The El Reno Daily Democrat (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 24, No. 177, Ed. 1 Monday, September 21, 1914 Page: 1 of 4
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THE EL RENO DAILY DEMOCRAT
o*t own nill.T nM^PRAT MONDAY. SKP'l KMiUCll -1. 1914
LIST OF CHILE AWARDS
HI I mil! Mil FAIR
CLASS A.—CATTI.B DIVISION
RED POLLED CATTLE
(Mr. M. H. Lyons Judge.)
BULL—Two year.: old or over-
First, Mr. O. C. Davis
BULL— Under tvo years old
First, L.Vogel, El Reno, Okla.; sec-
ond, O. C. Davis, Banner, Okla.;
Third, O. C. Davis, Banner, Okla.
COW— Two years old or over -
First, ; 2nd and third
O. C. Davis, Bomner, Okla.
HEIFER—Under one' year —1st
and 2nd, O. C. Davis, Banner, Okla.
FATTEST COW—1st. Lee R. Pat.
terson; 2nd, O. C. Davis.
SHORT HORN CATTLE—All rib-
bons in all classes won by Lee R.
VEAL CALF—1st, Frank Downey,
GRADE DAIRY CATTLE
(A. L. Churchill, Judge, Vinita Ok.) j
COW—Three years old or over—|
1st., Donald Blake; 2nd., Ferd Ells_ j
worth; 3rd., Bentley Parks.
HEIFER One year old and un_ j
der three—1st., B. U. Rector; 2nd.,:
J. Y. Taylor; 3rd., J. Y. Taylor.
HEIFER Under one year old. —
1st., B. U. Rector- 2nd., F. S. Ball;
3rd., F. S. Ball.
REGISTERED JERJEY CATTLE
BULL— Three years eld or over—
1st., Robert Bell; 2nd., J. Y. Taylor.
BULL—One year and under two—
1st., J. Y. Taylor- 2nd., B. U. Rector.
BULL CALF—1st. and 2nd., Rob.
ert Bell; 3rd., J. Y. Taylor.
COW—Four years old or over
1st., Robert Bell; 2nd., J. Y. Taylor;
3rd., Robert Bell.
COW—Three years old and under
four—1st., Robert Bell; 2nd., J. Y.
HEIFER Two years old and un-
der three—1st., Robert Bell; 2nd., J.
Y. Taylor- 3rd., J. Y. Taylor.
SENIOR YEARLING HEIFER —
Int.. .1 Y. Tuylor; 2nd., Robert Bell;
3rd.,J. Y. Taylor.
JUNIOR YEARLING HEIFER —
1st., J. Y. Taylor.
HEIFER CALF—1st., Robert Bell;
2nd , Mrs Lee Petree; 3rd., J. Y.
Senior Champion Bull -Robt. Bell.
Junior Champion Bull—J. Y. Tay-
Grand Champion Bull—Robert
Senior Champion Cow—R.Vbert
Junior Champion Cow—J. Y. Tay-
Grand OTHmpion Cow. J. Y. Tay-
A£e<I Herd—Robert Bell.
Young Herd—J. Y. Taylor.
C.et or Sire- Robert Bell.
Produce of Cows J. Y. Taylor.
A wedding of nruch interest to Miss Fdy Blankenship, oi Ok-
friends in tins city is that of Miss lahoma City, was the week-en.1
Canine Webb, of Enid, and Mr.1 guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frank I ase.
Ned Townsend, which was sol-1 * "
emnized at the Presbyterian par Mr. Fred (iillette is visiting
sonage in Kingfisher hut Satur- friends and relatives in \\ ichita,
dav evening:. Mr. Townseiul has ( Kansas. Hefore returning he v\ill
been a resident of Enid for many , visit the old (iillette home .11
yeans and is one of the attractive | Kingman, Kansas,
and accomplished rnmbers of tliej *
younger social set of that city. Miss Dorothy Phelps visited
Mr. Ned Townsend is the sou of lover Sunday in Oklahoma City.
Mr. and Mrs. Hal Townsend, one 1 Miss Molly Heed returned to-
ot' the best families of our city. I day from a visit with friends in
He has grown to manhood here1 Oklahoma City.
and has many friends who wish
him and his bride bon voyage.
They were guests at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Hal Townsend yes-
terday, and departed this morn-
ing for Enid, where tihey will re-
side. Mr. Townsend being man-
ager of a branch of the El Reno
Wholesale Grocery, of which liis
father is the heavier stock holder.
Miss Lydia Menger entertained
the Yamperika Girls on Saturday
afternoon. The time was spent
in embroidering and dancing,
after which dainty refreshments
were served. The guests were:
Misses Ruth Ellison, Ruth Lowe,
Lucille Shuttee, Ruth Montgom-
ery, Lela Sautbine, Edith LaBry-
er, Margaret Rice, Genevieve
Shaughnessy, M rands Empey,
Irene March and Mary Westfall.
The next meeting will be with
Miss Ruth Lowe.
Mrs. hue Patterson and .laugh-
ters, .Miss Anna and Miss Dora,
hud as their Sun-day' dinner
guests, Rev. and Mrs. Frank
Lash and family.
'.GST. STRAYKD OR STOLEN—
One black mare mule, a«ed 10, wt.
about 900 pounds. If found notify
G. L. McDonald. Calumet, Route 3.
K. E. Blake, of Oklahoma City,
spent Sunday in El Reno.
Chickasha, Okla., Sept. 21.—"1
have seen a lot of ''boomers' in
my time, but I have never seen a
boomer chicken until now/' said
Mike Crowley, vet ran Rock Is-
land engineer, as he alighted
from the cab of his engine in the
Chickasha yards. "Look under
there and you'll see the only
'boomer' chicken in the world. '
continued Crowley. ''That hird
has been riding with me all' the
way from Enid." Crowley point-
ed under the engine.
There in a crevice of the trucks
huddled a small battle scarred
rooster, of uncertain breed, be-
smeared with coal dust, but other-
wise apparently in perfect condi-
tion. Engineer Crowley explain-
ed that as lie was oiling his engine
in Enid on the southern trip 'lie
noticed the chicken perched 011 a
rod underneath the locomotive.
He did not molest the "hobo,"
but climbed down at El .Ken0 and
found the rooster secure as when
he had pulled out of Enid.
At Chickasha, the end of his
rnn, it took the concerted efforts
of three negroes, employes at the
roundhouse, to catch the "bum"
after the rooster had .been routed
from his perch beneath the en-
gine. "I'm going to take him
home and give him to my kid,"
said Crowley, "and T'm going to
name him 'Boomer.' "
Mrs. A. J. Derry,
ker, is visiting 'her daughter. Mrs.
A. J. Lamberson, at Oklahoma
Mr. and Mrs. William Corey
Smith spent Saturday visiting
friends in Oklahoma City.
Glen Brown is confined to his
home with a very badly bruised
knee, the result of a fall. About
a week ago <!len suffered a slight
bruise 011 his knee and then a few
days' later, he fell 011 a sharp
pointed brick, ami again injured
the knee. The member became
^ _ I swollen and inflamed and for a
Mr. and M*rs. Karl E. Humph- ti™e was feared that blood
rev entertained- at dinner yester- P°ls" would s,,t in; "«wever,
lav Mr and Mrs. E. D. Humph- |<«lpn w resting easy tod ay,.ami no
rey, their guests. Mrs. Tyson and I*™* conseouenc
daughter, Nell and Mrs. Beaeom pa^d
and son. Thomas.
A large crowd of spectators gath-
ered at the Brady Jewelry Store
Saturday evening to witness the
counting of the lenses which have
been in the Brady window during
the fair and for which Mr. Brady
offered prizes to those guessing liie
nearest correct number. Miss Fran-
cis hilluian and Nellie Sauttee
began counting the lenses at eight
o'clock and the large crowd waited
patiently to hear the. result The
judges completed tneir work in
about an hour and found that there
were 1215 lenses in the pile. Miss
t-aisy Durnill, 1184 S. tfickford
guessaed 1213 and won first prue of
U0; Miss Pearl Gateka, 149 N. El
i.eno street guessed 1212 and Miss
Dora Kiniiard 517 S. Miles guessed
1218, and as they were a tie for
second place, second and third mon-
ey was divided between tfcem, each
receiving $2.50. The onditions of
tiie contest were that no one under
IK years of age was allowed to make
a guess, but by some chance Miss
Mary Clark, ul 902 S. Barker, who
is but 16 years of age registered a
guess oi 1215 lenses the exact num.
bo, but she was disqualified under
ti e conditions of the contest. A ti -
tai of 2471 people visited tna store
m ins the Fair and registered their
ueases. There we:e visitors from
V'ahoma City, Ktort Worth, Tex.
Kansas City, Mo., ar.d Burlington
Iowa who registered guesses be-
sides a large number from the vari-
jus towns of Oklaho.ua. Few of
those who visited the store during
the fair nt-lized the complete eq_
nicnt of Mr. Braiy to examine
eyes and grind lenses. The contest
was a novel one and attracted con-
Judge Carney held a short session
of District Court this morning t
which he granted a divorce to Mrs.
Maude Van Ness from her husband,
L. C Van Ness on the grounds of
ilwertion Dr C K. McCarty seeur..
ed a divorce from his wife, Etta M
McCarty on the gmuiuls of. incom-
patibility. A ft. Campbell was w.
arded da mopes in tie sum of $200
from D. Johnson. One of John ,
sons hogs had broken Into the
Campbell pens and killed a boar val.
ued at $1,000. The jury awarded the
plaintiff $200 Court adjourned
about ten thirty until Monday. Sep-
Unlike any other show ever pre-
sented. is Jones Bros ' and Wil-
son's Trained Wild Animal Show,
embracing the idea used by llag-
enback's Wonder /£oo this winter
in the Olympic at London, with
such wonderful success, combined
with a number of high class Euro-
pean Aerial, Acrobatic and Equ-
ine performances, staged under
canvas on t'he style of an Ameri-
can circus. Two rings, an elevat
ed stage, and a large steel arena
will be used for the presentation
of these performances.
The performances will run to
trained animal acts, both wild and
domestic, including Peter Taylor
and his $50,000 grrup of perform-
ing- lions. This is said to be th
largest and most sensational act
of its kind before the public to-
Miss Mabelle i.nd her blue rib-
bon winning high school horses,
this daring horse woman has been
a prime favorite at the Circus
Shumann, in Berlin. Germany, the
past winter, and her horses are
marvels, both as to performances
and perfect specimens of horse
No one needs feel sorry for the
poor little y-oung ones who grew
up never knowing what a clown
was like. Now adays the success-
ful Jones Bros.' and Wilson's fun
producer adapts his clowning
quite as much to the grownups as
to the youngsteis. The one, the
only, the inimitable clown that
used to be. a character of such im-
portance that his name was hear-
alded in lithographic splender, is
gone, hut a horde of just as clever
and more vigilant eut-iips have re-
The funny clown of today must
'be a producer, an originator,
I quick to take advantage in bur-
lesque of events occupying public
'.attention, -prompt and ingenious
in ineffensivelv seixing upon id-
iosyncrasies .«f persons in the pfib-
I lie aye and alert in his own crea-
tions. Such are the fun produc-
ers with Jones Bros.' and Wil-
] son's Trained Wild Animal Cir-
i eus. —Adv,
Mr. J. Tyson arrived last even-
ing from Colorado Springs to be
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Humphrey. Mrs. Tysoy- and
daughter, Neill; have, been here
for several days. They will make
extended visit before return-
Famous Trained Animal Circus
will give two performances in El Re-
no. Oct. 1. The city and surround,
ing territory has been extensively
advertised by a number of advance
I agents representing Gentry Bros,
j Shows, which well known onrt pop,
........... ...... ... . .. - ,ular exhibition will exhibit here 01
ing to their home in Greenfield,
The circus train which will be
loaded down with animal actors and
performers will arrive early
Wednesday morning and hy noon
Mrs. John Smiley and daughter,
Mary Wallace, are spending tlie'hurnan
week in Oklahoma City, the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fay Bond.
Mrs. Clark Watts, of Yukon,
was the Sunday guest of her sis-
ter, Mrs. Hal Townsend.
everything will be rn readiness for
the afternoon performance which
begins promptly at 2 o'clock
The well known reputation of the
Gentrjj Shows Bliould be sufficient
to pack the streets of El Reno with
people from all sections of the coun.
try on circus day and as the show
itself is meritorious In every way
the seating capacity of the tents will
doubtless be taxed to capacity at
both the afternoon and night per-
Mr. Don Ellison went to Nor-
man yesterday, where he will ma-
trieulat at the state university.
The Coffee club will hold its
first fall meeting tomorrow after-
noon at the home of Mrs. T. M.
Aderhold, 600 E. Wade.
Mrs. Mabel Carpenter, who has
been the guest of her sister, Mrs.
Carter Terhune, left this morning
for her home in Lindsay, Okla.
Miss Lou Hatchett motored to
Norman yesterday, where sin- will
be the gurest of Mrs. Phillip C.
Kidd, during the rushing season
of the Kappa Alpha Thetas.
Mr. Harry Schafe.r will leave
today for Norman, where he will
enroll in the Cniversity
Mrs. C. W. Griirrfby, 10(1 North
Barker, arrived home last
ing from Sherman. Texas,
she left her daughter. Glenn. 8hould haVC.
Miss Ruth Ellison, of Pocasset,
Okla., who has been the. guest of
her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Ganowein, departed yesterday for
Norman, where she will be a stu-
dent at the state University.
Mrs. Arthur Weseott, who has
been the guest of Mrs. Walter
Pinch, returned yesterday to her
home in Oklahoma City.
fj Many a man it aerv
ing in a miss-fit position
because he heiitates to
start on a canvass for
•J A want ad will fine
the place you want anc
tj It is needless to re-
mind you that when
he position hunts the
man a better salary is
The printing of the state Imllots
for the fall election was let this
morning by the Hoard of Affairs to
the Co-operative Printing Co., of
Guthrie for the sum of $1,571.41. The
Democrat and American of this city
submitted a joint bid. The bids
were as follows ;
Guthrie leader $4,956.00
Democrat and American, El
Muskogee Times Democrat $3,150.00
Printers Pub. Co. Ok City-
Harlow Printing Co. Okla.
Warden Printing Co.
C.o-Operatlve Printing Co.
The specifications called for 455,-
000. ballots, 70,000 sample ballots
5,500 Tally Sheets, and requires a
bond of $10 000.00 f"r the faithful
performance. It was the concensus
of opinion of the bidders present
that the Co.Operative Co., the low
bidders, could not possibly print the
ballots at the figure as the stock
alone for the complete job costs ill
the neigliborhod oi $1,000.
The Democrat had hoped to
publish the names of the winners
the Better Babies contest to-
day, and also the list of contest-
ants, 'but owing to the large num-
ber entered in the contest and
from the further fact that we
were unavoidably handicapped in
our linotype department today,
we were not able to publish the
results of the contest today, but
it will appear without fail in to-
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Houle left
today for a month's vacation trip,
which they will spend in (in-
states of Kansas and Missouri.
Traveling Freight Agent for the
Rock Island, C. K. Owens, was in
tjhe city today from Oklahoma
PRESIDENT'S SPECIAL HERE
The special train of 11. U. Mud-
, president of the Rock Island,
arrived in the city Saturday even-
ng from Dallas, Texas and left
arly yesterday morning for Lit-
tle Rock, Ark., and will then go
)uth over the Louisana division.
Mr. Mudge is making an inspec-
tion tour of the Rock Island 1 :ies
and is accompanied by General
Manager T. H. Beacom, Assistant
General Manager A. B. Copley,
The annual meeting of the Ne-
braska Rankers association closed
bust Thursday and L. A. Wilson,
i f this city, was one of the speak-
ers al the session. The following
is taken from the Omaha World-
IJerald; of Thursday:
"L. A. Wilson, of El Reno.
Okla., director of the Kansas City
federal reserve bank, who intro-
duced hifself as the '^farmer mem-
ber" of the board, speaking of
the bank's work, said it would be
in the highest degree wise to
"make haste slowly." We should
not crowd tin machine, he said,
until we understand it and it is
oiled. The street slogan, "safety
first,'' he thought one to follow,
Mr Wilson believes the new cur-
rency law and organization will
serve as a vehicle for a more elas-
tic currency, credit and finance
than we have hitherto enjoyed.
He looks for it to render great
service to the member banks lie
wants to be put on record as an
optimist if America takes the op-
portunities thrust upon it through
the re-alignment, brought about by
the European war for the world
must be fed and clothed. Bankers
in these times must i-x.-ivise mil
tual for be,-nance and eoiisidera
t,i<in and co-operafi"n and tiny
are doing it to meet the changing
conditions. He has entire faith
in the ability to the businessmen
and those in authority to deal
with these conditions 1I<
both of this city, and L. M. Allen, J upon responsibilities of the bank-
passenger traffic manager, H. >rs in their semi-public positions.
Gower, freight manager, II. W. Mr. Wilson was roundly ap
Morrison, assistant freight traffic ed."
manager, and M. L. Bell, general
counsel, all of Chicago.
Pete Ilauser, who is nou the
football coach at Kingfisher col
lege, was a Sunday visitor in the
Nearly all the Democratic coun
ty candidates are attending a bigj
sale near Yukon today.
Mrs Haiti.' Ellsworth, who is
employed in the Rock Island otli
ces, at Amarilln, was visiting
friends in the city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. K Ricker spent
Sunday with their eon Glen at the
State University Hospital in Okla-|\]js^ t,al
homa City, and report him as feel-, Oklahoma
On Friday marriage license was
issued i" Harrj E Chambers and
Miss Dora I. Davis, both of Ok-
lahoma City. Saturday licenses
were issued to Jack L. Treneus
and Marie A M..rri sc\. 1 >• ■ 1.1 i -1'
Geary, and Hamlet (luidotti and
s Larnwood, both of
Citv . Tod a \. John
ing cheerful and making the best of Oruin n
his enforce*! confinement Tedfort
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Maher, T. W. The El Reno Daily Democrat (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 24, No. 177, Ed. 1 Monday, September 21, 1914, newspaper, September 21, 1914; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc90993/m1/1/: accessed March 4, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.