The El Reno Daily Democrat (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 35, No. 204, Ed. 1 Monday, September 13, 1926 Page: 4 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE EL RENO DAJLY DEMOCRAT
MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 13. 1W*.
Good dry cob*. J1 a load.
Mill and Elevator Co.
FOR SALE —40 hi rex. improved, on
the highway between El Reno and
Yukon; term*. Frank MeyerH.
FOR SALE Sudan hay.
man. 1212 E. Jenkins.
FOR RALE or Trade 5 room lions.
and two lota at 619 N. Evans, foi
40 or 80 acrea; will pay cash differ
enee. Call or write Fruneea Hrown
307 N. Evans *S|
WANTED 3 or 4 unfurnished room
close in. with heat preferred. Bo*
204. El Reno. __ lf’1
WANTED- Middle aged houaekeepet
in motherleas home; three children
Call JY63, Okarche.
FOR RENT—Nicely furnished sleep
Ing room for gentlemen; eloae In
Phone 468 after (i P. m
lost and found
LOST-Two Itlack silk tassels,
turn to Democrat or phone 858.
LOST—8 gallon ran. Finder pleas.
return to H. H. Powell, route No. I
MARINES LAND IN CHINA
SHANGHAI. Sept. 13. British nut
rinea were landed at llnnkow on th.
Yangtze river today to protect British
interests in consequence of the anti
British manifestations resulting from
the Cantonese occupation of the Han
CALLED IN TEXAS
AUSTIN, Tex.. Sept. 13.- The Tcxa
legislature convened In extraordinary
session today at tho call of Governor
Miriam A. Ferguson to validate road
The call wns Issued lute In July by
Governor Ferguson who at the same
time tendered her resignation ns Gov-
ernor following her overwhelming <le-
feat by Attorney General Dan Moody
In the first primary for renomination
Lafer withdrawing the resignation, th.
woman executive entered the second
run-off primary against Moody ami
was again defeated.
Governor Ferguson presented several
matters In her special call, but Dem-
ocratic leaders consider validation of
the road bonds will he the chief ob-
ject of the session and that other
matters may bp entirely ignored.
Texas district road bonds were
placed under a cloud by the United
States Supreme Court decision In the
Archer County case which involved
appraoximatelv 375,000.000 worth of
such bonds throughout Texas.
To make certain That the bonds will
be legally validated, seperate special
road laws for each of the several him
dred districts affected will he intro-
duced. The Texas Highway Associa-
tion has taken a leading part In look-
ing after the detailed work of prepar-
ing the form* for the bills and their
The Supreme Court decision affect-
ing the Texas road district bonds
affected similar bond issues in Mis-
souri. Oklahoma and other state*
Refused to See ’Phone
at Anything bvt Toy
Most p« ..pie who attended the cen-
tennial exposition in Philadelphia lu
1876 and examined Alexander Uruhuin
Bell's new Invention of the telephone
regarded It a* a toy. and. In fact,
many of them believed It was con-
trolled by some .me Ktalioned In the
basement, whose duty it was to make
the sounds which emanated from I lie
It was a common sight during that
summer of fifty years ago to see
people making a careful cxmnlhatlon
of the lloor under the telephone in-
struments In the hope that they might
be able to locate the sour...... the
'hoax." Some people would come
time slid again In order to make the
ino*t direful scrutiny, determined If
possible to *olve the problem and to
lltul out just how the contrivance wa*
In connection with the exhibition
of tile telephone ut the centennial. I'
Is ill*., interesting to note that *o lit
tie was It regarded at tlrst that It
whs given no more than eighteen
words In the official catalogue. Not
until It had been acclaimed the won-
der of wonder* by Sir William Thom-
son. Inter known a* Lord Kelvin, and
by the venerable Joseph Henry and
other noted s> ientlsts did the crude
little Instrument attract any alien
tlon among the centennial officials
Then It wa* that it was removed from
an oul nf-tlu way corner and placed,
in h position where it soon became
one »f the most Important, most In
(cresting and most discussed exhibits
at the exposliton.
Phrases Link Mankind
to the Lower Animals
Trait* jm.l characteristics of ani
mills have furnished the English Ian
gunge smile <>f It* most expressive j
words and phrases. A pig Is notorl-
onslj greedy, hence the word piggish.
It Is also obstinate and perverse, a*
any one knows who has tried to drive
one. From this trait.is derived the
word pig-headed. A dull, stupid fei
low Is termed asinine and a head
strong man is called bullish. Since
the lion is the king of beasts, natural
ly he get* hi* share every time, h.-tic.
the phrase, the lion's share. Being
aggressive he furnished the inspiration
for the word lion-hearted To he foxy
is to he wily or cunning like the fox
to be tigerish i* to resemble the Bgc
In fierceness and hloo.lthirstine** In
smell a rnt, meaning to scent a p 't
or to he suspicious of some scheme
comes from the rat * unsavory ml"
To gopher, a term ui > d in mining i*
to burrow Irregularly in the ground
after Hip manlier of gophers. To dog
Is a verb which means to follow lik.
a dog: to hound ha* a little <11
fereut meaning a* it implies pursuing
unrelentingly. A sheepish per*..ti i'
bashful, timorous, or meanly diffident,
apd a mulish individual Is stubborn
To I..- elephant in*1 i* t• * he cluni'.v and
huge To be chicken-hearted implies
timidity, lack of murage A wolf I*
crafty, rapacious, hence the word
wolfish. A bear Is a coarse, uncouth
person. To ape i* to Imitate or t*>
mimic us ape* d > human action* to
monkey wip i* to ...... with or o
meddle with a* monkeys do with any-
thing which take* their fancy. Mon
key business, which Is listed with
slang phr»«e*. .envoy* a similar lea
From man's be*t friend com* three
familiar exp e»*;oi * hor»e play horse
laugh Hnd ho. ** *ep“e The fir*t two
seem much h *» appropriate than doe*
hor-. »cn*e. Indi.itiapol * News.
Expositions, mu 1*1 UrFsident McKin-
ley ut ItiifTnlo in p.hii, are ihe guide-
posts of progress At th« Centennial
exposition were displaced many mar
vein for which the Nineteenth cen-
tury will be forever famous In his-
tory. But liuniimlty’a scientific and
cultural conquests lu Hie last fifty
years are no less wonderful. The radio,
the airplane, the dirigible und th* au-
tomobile were undreamed of In 1876
The develtipinent of electrical science
lu ttie ln*t half century has produced
a sueces*lon <d marvels. In every tie
partiueiil of human activity brilliant
work I* being done. There are per-
sons wlio affirm that the day of Inter-
national expositions Is past. Bhlln
dolphin disputes that notion. »nys the
Chicago Hally New* Chicago, In pre-
paring for lis own centennial In 11W,
proclaims It* firm faith In the possi-
bility of creating not only an Insplr
Ing and educational International ex-
position but a grenter and more vain j
aide display of the choicest fruits of j
world civilization than tiny made here !
Service Rendered by
Mexican Blue Cross!
The American R"d Cro*s *ays tliMt I
there are a million Mexican* vvithlr
the boundaries of the United States I
concentr. ted .filet!,' ir the Southwest j
Only iiv«- per cent of then »poah Eng
*| They are y. xlcan citi/ciis, ami
they live in the Mexican way. pursn
ing national habit* . ml customs. W er.
they not m alien territory. thi« miftloi
might he cared for by the Mexlcat
Bed Cro**. The ta*k. being om
purely of social welfare. 1> not exactly
In the line of the ordinary activities
of the American Rod Gross. Tht*
p.-op,. ionus .i special problem* for
which Mexico foe'* itself responsible
Thu* there wa* nrg. *.l::ed at San An
tonio. Texa*. in October. 1910. the
Mexh Rim < >..** 1 * ten Ire In
elude* the '' sfrlbution of food am
Hot Id tig to those ,r. want, the fumHh
lug of ;■ yah a ns and medicine* for
Hi*' *i<k the transportation of the sick
or needy to Mexico, nr, l the burial of
the Indigent or friendless dead. It
also look* after Mexicans who are in
To do two things at once Is to do
Where are the snows of yester-yearV
Idvlne nature gave the fields, hu
mans built the cities.—Varro.
"Distance prolong* the life of many
A woman's smile I* sometimes more
dangerous than her frown.
Many a man h>*es out hi trying to ^
take a short cut to success.
The more faith u woman ha* In her!
husband the fewer He* he tell*
Ho not bite hi the bait of ploHsur*
until you know there I* no hook be
neath It Thomas Jefferson
'Tl* not enough to help the feeble
up. hut to support him after.—Slink*'
A retired bunko man say* that lo\<
i* not Hie only thing that needs the
service* of an expert oculist.
Ti* not what man does which ex
alts him. but what man would do.— I
Man In sooth Is a marvelous vain,
fickle, and unstable subject.—Mon-
Life is not a speculation. It Is a
sacrament. Its Ideal Is love. Its pu-
rification is sacrifice.
We may give advice, hut we can
not inspire the conduct.—La Roche
Plgnlty and pride are of too
near relation*hip for intermarriage.—
It Is In the power of man to mak»
NO JOINT ACTION
WASHINGTON. Sept. 13—The Unit
ed States government la participating
in no negotiation for Joint action in
the Chinese civil war, according to an
official statement today.
Affairs Secretary Very 111
OKLAHOMA CITY. Sept 13—The
condition of John O’Neil, secretary of
the stale hoard of affairs, critically ill
at his home here, was reported as
slightly improved today by members
of the family.
O'Neil is suffering the effects of a
Cattle receipts 1800, market steady;
to 15 cents lower; top 37.25.
Calf receipts 600, market steady;
Hog receipts 900. market steady;
top 314.65; bulk $13.90.
Cattle receipts 30.000. market was
steady: top 310.
Calf receipts 70(in. market steady;
Hop receipts 8000, market steady to
25 cents higher; top $14.10.
HOW 10 HELP YOUR
Just read this If you have a child
that is thin and weak, is timid or
Here's a good offer—give the little
one McCoy’s Cod Liver Oil Compound
Tablets as directed for 30 da^s and if
he doesn't gahi in weight—In strength
—In keenness of mind the druggist
who supplied you will return your
McCoy's has helped tens of thou
sands of frail, emaciated children to
grow strong and sturdy—why won’t
they help your ailing one’ •
. You can Ret 60 McCoy’s tablets for
60 cents at any druggist anywhere in
America and the vitalizing vitamineH
will help any weak, worn out man or
woman to better health. Ask for Mc-
Bishop TV*; 'll Br*-w**er at *
| \ ,** ’•*•,*;' *«’
••Mi.st of Her. » or.« <p. i^ble* tbv
fill tlic newspaper* and rmpty the
churches ar. a< a'-ird a*-** ell »«
this story •
"A family lost it* per parrot, and
little Jimmy said:
' !'"*>r parrot! He's xr arc*! tyow
" H«» alo t n<> angel, nuther' said lit
tie Bill ferociously
•' ‘Mr i* SO !’
"He ain't. I tell v.yj: Only buraar
beings <-un he angel*'
“•Well, what !« he. then!
•"Why a Bird of Paradise, ot
parasitic maladies disappear from th'
face of the globe!—
...,0 6 110
2 0 0 0 0 3
Chicago - --
.0 2 6 0 0
0 0 n 0 6
Boston ____ .
. . ...00
Spot cotton was quoted at $17.25 at
the El Reno gin today.
OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. 13.—Cot-
ton spot quotations were 317 on the
local exchange today.
NEW ORLEANS, La.. Sept. 13.
Spot cotton was quoted at $17.97 on
the New Oilcans exchange today.
Coletta E. Finn
K. of C. Hall—3rd Floor
Opens for enrollment
Phone 1293-J or 986
Miss Finn has returned
from Chicago where she
has been studying un-
der Nicholas Tsoukalas
and Gladys Hight.
0 0 1 0 0 1 0 1
0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0
are lingering and annoying.
The very first night apply
Over J 7 Million Jart Ufd Ytarly
Makes the Body
Makes the Blood Rich
"H«w I* everyth'.;.;: gnit c her® p> w
aday*:' a*k>'d a recently arrived
"Lively, sir! Lively ' pr defull* *«
piled the landlord of tie Brunt*-* *ti
tavern. "Why. yesterday a *rrs-ir***
br-'ke the *p!der " eb that has been
N'T"** the d>'orw.t\ of the l ay d
Buck grocery for quite « spell. T It.
I'd say. i* an indication that th t g*
are locking ut>. good ami proper!" —
Kat.xa* Cit* Star.
America has its fast high-speed
European-type Light Car
Starting Tomorrow | S jl W ® ®
"other women's ! Basket ricmc
wtth Monte Blue—Marie Prevoit I 1
Comedy: Here Comes Charlie. I
Admission 10. 25, 35c
Last Time Today
.George O’Brien and
with Alma Rubens and
On Palmer place at North Canadian
River Bridge 1 1-2 miles north of El
Reno on Meridian Highway
10 a. jp.—Races. Contests, Etc.
12 noon—Basket Dinner.
1 p. m.—Hon. Henry S. Johnston, candidate for g»n
ornor. will speak, and John A. Simpson, president of Far-
mers Cnion: Campbell Russell. Judge J. I. Phelps, and
other speakers wilt also entertain the crowd.
Bring your basket and spend the day in getting ac-
quainted with your neighbor.
FT'HE Whippet is the first
X American light car dc
signed to meet modern traffic
A car engineered specifically
for parking at jammcJ curb*
—for lightning get a wav at
conjcstcd traffic crossings-
for instant stopping in pedes-
trian-crowded Citv streets. It
will pickup in i j seconds from
S to 30 mijcs an hour. It will stop in s 1 feet
froti a speed of 40 miles an hour. It will
turn in a 34-foot circle—park in a 14-foot
•Titore mom—greater comfort
This new car has a low. European-type body.
With h'lghr and length in true symmetrical
proportion It is \ feet 8 inches high . . . not
a* tall as tbc average man. Yet it provide*
n>'t*e ley room and comfort than you've ever
found in any Amerium-built automobile of
Cbu cUm before,
jo miles on n gallon of
gasoline. . .55 miles an
hour.. .5 to }o miles
in if seconds...4‘U'herl
brakes... slops in 51 fret
from yo miles an hour
... turns in jj-foot circle
4 wheel brakes are an inte-
gtal part of tilts new car s
tlt.iNsis design . . . a necessity
tha* 11 i;h tear owners have not
In fairness to votn sell.come,
sec this wonderful new-type
- Whippet Sedan $73s. Touring
'‘ $643, and Coupe 5f3v AR
prices f. o. h. factory. Prices and specifica-
tions subject to change without notice.
The new \\ illvs rmai.ee Plan mean* less
money down, smaller monthly payments, and
the lowest credit-cost . . . Wjllys-Overland,
Inc . Toledo, Ohio
America s New-T^pe Light Car
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.
Maher, T. W. The El Reno Daily Democrat (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 35, No. 204, Ed. 1 Monday, September 13, 1926, newspaper, September 13, 1926; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc909020/m1/4/: accessed April 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.