The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 38, No. 219, Ed. 1 Friday, June 20, 1930 Page: 4 of 6
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IktBBmm Daily Tribune
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tta Bl K*o* Prtatlu »4 fub-
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DAVJI 0. VANDiVUK
MUor end PuMlekcr
Jamei R. Blair ..MuMtag Editor
W. U. Pnekaaik-Adnrtlett M«t.
BAILV BUMCRirriON RATIt
«* month* .............11,10
wf Null |n Oetiadba and Adjoin*
III Pint inn
Ow rear--------- (4.00
Bjr Moil Oatiide Above Counties
Three months_____.______$2.r>0 I
THE EL BENO (OKU.) DAILY TRIBUNE
Items Reproduced From
the D*tly Democrat
ot 20 Years Ago
The Oklahoma Pity Automobile
association has Issusd an Invita-
tion to the local auto association
to attend the banquet and help
to entertain the midden tourist*
on the evening of June 1.1.
The average valuation of horaes
n El Reno township for 111 ft
according to the assessment rolls
was $75.92; mules, $90.16; cat.
le, $16.67, reduced 10 per cent;
swine, $15.67; wagons, $15.66,
pianos, $97.32; autos, $383.61;
anda $32.76; lots $65.61.
WHAT’g WHAT IN WASHINGTON j (J^|Jj||jg
•f CHAJtLES P. STEWART
Centre! Prut Bteff Writer
P. C. •— An*
FTTLFILL CHRIST'S LAW—
Rear ye one another’s burdens,
and so fulfill the Inw of Christ —
Christ's kingly crown is holiness
His sceptre, pity in distress.”
QNK good thing about the re-
cent decline on the New York
stork market is (hut only the
large investors were caught. The
crash of last fall eliminated most
small investors and they have
been reluctant lo return to the
scene of the "shearing of the
♦ ♦ Q>
j ART summer the country bad
*** bud its Yo-Yo fad but the min-
iature golf courses are now In
ascendency. (Statistics are not
available but we’d like to know
how many thousand “pte wee"
courses are in operation or will
soon be opened. Thousands who
never held golf dubs before will
learn the interestiug features of
the game und become patrons of
the regular courses after they tire
of the small ones.
FARMERS of this section nnnu-
1 ally lose a large sum lo that
predatory animal, the chicken
thief. Chickens have many ad-
vantages for the thieves. They
are easily obtainable, the owner-
ship is sometimes difficult to es-
tablish and they have a ready sale.
it’s mighty hard ou the farm-
er’s wife who has worked and
worried to raise a fine bunch of
chickens and then have a thief
come along und appropriate the
Dan Gallagher, city mail car-
rier, is enjoying his vacation und
Harmon E. Polk Is substituting In
Mrs. Lawrence Adunis went lo
Calumet today where she will
spend a day or two.
Mrs. Clarence Crawford left
yesterday for Iowa where she will
visit for several weeks.
The Tribune is authorised to an-
I nounce the candidacy of II. II.
Mayfield, candidate for the demo-
cratic nomination for sheriff, sub-
ject to the decision of the voters
In the primary election, July 29.
We are authoriaxd lo announce
♦he candidacy of T. C. Shackiett,
candidate for the nomination for
Sheriff of Canadian county, sub-
ject to the decision of the demo-
cratic primary, July 29.
We are authorised to announce
thg candidacy of C. C. Coyle, of
Yukon, candidate for the nomi-
nation for state representative
from Canadian county, subject to
the decision of the Democratic
primaries, July 29.
it is interpreted
here) of eg-
A. Reed's can-
didacy for the
of g Sunday
ly, with ail the
______ emphasis of one
UNCWiMWW. ot the largest.
•hells ever manufactured, and
plunked from a 1,000-mile range
gun right into the midst of the
To say that It was unexpected Is
not alone to express It Inadequately.
It In scarcely to express it in any
When the Missourian was turned
down cold at Houston two years ago
his own party bosses, und also the
°* O. V. bosses, took it for granted
that he was out of the White House
running permanently. More, they
took It for granted tliut he knew It—
that he recognised he was discredited
a* well us beaten—and the last per-
son uny of them ever imagined they
would hear from ugain was Jim
Reed, except occasionally, perhaps,
from retirement und in a strictly
elected, hut Germany seta pp pe*
cedents tor this country*
• • •
AND YET—and yet-
May there sot be something |o
•Jr** a popular chor* km, too, In
tms savage old MlsosarlonM Manse
of Father Time himself?—with Mi
resound!ag trumpet call to the faith*
ful to 1ally ts his standard for tbt
salvation of democratic government
•s he conceives It
Tht’ politicians had not even
thought of such a thing until the
«rash ot the Reed UbtfnM* the
windows e# the senate and house tf
representatives’ office buildinge-and
•do or so startled lawmakers sudden*
ly looked up, wondering. It la doubt-
ful whether ever before, la Wash-
ington'e litotory, the same Idea oc-
ourred to quite go many politicians
at one and the earn# Instant—
'Too old? Ya«, certainly. Bqt
rho knows he can't get away with
, • e e
WHAT OCCURRED at the No-
vemher polls In 112$ was precisely
what Reed had predicted would oc- ■ this year than was etpeetedl^t
FOR ONE THING, the ex-eenator
from Missouri In entirely too old to
be seriously considered presidential^.
Just supposing, for the sake of
argument, that he could be nomi-
nated and elected, he would be past
his seventy-first birthday before the
date for his Inauguration, or three
years beyond the age of the ddtet
man ever previously to take the
presidential outh of office—William
Henry Harrison, and he died only a
month later. Ho would bo older on
Inauguration day than any of hla
predecessors on quitting the White
To be sure, President von Hlnden-
hHrg was verging on his 10’a when
When he made bis forecast, on tbs
eve of the Houston convention it
was generally considered that be wgs
speaking two words for himself, one
for tbs Democratic party-end pos-
sib y he was; neverthslesi. be proved
to he a true prophet
Jt was not a Democratic year,
The chances would have been as
hopelessly against ' Iteed as they
turned out to be against Al Smith,
had Reed been nominated. That is,
Reed would as certainly have been
beaten, though probably by a con.
•iderably smaller margin.
However, the delegates at Houston
already had sensed that Reed could
not win at the polls. They deemed
Al at least a fair gamble.
■ e e e
WHETHER OR NOT Jim Reed
could survive a term in the White
House, if he earvlvee until Novem-
ber, 1982, he can put up a campaign
that will go down In Mstery. That
will count, whatever bappene after-
Everyone knows the Democrats'
weakness—tkoy spilt on the slightest
occasion. • • •
If thsre Is a tender who can keep
them united. It Is Reed of Missouri.
Jim fights to win. Mayhem Hlpg
required, ho commit# mayhem. Ms
Optimism Appears Among
OKLAHOMA CITY, Juno 20-
(IPK-Clouds of doubt that hovor-
ed over the emtio raising Industry
two months ago arc rapidly dis-
appearing, Livestock Superinten-
dent Sam F. Nelson of the Okla-
homa state agriculture department
told the United Pref* today.
Indications are that Oklahoma
cattlemen will receive a much
better price for their, animals
whep the marketing season opens
$ It (as timma — - __ ____
FRIDAY, JUNE 20,1930
Mr. and Mrs. If. F. Allen, of Ok-
lahoma CUy, wore Kl llsno visitors
Misses Maxine McCartney and
Katherine Marsh motored to Tut*
spring, Nelson said.
Two factor# will aid in obtain-
ing a fair price for cattle this
year, Nelson believes, ^though
ihe market probably will not be
as favorable os It was Iasi, year,
the livestock superintendent said.
These factors are;
1. —Excellent pasture lands (u
all sections of the state.
2. —Cattlemen haye their fin
ances in good condition.
Recent rains have caused Okla-
homa pasture# to show ;liupr*ve-
ment. An abundance of grass is
reported in all sections with in-
dication the meadows will provide
excellent grazing during most o
Cattle are in excellent conditjou
now and are fattening rapidlv.
When the stock market exper-
ienced ita big crash last October
a money shortage followed tha
caused many cattle raisers to floou
the market with animals, sending
prices on g downward awing.
This situation wljl not develop
again. Nelson believes, because
cattlemen .have profited from such
Mr. and Mrs. F. Howard Morris
CftO South Williams avenue, spent
Thursday afternoon in Oklahoma
Dr. Albert Olhson, of Kansan
City, Mo., is a guest in the home
of Mrs. Georga L. Heck too, 410
South Rock Island avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Klvett and
grand-daughter, Jackie Klvett,
720, South Rock island avenue, mo-
tored to Southard and Enid today.
Mrs. J. L. Patman, who attends
summer school at State Teachers'
college In Edmund, will spend the
week-end In her home, 1021 South
Mrs. Robert C. Lindsay, of Enid,
is spending today and Saturday
with her sister, Mrs. E. V. Roper
aud Mr. Roper, 1001 South Ma-
Mr. and Mrs. J. H, Tobias have
returned to their home in Perry
following a visit with their son,
C. K. Tobias and Mrs. Tobias, 1816
East Rogers utreet.
a favorite American
gram, wholesome corn
has climbed to now
height* of popularity
through the matchless
flavor and crispness of
Kellogg's Com Flakes.
Mora than 12,000,000
daily enjoy delicious
★ Almeyo took ter the red
Ilia ' .....mm
- • ■ ” — h'w«ih, jpg ,n»vw pi uitiou I rum HUCn
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Willard, 6H
South Macomb avenue, have as
house guests Mrs. John Castle, of
Haunu, Mrs. Ira Dorset!, of Ton-
kawa, and Mrs. O. F. Featherstone
and Miss Fleets Tufts, of Okemah.
Mias Loretta Cubbage, 508 East
Russell street, has returned from
a brief viait with friends in Okar-
che. Miss Cubbage will leave
Saturday for Oklahoma City where
she is a student of the Nurses
training school at St. Anthony’s
PAVING "MAIN NTRRKT"—
CTATK highway officials after
^ giving the matter a lot of con-
sideration have finally derided
Jo hurry the paving of highway
"66". After all these years of de-
lay It's about time something was
done for this great highway ar-
tery which diiertly serves forty
per cent of the people of Oklaho-
Western Oklahoma citizens are
taking the paving d?lay seriously
and it is hoped that action will re-
sult from the decision of tb«
^ *> 4
“GOOD lirslXKSS ’—
DADIO stations, even the Na-
** tionhI Broadcasting Com-
pany, are urging their ••ad-
vertisers” to use the newspapers
lo get u "crowd." This is good
business from the standpoint of
the radio men. Their advertising
medium can not stand on its own
feet, so to speak, and by using
aiew’spaper space the advertiser
is enabled to see results. The ra-
dlo interests can then claim the
credit for the increased sales or
Many business firms aud manu-
facturers have used radio because
It is a novelty but when it comes
to selling merchandise and put-
ting cash in the "till" it is a flop
in most cases. Radio advertising
Is strictly confined to the “good
will” limits. Listeners like to
hear fine programs but we've yet
lo gee anyone running down town
to buy merchandise ifter hearing
It mentioned over the radio.
Radio is suited to the use of
home manufacturers and Is a
splendid means within ita limits.
But the fact that newspaper adver-
tising is being advised in connec-
tion with it casts an interesting
light on the business.
There is something about ''air"
advertising that falls to strike
home. It is heard for only a
brief time and there is nothing to
refer to in case the listener doubts
his ears. Thle Is la contrast with
the evening newspaper which pre-
sents the story elearly and at a
time when people read the home
paper and are Interested in acti-
vities of the day and the next.
Air advertising has its place
but the interests are finding out
that It Is difficult to “re-sell' the
customer when be considers re-
sults. How much circulation did
he get over the air? The adver-
tiser doesn't know and never will
WEAF NRG network 8 p. m.
CRT—Cities Servin' Concert Or-
WABC CBS network 8:30 p. m„
CRT—Gold Medal Freight.
WEAF NBC network 9:00 p. m.,
CbT—Lopez orchestra, with Ermi-
WABC CBS network 10 p. m.,
CST Duke Ellington’s Band.
WABC (CBS network) 4:30 p.
m. CST Ted Hilling's Sports-
WEAF (NBC network) 0:30 p.
m. CST—Belmonte Urogram.
WABC (CBS network) 6:30 p.
m. CST—Dixie Echoes.
WJZ (NBC network) 7:15 p. m.
CST Cub Reporter with Aline
Berry & Pete Dixon.
WEAF (NBC network) 1ft on
p. in. CST—Rudy Va I lee’s Or-
Mrs. C. O. Scluiltz 820 North
Evans avenue, was a‘guest today
of Mrs. C. A. Chapel in Geary.
Arthur T. March, 619 South Hoff
avenue, resumed his duties ut the
( I Miens National bank this morn-
ing following a brief Illness.
Mr. and Mr*.. II. K. Houcbrake,
Oak and Mitchell streets, spent
Wednesday and Thursday in the
home of their son, John Honebrake
and Mrs. Monel mike, in Erick.
Mrs. Earl Collins and son, Billy,
621 South Hadden avenue, and Mrs.
Sidney McWhorter, of Chickasha,
returned Thursday from u few duys’
visit in Enid, Cherokee and King*
------ —-k.w it* icniuc lAUS
at Houston. It lingered for awhile,
but today It ha# about evaporated.
Meg what they wilt-north or swath,
no Democrat questions Reed'e to
fisher. They were accompanied
home by Charles Carroll, nephew
of Mrs. Collins, for u brief visit.
Mph. m. A. Ashbrook, daughter,
Miss Blanche, Mrs. R. c. Rice,
daughter, Margaret Ann and Mrs!
Ellen Doak spent the day In Okla-
Richard Walker 312 South Ma-
comb avenue, who has been III for
the pust week Is reported an slight-
Mr. and Mrs. Ear! C. Buckley,
who have been guests of the for-
mer’s mother Mrs. Sophia Ruck-
ley. 314 South Evans nvenoe, de-
parted Thursday morning for Kan-
sas City, Mo., where they will visit
Mrs. Buckley’s parents before re-
turning to their home in Chicago.
WJZ (NBC network) 6:16 p. m.
CtfT Hacienda Melodies.
WABC (CBfl network) 7:on p.
m. CST Majestic Air Theater.
WEAF (NBC network) 7:15 p.
m. CST Al water Kent Program.
WABC (CBS network) 8:30 p
in. CST—Around the Samovar.
WJZ (NBC net work > 8:45 p. m
CST South Sea Islanders.
book, washed sand
McAlrntrr Lump $10.50 Del.
C. E. GUNN
Retrace Me Shampoos Me
Marcel OOc Finger Wave Me
Louiie Crote Sheehan
bank accounts in speh a manner
that it will not be necessary to
shore hundreds of thousands of
(he animals on the market again.
Thin will preyent the price from
skidding, hs said.
Although the present is not so
favorable Nelson thinks that these
conditions point to a rise before
July 16, when animals now being
grated on Oklahoma pasture lands
will be shipped.
Mrs. J. A. Winters, who has been
a guest for the past fortnight of
her daughter,, Mrs. William Mc-
Cartney and Mr. McCartney, 1102
South Macomb avenue, departed
today for Columbus, Ohio, where
she will join her husband aud make
their home. The Winters’ formerly
resided in Clinton.
[1 m went e iwiey reeet
bile it ejiee •..
at a time
More Miles oer Gal
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STATIONS AND DEALERS THROUGHOUT
Monday Noon 12:05
Business Women’s Chib
Chamber of Commerce
OIL LEASES AND
103 Vi N. Bickford
TELEPHONE WANT *DS TO NO. 18
When Miaees Elizabeth
Mary Fraser of St. J*ouIh discover-
ed Henry Peterson under theii
bed they beat him up, then turn
ed him over to the police.
Coming to Chicago from Iowa
to preach, Rev. J. I). Barlow hur-
ried to the church with what he
thought was hla .suit cane, but on
opening It found three hottlea of
Testing a motorist accused ot
Intoxication. Dr. M. J. Corthe of
St, Louie unbuttoned the prteoner’z
▼•t and ordered him to rebutton
It. The priaoner couldn’t find
“My husband wanted me to
thank him every five minutes for
marrying me/' testified Mrs. Ella
dearies of Chicago in her divorce
Mrs. Mela Varkisian, an Armen-
ian. had to pay $350 for trying to
HDiuggle into England silk on
which the duty would have been
A ring Mile Helene Zalliere of
Paris was arrested for stealing was
found In her mouth at (he police
Miss Marian Watkins of Chicago
testified that every winter for
eight years William Marrs promis-
ed to marry her In the summer.
Finally she sued for breach of
promise, getting $2,500.
Several bees noticed around the
door of John C. Rollins' home In
Fowler, Colo.., were found to have
filled the keyhole with wax..
Rev. R. H. Goode of Cardiff ha*
appealed for 66,000 pennies to re-
pair the bell of his churchy
m the m
A SNOB AMD I 1t)LD
UirA IP OiDlCT
\WiTC NOO TO HlS
MOjfc't pdAJCJK A
VOO KNCXD ttA
Voo rreu Sofcfcr
tlRLlX QfcAN —IftPOU)
ns possess m motrs
OO'TOr THfe OLD WHlTfe-
1V6 TON STARTS ATt\Gv<-
BO'S THE OOGmrteA ft
□VlNET 50 GOMS EAQlM
By PAUL ROBINSO
WE COTTA TBATM OAT
BUDDY uOOD A IE&OAJ,
6CC-HEAO. Pg TluO OP u5
CAN) CIVS'IMA GOOD
LICKIN' WHILE ME'O
« *o C
HEX MCAOMU' UONtC ALL.
alone i ter 1m c»t outa oe -
ci.ua crounoo tone cut t*kis
IM, DEW OEY CAN'T (UT AFTER,
os pew picmtin: keepouta
By LE8 FORGRA1
«6€, ITHADe PAT AW' ECAMEAO
to jee ne set takbn on
■MR FIRST TVMNC. I HATe tt> j£|
'EM PegL BAD, BDT 5HUCKS ‘
“--CAN1 T LET TVlAT
LUHATCUAS THAT I SAto/
LOOKED LIKE PAT’S WEAO,'
BEHIND A BOSH. cOONOERIF
jes CUWATTHEVRe DOIN',
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Blair, James R. & Vandivier, Davis O. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 38, No. 219, Ed. 1 Friday, June 20, 1930, newspaper, June 20, 1930; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc918947/m1/4/: accessed November 20, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.