El Reno Daily Democrat (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 293, Ed. 1 Saturday, March 22, 1913 Page: 2 of 4
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El Reno Daily Democrat
EL RENO PUBLISHING COMPANY.
Entered at the postoffico at El Reno, Oklahoma, a=>
••coiid class matter, May 31, 1901.
JOHN E. KAVANAUGH,
Editor and Publisher.
HARVEY E. ROWLAND, Asst. Mgr.
EL RENO DAILY DEMOCRAT.
One year, by mall
Six months, by mall —
Three months, tty mail
One month, by carrier
3ne week, by carrier - —
promlaea about thli matteT. and th«*r promise* www ac-
ceded in good faith. Wo th.uk that one of two thini-
should be done, and that Is for the l «iuluture to Insist
that the people of Oklahoma Lity make good their pro- |
mis™, or otnwrwlse come In and admit their Inability to
do so. No one has any desire to tear down one city
thinking It will build up some other place; it may be that
financial affairs at Oklahoma < ity are bad, an I that the
people there think taems.dves sufficiently Involved am-
burdened and that it will be long time before conditions
| will prevtil which will Justify them in carrying o it their
! contract, but if tnls be tho state of affairs, then why
'not say so. El Reno is In good financial coalition, ant:
I would be reauy and willing to take care of the capital,
■ unl pay «ny reasonable expense; conn.- t,-,| therewith,
su. h as procuring and furnishing a Kite. The Oklahoma
'.people should state frankly that they are unable to com
| ply with their agreements.
i ao is i
under tiff Harder
nt No. €27,732.
RENO WEEKLY DEMOCRAT.
Six months .....
FOR COMMISSIONER OF FINANCE
1 hereby announce myself as an Independent candi-
date for re-election to the office of Commissioner of Fi-
nance of the City of El Reno, subject to the will of the
rotors at the election to be held Tuesday, April 1st, 1013.
I stand on my record as an Officer In this capacity for the
past year. 1 invite a thorough Inspection of my records
and earnestly solicit your support.
JOHN V. KOOOLE
One great question of state -as been disposed of
anyway. We notice that all the duily papers contain
account of tne fact that "rat; ' hjivo ben sat down upon,
or removed at least, from tho heads of those who will
dominate the society at Washington. Wo wer some-
what com • raid about this matter, and glad to know that
it will no longer be an open question. If some sensible
woman would lead a movement that would say that
each lady of tho land would dress to suit the ta^te ot
her uusbaud, rather than the behest of .-ome millinery
establishment, she would immortalize herslf, save the
appearance of many good looking girl, and also save a
good many sheckels for the public generally.
One of the bright young men in Washington is W. M.
Wlialen, of Nebraska, lie Is the private secretary of Con-
gressman McGulia, of Lincoln, and it will be well for
tho.-Jfl who watch tne futuro to keep their eyes upon hitn.
TO THE VOTERS OF EL RENO
I hereby announce myself as an inependent candidate
for the office of COMMISSIONER OF FINANCE of t ie
city of El Reno, at the election to be held, Tuesday the
first day of April, 1913. Your support is asked and will
be appreciated, and sboul' 1 be successful in being elect-
ed to this office 1 will try nnd give you the best servico
possible and conduct the office in tho interest of the tax-
payers of El Reno, I am, Yours respectfully,
CLAKEiwli WHITE. -
TO THE VOTERS OF EL RENO
I will be a candidate before the vours of l.1 Reuu at
the coming election for Commissioner of Finance. la
making the announcement I wish to say t.ial I Uuvt been
a resident of this city twenty-three yeais ami have spent
my money and efforts to help build up the city and have
-••Id a large amount of taxes each year. 1 have never
\ an oftice tnat carried a salary attachment, but have
given freely of my time and money wnen occasion and
necessity required. 1 do not ask your support from any
political standpoint. You are all my friends and I ask it
on general principles. I have filed as a Progressive and
If you believe in progress and that this city should not
stand still but grow give me your sup >ort and 1 will guar-
antee to give my best efforts for economy and that every
•dollar will be properly accounted for that goes through
my office. ^ ours truly.
A. F. NEWELL
Senator Owen has been given one of the best posi-
tions in the gift of the United States senate, and his ap-
pointment as chairman of the finance committee is a
deserved honor, and will meet with the approval of the
.people everywhere. Senator Owen nas shown some
coinage in his frank statement that lie does not believe
| in a national guaranty bank law. His utterances, as pub-
lished, seem to indicate that he believes in some sort of
bank insurance, that would guarantee and protect depos-
itors, but that as far as a federal law governing the
whole proposition, lie is opposed to it. \\ nile we believe
that the guaranty law, so far as states are concerned, is j
aero to stay, yet there is a wide difference of opinion as
to the manner in which it should be enforced. These j
laws were made hurriedly, right at the closing of the
Roosevelt panic, and some of them were passed without j
as much consideration as should have been given .them.
Senator Owen .-hows some wisdom when ho says that
some system of guaranty should be provided for depos-
itors, but that this should not be in the nature of a fed-
Built on Honor—Sold on Merit. Every Piece
Guaranteed. One-Piece Clear Staves, cut at the
factory with steel templates. Made on the racihc
Coast from selected Douglas Fir logs. Air-tight
Doors that swing inwards and are easy to open
and close. Ste-1 hoops and steel anchors. Comes
complete, roof and all, in one shipment. Las" to
ercct end easv to maintain.
l.ET I S SHOW YOU ONK
—no (rouble* or obligation attached
We can show you a Weyerhartiscr Silo set up,
complete. We want you to examine it thoroughly in its
every detail. .
\\'e want you to note in particular that there is
not ii knot in this one-piece clear fir silo, made from
fir logs selected sptcially for silo stock in the forests of
the Pacific Coast where the silo is made. .
Wc live in this community awd guarantee the material.
Heine made of the very host material throughout
by a large and responsible concern, known the world over,
you really do not need our guarantee=the name "Weyer-
erhaeuser" being all sufficient. Their motto is Not how
cheap=but how good."
I, AMI,- pi D I,1 IT t Kvcry progressive farm Journal, every
MLU HUUR r Kr^r.,. agricultural collect'and experimental
station receommemls Silage and Silos The best that these educator!.
iinw- on the subject been published in the \\ K\ KKHAl
MM) HOOK It contains short chanters on "The Theory of Mlo."
•-The Vttlue of Sllnge." "ICn«lla*e Feeding." . When to. Cut ,( orn tor
Silage" Silaee Kntlons." "Locating and Erecting a >Ho. and reeding
Its < on tent*. Till* Is a valuable book and y« u ought toi have a copy
There is a copy waiting for YOl'. 111 you call or write for ll?
EL RENO LUMBER CO.
Ei Reno, Okla.
While absent from the city some miscreant carried off
the staff iiiion which we have leaned for many days.
This consisted oC a leather covered cane, which has been
our friend under many diverse circumstances. In the
dark ntgnts, when tne rain was falling, or the sleet
striking into our face, we found this can to he our best
of the wind,
Some very noticeable things happened during the
inauguration week at Washington. There are some
places there which are considered sacred ground, and
rightly so. When these places w.ve passed, such as the
building where Abraham Lincoln was assassinated, or
the room in which he died, many heads v.e^e bowed in
respectful deference, and nearly every one uncovered
their head. Others, however, pased along without no-
tice, seeming not to understand that they were standing
within the shadow of a memory that will live forever. In
one place the clothes that Lincoln wore when he was
last alive are on exhibition, and above the case in which
they are iteld, are the words, "silence." In many instan-
ces this mandate is kept, while in many others some new-
ly married bride, or some couple out for a good time,
giggle as they go by. Partisanship was not very noti-
ceable during tnese proceedings, and what was seen came
from those who lived in the world. One old gentleman
hid himself during the parade because he would not per-
mit himself to witne-'s the inauguration, and showed some
friend, a--> It helped us to resist tlhe pow _
and assisted us in finding our way. In the hey-day ot 8pleen bllt on tile whole American people of good
youth we would have scorned the use of this assistant hut ^ „.hh„„ i„, ,ien,i i. sr burv its dead, and
as the snows of winter have marked their paces upone
our iiead, wo have learned to depend much upon this old
The Comfortable Way
Electric lighted Tourist car da:!y between Oklahoma and Los An-
geles— NO CHANGE. .Leaing Oklahoma Cl'.y 5:32 A. M„ arriving
Los Angeles 7:15 A. M. second morning.
THE SOUTHERN ROUTE—T IE ROUTE OF LOW ALTITUDE
Salt Lake City
Tne leading agricultural subject
of the day is the silo, and its coming
is of National importance. No sub-
ject is receiving so much attention
from the Experiment Stations, • Farm
papers and Farmers Institutes. All
the great industries depending on
live stock, such as the stock yards,
creameries, packing houses and tran-
sportation companies are advocating
Its use. It Is a conservation subject .
of great importance, for with it can
be saved a large, part of our princip-
al crop. Nearly forty per cent of the
food elements of the corn crop of this
country are now wasted. By the use
of the silo tais could bo saved an.I by
so doing, hundreds of millions of dol-
lars could be added to our National
wtalth. The corn forage which an-
nually goes to waste in this country
is often referred to as the "Billion
Dollar Waste." Is It any wonder we
are complaining of the high cost nt
In the past eleven years the great
! stock industry of the United States
j in comparison witn our population,
has been showing a decline. This
i (ondition has been largely brought^
about by the rise in price of all kinds
of stock foods and has driven many
I men out of the stock business and
discouraged others from going in-^
I with the silo the cost of producing
stock and stock products can Ue great-
ly lowered. Experiments have shown
that by the use of the silo in place
of the old feeding methods, butter
can be produced from 9 to 10c per
liound cheaper and a saving made on
the production of beef from $1.50 to
$2.00 per hundred pounds. As the
largest part of our food comes from,
live stock it is plain to see the rela-
tion of the silo to our national food
i supply. ;
i Silage can be made from nearly
| all kinds of farm forage and is a good_
j and cheap ration for horses, cattle,
! sheep, swine and chickens. It require
| little storage space, is a labor saving
j device, doublies the value of the corn
| i-rop, tripples the stock carrying ca-
j pacity of the land, restores the fertil-
ity of the soil, aiwl returns its user
annually one hundred per cent on the
sense are willing to let the dead past bury its dead, and
on every side could be seen, evidences of a desire to pay
— tribute to noble men. regardless of who they were or
friend. Then tnere have been days when this friend has vhore (hey Uved
protected us against the assuits of some canine, who j ' Q
crowded and snarled at our feet. Some of these canines
C walk d u„on two le* when they did not crawl Abuse an,, villification has never .ccom
We would not have car m uad this fellow stolen our dog. . thine, anywhere, or at any time. People can be reached
and w- might have parted with the best rooster we have oy solid argument and losic. but no election was cm.
i, the com. without saying a word of protest, publicly won by resort to billingstate and falsehood. Everj goo.
Ticckets will be on sale daily March 15th to April 15th, Inclusive,
allowing liberal stopoers enroute.
information regarding tickets and reserations, write or call
MATTHEWS, FAY THOMPSON,
El Ren0 Di'slcn Passenper Agt, Okla. City.
least., but we have had visions of how this staff would
have protected us in our old age; how it would have
aelped us along cur weary way, and how, when the path-
way of life would havu to be traveled by tottering tteps.
that this strong friend would assist us in missing the
stones along the way. It has served us well in the past,
and like the tree in the old poem, we would wish to keep
it out of sacriligous hands now. it is no easy matter to
part with this old friend , and did the micreant who car-
ried it off know of the affection we held for this dumb
assistant we are sure he would return it. There are ties
that bind re,* blooded men to things inanimate, and there
are -sentiments that are not always easily under-tood by
fellows who carry off other people'* property, and so we
doubt that any appeal that might be made would have
much effect, but if the fellow who taken away that whlcn
we have considered a necessary adjunct to the future will
return the same we will forgive him. We despair at the
idea of going through life without having our old friend
by our side. New friends are not easily made, and we
would much prefer to have the old one at our side, rat.i-
er than take chances upon depending upon a new one.
When the .-boulder stoops with the burden of the years,
when the hair becomes whitened wit.i the frost9 of many
autumn#, and the palsied and trembling arm needs as-
sistance, and when the furrows of care make deep lines
upon the brow, the things whlcn come to every mortal,
we know that we will need this staff to help us on our
way. Bring back our cane. Come in and carry off the
shooting stick or anything else we have, but let us have
back the best friend we ever had.
lutM wil stand upon its own bottom, and does not need
misrepresentation to uphold it. If wnat .-ome parties in
this town claim is true, th n why resort to duty and scur-
rilous language to support tho allegations connected here-
with. Some people have a good deal of patience, an.,
many a good man has submitted to sland r ana vitupera-
tion rather than become mixed up with people in a dis-
cussion that only resulted in danger of infection. The
man wno enters a pest house is pretty sure -o be contami-
nated, hence the reason why many persons do not care
j to mix up In a discussion with those who only deal in
i language and accusations that are tabooed by thos - who
' like, at least, to keel) the mouth pure. We have read
considerable stufr of various innus and ha\ 1 noticed a
continual repetition of the same kind of language. Men
A SPECIAL FEATURE
A secret service agent discovers a
plot to blow up the Federal fort an.i
deliver the stronghold to the Confed-
erates. He Is captured, but succeeds
in escaping and makes a wild ride to
give the warning. Meanwaile th?
Confederate ^ leave for the attack.
| j'eelin- assured that the explosion and
destruction of the batteries will en-
able them to overpower their enemy.
I The officer commanding the fort
1 mistakes the purpose of the Secret
Service Agent and directs the explo-
beginning toight at the Hotel Asto:
Represetatives from the Navy, the
University of Pennsylvania, Univer-
sity of Pittsburgh, Havard, Yale, Cor-
sion of a shell which mortally wounds j rell and Columbia ace to compete.
the young man as he is approaching.
Before he expires, the valiant ag- Tq Cure # ^ |n Qne Dfly
ent gives the alarm and although the i
Lady in Goodwater Describes Her!
Distressing Experience and
Tells How She Was
Goodwater, Mo.—"Ever since I was
a little girl," says Mrs. Riley Laramore,
"I was a great sufferer from dyspepsia.
1 suffered misery after eating, and had
1 terrible heartburn. I
j I thought i had to suffer this way as *
tin- long as 1 lived, but when 1 began to take
in j Thedford's Black-Draught, in small
doses, every night, the heartburn was all
gone 'in a few days, and 1 could eat
1 took two small packages in all, and
although that was some time ago, the
dyspepsia has not returned.
1 speak a good word for Thedford's
ti e tournament of t.ie intercollegi- Black-Draught whenever 1 have the op-
ate Fencing Association wiTl be play- portunity."
ed here during the next three days, If eating causes distress, we urge you •
to try Thedford's Black-Draught. It
cleanses the system, helps the stomach to
digest its food, regulates the bowels, and
stimulates the liver.
It acts gently and is without bad aftcr-
thwart, his final message is
means of placing the Federals
readiness to repulse the as-ault of
the Confederates. At the Novelty
BIG FENCING TOURNEY
New York, Mar. 21.—The finals in
effects. Try it. Price 25c.
| em Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine. Itstorsthr
who aspire to litererarv attainments should, it would seem batteries are wrecked by the treach-1 Cousrh and Headache and works ofl the Cold
1 • j .... Dru exists refund monev 11 It fails to cure
When Senator Charles Barrett stated a few days
ngo that tho capital of this state should cost not less
than J2,500,000 '.ie made a suggestion that will meet
with the approval of a majority ot the people of this
state. We have always believed that the people of this
state were willing to build their own capital, and that
they wanted it to be a magtiiflclent structure, fitted in
every way to suit the neccessitles of that sate, and for
that reason have never said much aliout this question.
But the Oklahoma City contingent nave made certain
try to improve their vocabulary, and on such occasions.
I iU in sentences that are lofty enough so that they mu-tht
be read by any one. However, this does not seem to be
the case in some "iiuarters. One can exi>ect :o see slush
fall from the hog who wallows in the mire, and one can
only expect to hear a.deep bellow from the animal w ac:
neck is always bowed, ready for an encounter with a
red rag. "By their fruits you shall know them.'' wer?
words of wisdom, and it is laughable, at times, to hear
the same kind of a bellow from tne human bull. Thi?-
continual advertising to the world thai there is something
wrong here should be discouraged. No good comes from
it, and no good will come from it. Stand up for El Reno.
The senate voted down a proposal to publish the
chaplain's daily prayer in the CongTes.-ional Record. The
members seem to nave reasoned that if the chaplain s
prayer did not reach headquarters In the first instance j
it was no use trying to obtain service by publication.
Secretary Bryan looked in on the Illinois Legislature .
tills week, after which he decided it was a good time to
forget, if possible, all aUout Illinois politics.
ery whic.i he has been unable
. ii , uk 11 nuu utauai.ii[ auu \ju *. ■■■.
. Drug-gists rctund money il it fails to cure
V ye GKOVI-: S siunatnte on each fiox. .
It is understood that the students of the University
ol Wisconsin can obtain good meals for l-.itO per week.
It Is not stated who It is that calls them good meals.
belongs to the \
and our store is an art gallery of "fine arts" jewelry.
We take special pride in carrying only the best
at moderate prices—the kind that are standardized
liy advertising in the national magazines, v,-
, Just receeived New Styles
if in JEWELRY for
(with centers) $1.75-
( without) centers)
Chala I .lilies
$1.50 per dozen.
Rabbits, Kggs, Teddy Bears, $1.25
Made of Pure Food lee Cream
Phone 644 before Easter Sunday.
El Reno Ice Cream Co.
1 have bought a gin signt. here and
I am now working on the ground work.
I assure you the gin will be built in
j plenty of time to take care of your
J cotton w ith an up-to-date gin. You
I plant the cotton and we will be here
to gin or buy your cotton.
A. W. THOMPSON*,
j Referenco: Stillwater National
| Bank. 3-20-3tp
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Kavanaugh, John E. El Reno Daily Democrat (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 293, Ed. 1 Saturday, March 22, 1913, newspaper, March 22, 1913; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc90791/m1/2/: accessed March 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.