The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 38, No. 260, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 7, 1930 Page: 4 of 8
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The El Reno Daily Tribwx
PuUlihed dally except Saturday
t»y the El Reno Printing and Pub*
March 3. lt?9.
Ilahlnf Company from f#7 8. Hock
Inland Ave, and entered an second
clan mall matter under the act ol
DAVI8 0. VAND1V1BR
Editor and Publisher
Janice R. Blair----Managing Editor
W. M. Dosbaugh.. Advertising Mgr.
DAILY 81 ■tK'RIPTIOS RATIO*
Three months ----------------11.35
8li Months ...............
Uf Mall la Caaadlaa aad AdJala*
lag Ohm lie*
One Year ........... 14.00
Hlx Months .................-12.50
Three Months yt**-...........$1.50
■y Mall Oil# Abac# Caaallea
One Year .............—-----$6.00
Hlx Months ......... $3.50
Thfee Months -..... $2.50
One Mouth ______:.............CO
V«fc» ®f the People
Contribution! to this columc
should not oxooed 200 words,
fivery article must be signed
but the name of the writer will
be otitUled when requested.
THE gL RENO (OKLA.) DAILY TRIBUNE
THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1980
Interest in Industry Is
Editor, El Reno Dally Tribune,
1 wish to acknowledge the cor-
rection offered by Mr. John T.
Naylon, Manager of the Okla. Qaal lv P¥ftAajiinttD
and Electric Co., of my statement I Awakened Expositions
about there being no City Taxes
In the City of Chanute, Kansas,
f#r the year 1929. Chanute had
a,tdtlevy as Mr. Naylon aays, of
*.*5 wills levied In 1928, which
In the ordinary proceedure of tfcs
collections was collected early in
the year 1929.
There was no tax levied in the
A HARD STUDY—^tudy to be
quiet, and to do your own busi-
ness, That ye may walk honestly
toward and to work with your
own hands, them that are with-
out, and that ye may have lack
of nothing.—1 Thess. 4:11-12.
PRAYER—"Take time to be
holy. Speak oft with thy Lord.*'
Value of dairy shows to the
dairy industry' was stressed by A.
H. Anderson, secretary of the
national Dairy* Show, In a talk
to dairymen at the state dairy-
mens' association meeting held
during Farmers’ Week at the
Oklahoma A. and M. college.
Anderson reviewed the amount
IT'S compartlvely easy for firms
1 to make money In boom times,
■And It's easy for radio and other
slow-producing forms of ad-
vertising to bring results under
boom conditions. Hut when it
comes to results, there’s no sub-
stitute for newspaper advertising.
It does the Job far better and
at *a fraction of the cost per
4> f <ft-
Dl’RAL Route Thirteen says he
understood the dry weather
had reduced corn production In
some sections to a gallon un
KIATIONAL business is on the
* * upgrade. Approximately
2UU.O0O men went back to work
in Detroit Monduy. Tomorrow
the Timken Company at Canton,
Ohio will add 6,000 to the pay-
♦ ♦ ♦
' I X)M MARSHALL said the need
* of the country was a good
five cent cigar but the manufac-
turers claim they’re making It.
What they really need Is a few'
men who can smoke ’em.
t> 4’ 4'
PUBLICITY received by news-
* papers (for the waste bas-
ket) formerly totaled about a
bushel a day but with the politi-
cal campalga on It can now* be
measured at so many sticks of
<8 <& «$> ' •
/CHICAGO police have a hot
^ clue as to the slayer of Zuta.
gangland leader. They’re after
a left-handed man with blond
hair. After questioning about
three hundred who fill this des-
cription they’ll probably start
looking for n man with two eyes
and ten fingers.
* ♦ ♦ ♦
THE political campaign In Ca-
nadian county has been
marked by an absence of public
mud-slinging. Many times In the
heat of campaigns newspapers
are forced to reject some forms
of advertising. As far as wo
know not a single Instance of this
nature has taken place in the
♦ ♦ ♦
PASSING of the political hys-
* terla which whs evident in
the first primary election is one
of the marked developments of
the past week. During the lust
lew days of a campaign when
charges and counter-changes are
thrown it is confusing many
times to voters seeking the true
Issues. Now that the smoke of
fhe first election has blown awuv
many features of the races stand
The interest of every voter not
only in county races but state
contests as well Is directed to-
ward the goal of better public
servants. Oklahoma can not
progress us It should unless tho
best available men are placed at
the head of the governmental ma-
chinery. Every citizen has u
part In selecting the public ser-
vants and the combined thoughts
and votes of the people will
mould the Oklahoma of tomor-
Time has passed since the first
primary and it is evident that the
voters of this section are con-
sidering in a serious vein the
men who will receive their sup-
port next Tuesday. With two
Weeks in which to weigh and
compare the abilities and quali-
fications of state candidates
there comes the opportunity to
choose after the first clouds roll
We urge every citizen to vote1'
Tueedgy. To vote as he or she
thinks . best, for men who will
give better government for tho
people, greater stability to the
state and raise to flew’ height*
the great name of Oklahoma.
year 1929 nor in the year 1930,
which taxes, if levied would have
been collected In 1930 and 1931,1 of interest that hna been awaken-
Mr. Naylon’s statement of the ^ *>>' "hows In tho past, and he
1928 tax levies In Chanute, Kap- j encouraged aU farmers to show
huh, are quite Interesting In oom- niore interest in this Important
parlaon with tax levies in K1 Re- pliaae of farming,
no for the same year, and for this
comparison I tabulate both of
the board of directors of the
State Dairy association were re-
elected for the coming year.
Present officers of the association
are: C. N. Nunn, President; M.
H. Bredhoeft, first vice-president;
Mort Wood, second vice-president;
J. R. Porter, third vice-president;
mid J. Robert V/lley,secretary •
treasurer. Directory board mem-
O. M. Kartell, M. H. Bredehoeft,
E. F. Comegys, Dr. C. B. Hill,
H. W. Hoilard, J. M. Kennedy, C.
E. Kerns, C. N. Nunn, R. L.
Peebly, J. B. Porter, It. L. Rick-
ard, O. T. Hlegenthaler, B. Jf
Thlemer, E. R. Thompson, and
Various Oklahoma dairy organ-
izations met in separate sessions.
Knch group considered the Indi-
vidual problems of some phase of
the dairy Industry.
Oklahoma Guernsey Breeders, The
Oklahoma Jersey club, the Okla-
homa Holsteln-Fresian association,
and the Ayrshire breeders were
the other groups to meet at this
A banquet for all the groups
was atended by more than 100
WASHINGTON, Aug. 7—UP)—
Clarence Elmer Huff who used to
b© a preacher before he became
interested In wheat In the vicinity
of Sulina, Kansas Is one of the
Interest at the meeting of the biggest factors in farming today.
rrs A GREAT LIFE IF YOU DON’T WEEK END!
BSCS BACK TO HIVE8
of bees which sought shelter in
farm bouses during the recent
hot weather, have returned to
their hives, much to the relief
of farm tenants whose sense of
uomfort was placed in jeopardy
by the busxlnr actlvltft* of the
these cltys’ 1928 levies.
Chanute, Kansus, 1.15 mills,
state; 7.90, County; 16.00,
School; 3.95, City. Total 29.20
El Reno, Okla., 1.50 mills.
State; 7.34, County; 20.67;
School; 25.52, City. Totals 65.03
These figures apeak for them-
selves and elaboration upon them
ChunuU* is one of those fortu-
nate cities, of whom there are
hundreds in the country, that
wisely refused to sell out their
Municipal Electric and Gas Sys-
tems to the private Interests.
Now they own these properties,
free and they are not loaded
down with a burden of Interest
on borrowed money which seems
to be oue of the many afflictions
suffered by the private utility in-
For example, the Oklahoma
tras A Electric Co., in their sworn
statements to the Corporation
Commission, alleges an Invest-
ment Iii property used In serving
Ml Reno, In excess of $800,000.00.
The Corporation Commission has
generally established 8% as ,i
fair return on investment foi
electric utility companies. An
8% return in El Reno Is more
than $64,ft00.oo annuall.
Chanute has no interest to pay
on their electric plant investment,
which no doubt accounts for their
net earnings in 1929 of $59,583.-
00, with a top electric rate of
6c per KWHr.
Mr. Naylon’s stutcmuuts force-
fully illustrate the essential dif-
ference bet wen public and pri-
vate ownership. Under private
ownership of electric utilities, the
Investment upon which returns
must be earned is a constantly in-
creasing amount; under public
ownership, the Investment upon
which returns must be earned Is a
constantly decreasing amount. He
nmy argue that even tho the debt
on a public owned system Is
paid and there are no longer In-
terest charges to meet, the In-
vestment Is still there and should
be profit producing. I will con-
cede this point. Chanute’s elec-
tric system certainly Is produc-
ing this profit; last year In the
form of $59,583.00 cush, and
probubly an equal amount to the
users of electric service in the
way of rates nearly 50% lower
than electric rules In El Reno.
Mr. Naylon also says the ron-
son Chanute’* Municipal Gas sys-
tem made such a targe profit in
1929 was because, not being un-
der regulation, it was permitted
to earn 28.2% on the valuation
of its property.
Bear this in mind. Chanute
has a top Gas rate of 60c per
1000 cu, ft. Chanute purchases
their gas supply at the gute from
pipe lines of prlvtfte companies at
25c and 20r per 1000 cu. ft.
If under such conditions they
could make net earnings of 28.-
2% on their investment, the gas
business must be a very, very
Yours very truly,
J. H. BENDER.
cooperative creameries, presided
over by M. H. Rredehoeft Indi-
cated that dairymen from all parts
of the state are now ready for
"At the shows farmers have an I a cooperative marketing system,
opportunity to see what their Ice cream manufacturers dls-
neighbors are doing and, following cussed methods of procuring milk
an exchange of ideas while at and cream from the farmers ns
these shows, return to their herds well us new sanitary methods of
prepared to get better results,'’ j production. J. B. Porter presided
Anderson said. lover the meeting.
By tinunlmous declaration all Butter manufacturers, pustur-
present officers and members of; izers, raw milk distributors, the
WHAT’S WHAT IN WASHINGTON
County School Superintendent
We are authorized to announce
the candidacy of Miss Glenn Eve-
lyn McCarty for the nomination
of county superintendent of
schools to bo voted on by the
Democratic voters in the runoff
primary August 12.
Commissioner, 3rd District
We are authorized to uunounce
the candidacy of R. G. (Reg.)
Courtney for the nomination of
county commissioUer third district
subject .to the decision of the
Demodnlc voters. In the run-off
The Tribune Is authorized to
auuounce the candidacy of H. C.
(Cliff) Skinner for tho nomination
as state sonator subject to the
decision of the Democratic voters
at the runoff primary August 12.
FORT MORGAN, Colo.,-(lP>-
Local streets have undergone
"remedylnte” this ou miner, and to
date more than 2,000 yards of
gravel have been placed by city
workmen. Each day the streets
are dampened, 75,000 gallons of
,v>gtei beisf Uietl
By CHARLES P. STEWART
t'nilral Pimn Staff Wilier
WASHINGTON, D. C.-
It not only is hard to understand
what Prof. Albeit Einstein says;
it is hard to understand what the
problem is that
he seems to be
Indeed, is it
son, almanac ex-
pert at the IT. H.
tor y, Is frankly
I s wholly mat he-
ms Ural. Prtfea-
i u n k n a m o n g
scientists un the
Peer of any matliemaUeinn living—
not, to he sure, a specialist In Pro-
f»>yror Einstein’s partIcularHold (Pro-
irwor Robertson's metier ia astron-
omy) but matheinatteally unsur-
passed. nsraHy speaking.
If Einstein puzzles Professor Bob-
» twin, no one need feel ashamed to
tit puzzled by him.
• ' * *
"IN F.UT, Dr. Einstein puzzles
bim.seir, in my opinion," the navul
almanac compiler told me -eccntly
"llis calculations appear to me,"
tlio professor continued, "to have led
Liui bsyond the realm of the human-
ly iomprriifnslble and out Into the
\ohl where man’s mind tones Itself,
to grope among mysteries which he
cannot solve even if and when ho cn-
"Supposing him u» he dentin*; with
Ur ineoiupndn nsihle, natunlly we
liun'l (oiapnhend it; not e’en Ein-
instrument. Put presently the see.
on*, one's capacity also is exhausted.
He gets a third, of yet greater pow-
er. Another galaxy of heavenly
bodies is revealed to him. as previ-
"Do they stretch on?—Into infin-
i • i
"NO.” SAID THE PROFESSOR,
answering his own question, "appar-
ently not according to the so-called
"The astronomer Imagines that he
Is looking off straightaway, but the
truth Is that his line of vision is
curved- ref-acted. The itars which
ho sees as dead ahead are more and
more to the right or the loft of him,
the more distant they look—or may-
be clear around behind hint.
"Ultimately, carrying tho hypoth-
esis to Its limit, the astronomer
will find himself staring through hi.«j
teiesrnpe at the back of his cwn
t • i
SPACE. THEN, is limited by this
But what’s outside the curve?
There must bo something, surely—
even if we call it nothingness.
Professor Rols rtson smiled.
fair query," ho suld, "—for a layman.
"But the layman forgets that tlid'
curve may bo Infinite. Infinity is"
possible In mathematics. For In-.f
stance, It can be mathematically
demonstrated that a body, falling
from Infinity toward another body,
though constantly approaching the
latter, never will go*, to it. «
"If Einstein's hypothetical curve
Is infinite, although if limits space,
there is no need to debate what’s
outside it, for the limit Is infinity."
i « »
IS THIS SORT OF REASONING!
I" h.* regarded seriously?- and is it a
sane scientist's reasoning?
THE GERMAN certainty Is quoted "Oh, Ein.teln's mathematics are
a ; t stating positively enough that j perfectly Mime." said the professor.
"As for regarding hip reasoning .se-
riously, it’s as much entitled to ani-
ons consIdcKatton as any reasoning
• .* Robert: on, tmkuvoring U> c\- j on the subject of the infinite. Ill-
p*.-In. "sits up Ills teleucopo ’slid Unity Is something the human mind
run discern them in the distunes, lit
nets a stronger telescope, which en-
ables him to see farther, disclosing
to him still more heavenly boding,
invisible to him through the weaker | live days of a Mingle week In July
Huff was In the capital the other
day—the first anniversary of the
'meeting which led to creation of
the Farmers National Grain Cor-
Chairman Alexander Legge of
the Farm Board Introduced Huff,
a medium sized, baldlsh, quiet-
spoken fellow, as the “biggest
grain merchant In the United
States." That was a fair estimate
of Huff's position as president of
“We are getting uloug,” Huff
suld modestly. “I figure we ought
to handle about 200,000,000 bushels
of the 1930 wheat crop and from
40 to 60 per cent of tho crop in
"You know wo made our first
sale to a foreign customer on
June U. Well, sir, in the first
wo sold 11,000,00 bushels of wheat
"We have divided the country
into five zones with a headquar-
ters and branches in each zone.
We have representatives where-
ever wheat Is dealt in. Every day
in every wheat market of the
world we sell or offer wheat."
“In one day recently,” Huff con-
tinued, 'our organization sold
wheat lu eight foreign ports. The
other day we sold and delivered
to the mill door of a co-operative
consumer’s society in Scotland
a cargo of wheat. In that transac-
tion only two groups ever owned
the wheat Involved—the producer
and the consumer.
Huff was more than pleased
about the incident. The purpose
of the Farmers’ National Grain
Corporation Is to cut the middle-
men in marketing of farmer’s
crops. The corporation was or-
ganized with the assistance of
Legge and the Farm Board. It is
a $10,000,000 corporation and it is
tlves throughout the United
States. He figures the corpora-
tion now is handling more grain
than any other organization In
the world. Asked whether this
expansion had not aroused opposi-
tion from private commission men,
"The grain trade now' has re-
spect for us, and that’s what it
didn’t have u few months ago."
Huff is reluctant to discuss pro-
posals for reduced acreage and
such controversial questions. His
Job is to keep grain moving from
HOW CAN i?
By ANNE A8HLEV
no. popular with many private ‘'ooPeratWe elevotora in the grain How (.an
grain merchants who see vast In-, 1 lo mai'kets anywhere in the! M f „\n„.rin,r .......
Q. How can I clean aluminum7 j
A. Apply a mixture of amonla.
borax and soft water with a soft,
cloth. Or wash in warm, soapy
water, then dry and polish with
Q. What can one do to facillate
quick threading of a needle?
A. Hold the nedle directly in
front of some white background.
h, . U’ is limited; it's curved. What
due:; tiiat iman?
".-.)» itMroiiunicr," replied l’rofi'8*
roads upon their business in
Huff’s culm prediction that he will
handle half or nearly half of the
1931 wheat crop.
Although articles of Incorpora-
“But how do you stand ou acre-
age ?’’ an insistent questioner
“Most of the time,” Huff re-
tlon were taken out less than s Ipl,ed’ 8taml 1,1 ,10t water up to
matter from clogging the drain
pipe of the kitchen sink?
A. if a fine wire ntesh is fasten-
ed over the sink drain, it will
prevent foreign matter from clog-
ing the pipe.
EL RENO TRANSFER
AND STORAGE CO.
Transfer, storage, packing,
shipping. Local and long dis-
tance moving and heavy haul-
112 W. Wade
R. E. WHITLOCK. Myr.
C. H. KRUMM, Secy.
i,.. i. out among the »itars.
" f . j ?* Ik can ate, lm liqliohls
can't grasp. Einstcfn. i'i my Judg-
mmt. l« f t niggling null! it. ami. suin’
nly huiii a-until lie no longer lie's liumaii, it’s too inm-li for him.’
year hro. the infant mastodon of
the grain business handled otic
third of the southwestern wheat
cleared through Kansas City this
ytmr. It is buying old established
ctinmissioned houses to obtain
trained personnel to carry on Its
work. It charters its own ships
to send grain abroad. If is
growing at an amazing rate.
At the head of it sits Huff,
an unassuming gentleman late of
Sulina, who has moved to Chicago
where the headquarters of his or-
ganization is located. He is bring-
ing into it farmers’ grain co-opera-
By ROBERTA LEE
But Huff seems to like It. What
really worries him right down in
ills heart is that name of Ilia,
I Y\ Mi I had been called Bill, q When a man meets a woman
laments the bibbest grain dealer ou t|le train, and after a brief
n the United States. j conversation invites her to the
„^^~ ’ I dining car, may she accept?
SOVIET SAVES DAYLIGHT | A. A womftn tr8Vellng uloflu
MOSCOW, (LP) -The Soviet pro- |must be very careful about accept-
ing favors from men, and should
she accept this invitation it
should be for once only.
Q. What are the most fashion-
able hours for driving?
Meals Family Style
Regular Board $5 Week
Check Tickets $6
Board and Room, month' $35
LITTLE DINING ROOM
Mrs. G. F. Little
Corner Bickford and Wade
gram of saving has spread to
daylight, as all clocks in the
Soviet Union have been advanced
one hour under the daylight sav-
A. From 3 to 8:30 in the sum-
mer, from 2:30 to 5 In the
Q. May salads be cut with r
A. No; they should he broken
off with the fork.
WHEN BETTER BEST MEN ARE MADE SHE’LL MAKE ’E
By PAUL ROBINSON
TO <oO CAHOElMC
Vlllft ME TONKoHt-
DOH‘< SAM HO/
I'LL BE ifePE
Ym<35» O** !
NOO AHO (3PAHDOH
sm pic affosfS
DOUf 12>E S1LLM-
Noo KNOW HOI
I yWc WASHING
(npvnffii, I MO. by Central Pr*»» AimmiaMuil
| I U<fe <0 OAHCE Aho
PUP?T AnO 06 FPEE-
WHEH I SEffuE DOYIM
IT'LL 0E AfTHE ,
I'VE HEAPD Girls S..Vf ThAt'
Before -them see ihei«,
NEXfOAV IHftE FAPEP-
VlHEM THE Pl&HTHAM COMES
ALOHG \OUlL BE AS HELPLESS
AS THE FlRSfltME YOU Pur
On Roller SkateV '
WHY SHOULD RANNIE WORRY?
tme players are beginnjiwg
To STRAGGLE IK). loE'O BETTER.
SET OVER TO COHERE HhEY'RE
There are tuo players
OOF YET, BOOOY uJOOO AMO
The broaodos lad. just
AS 5OOM AS CUE SET TVlElR
■SCORES cuelL foSt tHe
FIWAl RESULTS. BUT (T
LOOKS AS THO fSAMWlE
cL»H\MP HAS THE LOU->
AU),QUIT TER. ux3rRYIU?
r 6Crr A HUMORED AMO
FOUR,! TELL YOU AW
wowe o'these kios
ROOMO HERE CAM
shoot that. 1-m
plemty safe . the
By LES FORGRAVE
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Blair, James R. & Vandivier, Davis O. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 38, No. 260, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 7, 1930, newspaper, August 7, 1930; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc918818/m1/4/: accessed December 16, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.