between big fat
hogs and light weights may be ex-
pected for the next few motnhs. Top
today $6.95, bulk $6.80 to $6.95.
iA good run of sheep and lambs
sold to advantage, the close on eve-
rything being at the top prices of
the year, except lam'bs, which sold
highest they have sold since Janu-
ary 18th. Run is 21,000 here today,
largely from Colorado, market stea-
dy at the opening, but lambs weak-
ened later. Top lambs $6.25, ship-
ped in by Beatty Brothers of the
Arkansas Valley, bulk of lambs $6.00
to $6.10, wethers up to $5.10, ewes
$4.85, yearlingH $5.75, clipped weth-
ers $4.25. Feeding lam'bs sell at
15.25 to $5.60.
and twenty feet long. It is propcll
ed by an Indian motor and has a sup-
porting surface of t'56 feet.
The machine has been plnnned for
low and slow flying.
AN'TO FANjIjS INTO HIVKit
One InjiiiiMl and Tlirec Narrowly
cape llottOt in TiiIhs Accident
I>HNOrXCTKI> BY OOli.
K\-I*reMdent Ifeeclanes Tliat Oklalio-
ma's Former (iovernor is I'nfH .
to Hold l*ul Ilc Offlw
Billy Mainor, who for a number
•of years has been day clerk at the
Kerfoot hotel will leave soon to take
a position in one of the large hotels
BOBBINS AIHMTION SO PASTURE
The women of Robbins' addition 1
have been keeping the officers on the
junVp the last few days, looking af-
i-jr stray stock. They declare they
are tired of having tl.eir neighbor's
cattle grazing in their front yards,
and as each one owns a cow, or two
or three of them, and each one has
a front yard, there is merry war go-
ing on all the time.
0* F. H Clark left Wednesday
for St. JoM pb, Mo., where he will
attend a meeting of the Missouri
Valley Medical society.
CHICKASHA MAX WINS PRIZE
OHPOKiASHA, Okla.—iH. B. John-
son, a prominent farmer of this city,
has secured the title of the prize
prize-winner of the Southwest. At
the Fort Worth li/estock exhibit
Tuesday Johnson's five entriei cap-
tured five blue ribbons. The cattle
exhibited were Polled Angus and
Herefcrds. It is a notlceaible fact
that Grady county has won prizes
each year and for the laBt ten years
Johnson has been a winner.
C. H. Kemper of Hennessey was a
business visitor in the city this week.
AJIJHBRQUERQUE, N. M.—•Colo-
nel Roosevelt paid his respects by
name to Senator Lorimer of Illinois
and ex-Governor Haskell of Oklaho-
ma Monday night. He denounced
both as "unfit to hold public office."
Their election, he Bald, was a dis-
grace to the communities which
The denunciation was made in the
course of Oolonel Roosevelt's addresn
to an audience which crowded the
opera house and left hundreds stand-
In opening his talk the colonel de-
clared that in its failure to grant
New Mexico statehood during the last
regular session of congress, the na-
tional government had com<mltted a
breach of faith. Arlzbna, he brM,
might have offered ground for ques-
tion, although he favored its admis-
sion, but with New Mexico there was
Turning to the duties which the
citizens of New Mexico must take up
when the territory becomes a state,
Colonel Roosevelt warned his hear-
ers that while good laws are neces-
TllUSLV, Okla.—One man was
probably fatally injured and one
man and two small boys narrowly
escaped being drowned Tuesday
morning, when the motor car in
which they were riding from Tulsa
to Sapulpa, went off the edge of a
wagon bridge and fell 25 feet into
the Arkansas river.
The injured man, Louis Kish, was
caught under the car, and in addi-
tion to internal injuries he was
nearly drowned. J. V. Poole, the
owner of the machine, refused to
tell the names of the boys, both of
whom were al >ut 6 years old. He
said he feared the effect of the
shock upon their mother, who is ill
lilCT THK klimiKS UAKDKN
Give the kiddies a garden and
teach them how to attend to it.
Man at worst is only a short dis-
tance from the soli, and the emb-
bryo men and women turn to the
soil and its wonders with the same
intuition as the duckling turns to
There never was a child and there
never will be a child but longs to
dig in the earth. It is natural in-
stinct. lAnd there is nothing so
healthful to the growing animal.
No matter what your circumstances
may be; no matter what your en-
vironment, the health and happiness
of your children Is of vast import-
ance, and nothing can so surely^t-o-
cure both as to give them a plot of
ground in the back yard and let them
grow a garden of their very own.
Let it be done right. The." will
call on you about endless phases of
the undertaking; it is of tremen-
dous importance, you know; and
you must gravely instruct wisely av.d
direct the eneriri-' discreetly. You
will find that tu uoys and girls will
have an intense interest in staying
at bome. They may become a bit
untidy, but a bloom will appear in
their cheeks and the cook wftl find
it necessary to prepare somewhat
larger rations. All of which *'.1
mean that you are laying the foun-
dation of p splendidly robust and
clean-minded manhood and woman-
vVASHlNGTON—For the purpose
of stIt. a lng a more wide spread
interest in the study of agriculture
thr 'Ughtut the tlnited States among
the farming population and in the
various colloges. Secretary of the De
Partment of "-tp James S.
Wilson ha* be • t t 1
"city. A'lrMii > .. partm«M ItM
sent OQt a f >u rature
hearing <>u the <;u/t>je«n ltl H
*' >' T' eitorts In the f.r
uo coventrated as to acu e
terest the farmers through a series
of practical demonstrations, con-
ducted! at central stations. Lec-
tures af the various colleges will al-
so be given at certain times In the
year, to which all those interested
in farming will be invited.
•At present the American system
of agricultural education has been
highly developed. It includes a num-
ber of different classes of insti-
tutions which taken together pro-
vide all grades of instruction, from
graduate courses leading to the doc-
tor's degrees, to nature study
courses in the kindergartens and
primary schools. These institutions
include departments of original re-
search and graduate study in agri-
culture, agrlcalaural colleges, sec-
ondary and elementary institution.
The secondary and elementary in
structlon is of comiwiratlvely recent
deevlopment, but it is becoming an
important factor in American agri-
cultural educatlor. The graduate
and collegiate courses, on the other
hand, are well established and take
rank with the bestl agricultural
courses in the much older univer-
sities and colleges In Europe. The
institutions for Instruction and re*
search in agriculture are brought to-
gether to constitute a national sys-
tem of higher education In the sci-
ences and industries thrdugh the as-
sociation of American agricultural
colleges and experiment stations the
office of experiment station of tbe
depertment of agriculture and the
bureau of education department of
At the head of the system of agri-
cultural education standi the Unit-
d States department of agriculture
and the agricultural experiment sta-
tions in the different states and ter-
ritories. Organized primarily with
a reference to research, both the de-
patment and the stations to a con-
siderable extent, directly promote ag-
ricultural education in the technical
sense, by giving instructions to stu-
From a recent enumeration, "by
the department of agriculture, 67
colleges were found to be organized
under the acts of congress of July 2,
1862, August 30, 1890 and March 4,
190 7, by which government aid Is
extended to colleges. In 16 states
separate institutions are maintained
for white and colored students, and
in 15 of these, courses ln agricul-
ture are maintained. The only pure-
ly agricultural college In the United
States, however, is that In Massachu-
Hoyt G. Morrow, late of Chicago,
and formerly general manager for
the United Theaters Company has
purchased the Lyric Theatre and
has for the past few day had same
closed while overhauling and thor-
oughly remodeling lt.
Mr. Hoyt has had eight year prac-
tical theatrical experience and will
endeavor to give the people of El
Reno the best amusement possible
for their money.
The Lyric will open tonight under
the new management, witlh strictly
high class, clean and up-to-date
The "Boss" has been absent from
the city the past ten days and the
task of "getting out the rag" has
evolved upon the force, who wish to
state right here that it is no cinch
to grab news and keep up the rest
of the regular office duties. Anyonf
believing to the contrary will be r'
en a chance to give a practical de-
monstration in case they think they
can show us up.
We admit the sheet has been be-
low par but have no apologies to
offer for we have "done our dernd-
est." The "iBoss" will be horn* be-
fore the next issue is put out and
heres hoping, on our part, th« -
stays home, for as above stated It's
no cinch to handle the editorial
shears and paste brush and at th«
same time keep the Merg. Miehle,
stock room, jobbers, etl^goinff.
Dr. A. H. Jackson and Ed Jackson
have been callpd to Tulsa by the
serious illness of their daughter and
sister, Mrs. Earl Gainer.
No change, baa been repo.ted la
the condition of Col. Ohaa, I'. Lin-*
coin, who Is danf«rousl|R> IU wltli
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The El Reno American. (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 12, Ed. 1 Friday, March 17, 1911, newspaper, March 17, 1911; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc164750/m1/1/: accessed January 22, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.