The Millerton Progress (Millerton, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 39, Ed. 1 Friday, February 11, 1910 Page: 3 of 4
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r^>w ' 7^5 jY;;«"
_raised by Press and Pulpit
large hat caused trouble.
Mllllr.ry Worn by Er>91|,h Woman
Led to RJotlng and Bloodshed
• n Streets of Rome.
An En-ash lady who insicted re-
en fly on wearing one of the most i
srtlin of modern hals in a Rome j
■"''i1 hall, had an unfortunate ex-!
-e ri h the crowd. The ha*
WHENCE NAMES COME
THE 8UHPRISING CHANG£S
TIME HAS WROUGHT.
"7 enthuslastically endei^d.
H thedCsw^'t rich -T' Re8p?n8ivo and -bow
tener. The united verdict is S ^fnd ^
LOMBARD PIANOS ARE THF
BESTJN. THE Womn ■■
Mn. Helen M. Slaker jur. j . =========r
n.d -o,d. lhe
fraud. I shall be Jlad to JiviVo ® n,°St beau,i^« caae I erer EH,'#* a b«atlfu1 in.
• e 7Ja *• i • "«" sftSASr&sb jsk
r. r.«n i_ i
)•> iii the
" - and
■ hno: iv ,f (he plat-
' "d out.
0' ii;: pri/'ng useless,
1 r.- ,.< !'.'ed to a regular bom-
' °_f ''le offending head-
, ■ ''ie lady was eventually
, 0 l,eat a quick retreat from
ne hall. Determined, however, to
"r VPT1gernce on the >,atj a mob
'■if • fter the lady, still hoot-
- J11 v. uniii, to their sur-
'T'. irer fumed upon Ihem .
"d aimed Howe rght and left. This
'vas the signal for a general out-
break of hostilities, some of the by-
standers taking the part of the per-
secuted Englishwoman, and others
aercely attar'ing them. By the time
e police, with drawn swords, had
racoecded in restoring order, the
' lurnph of modern millinery, which
" Yol0r'a'"Y rare b«°'V'n
Yoor firm has proven to b«
galesburg piano rn
tid Wr for further information about the
^\K KPeC, °I,*0rtU,rf+T 10 *et one aimoet FREE.
t« the bargain of his life. . ^
ruined and squashed beyond recog-
nition in the roadwav, and the
,'oaror was then escorted to her
liome by the police.
THE KAISER'S DOUBLE8.
Tbink' f°' •■■«««•.
Th«, the Name Thorn.. While!,.,.,
Orlninnll) I„dU.,.d "Thou... .1
the Sin. of the Whit. lionet"
Considering the surprising changes
that many names have undergone, say.
Miss Laura Alton Payne in the Inde-
pendent, the almost universal lack ot
knowledge concerning their origin It
not to ba <vondered at. What is there
In "Peter Snooks" to suggest to the
uninitiated that originally it was 'Te-
ter at the Seven Oaks!" Though
-Thomas Wbltehorse" suggests th
American Indian custom In nam-
originally it wag 'thomas at the White
,,°™° " or "Themas at the Sign of the
White Horse' (a tavern Sidney is a
corruption of St. Denys, Sinclair of St
Clair, Seymoi* of St. Maur, J.ueway
of Genoa, Curtis of *jourteous," Arml-
tage of "hermitage," Spark cf Sparrow-
hawk. Emerson jnd America had the
same origin—Almeric, an old Norman
name, Amerigo being the Italianized
Nameg, hxe things, are not always
what they seem. Beers and Berry are
not "beers" and "berry," but a corrup
"°n ,®f "borough," Often wrltts*
bury' and "bery."
In the beginning a single personal
name sufficed. For awhile no two per-
sons bore the same name, but as ■
stock of names accumulated repeti-
tions became common, and as the pop.
niatlou of the world Increased distinc-
tive names became necessary; hence
Qflll fit TAKH el., vi • • _
•as the cause of the whole affkir, lay .I'rZZ'j'ZZ
□ined and snuaRht'd hnvnnri mma . the rxoninia rt.>i... _ ..
the Disciple, Darius Hystaspis and A1
exander the Great, Joshua, eon of Nun.
and Bimon BarJonas-"Simon, son of
Surnames were first used In France,
becoming general there during the lat-
ter part of the tenth or the fore part of
rpi n [he eleventh century. They were used
J no Uerman emperor is in the pe- hereditarily to some extent, howevet
culiar predicament of having no le9s ^at^tlme. They were Intro-
WHEN YOU BUY AN ORGAN BUY A
Sa f j
kul / / ffi tii/d!
- r- 6,-^J
Reason o. 1—Kimball Or-
an« are made of th* beat
materials. These materlali
a 5 bought by experts and
worked by .killed mediate*.
Heason No. 2—Kim'jall Or-
are made in tha largest
factory In the world, whara
facilities ara naannjasaed and
the mcst economical bnsineaa
methods are punned.
Reason 2fo. 8—Kimball Or-
S^na are r-arantaed to ri*
the rreatoat amount of satis-
factory muaical pleaanre and
Be&scn No. 4 — Back «f
•vary Kimball Orjan aold Is
tha warranty of two no.
paniea: Tha W. VT. XimbaU
Co. ard the Hollen>er* Mnaio
Co., and throughout the life
Of the inatmment yrj bars
dua recoarao ahonld ar? da-
fact of material or workma®.
i Kimball 0trans, f|, |T.#d
^ and 910 Cash and $2 60 to
^ $3.60 per month. Write for
ig catalogues, prieaa and rAO-
Hollenberg Music Co.
TEE BESI'eoote - -
LITTLE ROCK, ARK. Hollenberg Bldg.
and district to
nde an'1, exhibit a
Kan^«r'' Licytle Curniihej hr
Our axrats everywhere ara
than two doubles. One, a certain
Herr. Xitsche, follows the humble
and prosaic calling of a chimnev
sweep. A year or two ago when the
emperor was staying at a small Ger-
man watering place, so the story
?oes, a tailor of the locality, sudden-
ly waking up to the fact that he
| was rather like his majesty, had his
j mustache trimmed accordingly,
'■opied the style of dress as nearly
jas possible and boldly sallied forth
I :r.'o the town. His reception even
! exceeded his own expectations, but
•he incident got to the ears of the
I uthorities. Next dav the ambitious
! tajlor received a visit from a police
jOhiter With a peremptory reeom-
inendation to alter his appearance or
I else leave town. He chosc the latter
I ttCTOIiY t ;,*>r®,vve <a. •t\'l',??.0 "•*<***
I lHH Vil ■ I tifvLS |"®",s' cr^..e bicycles :t u posslMc to m„.
1 to $•' ni •i'ilexiien'a proi.u i >• | ■ ac,u*'''lctor7 coat. Yo nv,
an.. • .^i,t,i your Ucyds. iH^n Vvy * i';/r'i h<;e *h«n a'/acture",
I VOaI WiLL DZ A£T03ISHlJ Zl£l l0,,r our beautiful caulorue and
we can make you thisycr. Wei£,i iL at ,th*
i trj^e bv*otirtao'Sle second hand bicrclea, but
aS HESGETHORN PUHCT6RE-PR00F *
SELF-HEALING TIRES ro/««Wf PAIR 1
JV,"!*<'*•«°>' «• Urn I,
BO MORE TROUBLE FROM PWCTCREI
NA1!^, Ta«k °r GIm. wUl not let th«
ol' r? « K,xt^ iljousand pairs sold last year.
Or r two hundred thousand pairs now in use.
OCSCRJt U tOfit Made in all sizes. It Mive'v K
f edcustoraerssta;in|t that their tires haveonlybecn^)u m
Idv<*l,„,.pul™t,we,rem>ktn ^^^'r.butfor gr
Notloe the tbfok robber traad
WHEN TO BREATHE DEEPLY.
If fatigued take in half a dozen
1 i)Tig, deep, slow breaths and see if
you do not feed more "up" to going
| on living,
When struggling against insomnia
reathe deeply and regularly as you
i ie in bed, and almost invariably you
| an woo sleep.
! If you are suffering from nervous-
! less do not overlook the value of
♦■op breathing. Many persons have
, warded off acute nervous prostration
j hv drawing tn deep breaths at fre-
quent intervals during the day.
If you aspire to be a singer, learn
o take a deep breath. There has
never yet been«n artist in the world I
| if song who only used the tops of
J her lungs in breathing.
, „„ , — ■ "««u
i and puocturw strips "B"
*Rd "D. also ilm atrip
ti* pr<,T*nt ptri cutting. This
i'II |i Hi I
irtct0fy otJ c«inination. We are perfectly lelUhli J£a HP™*" for *ny ,fuoa th«y are
Know thf t you ill Ix-eo well pleased that vr'hrn . w or ie*rn OT price Wt
frvmr«rin "tdoncff..h«^ this remafk.'b^SjXT111 ^ 0rd"'
iF YOU NEED TIRES H^ethomn>ISSSV. 1>"y sric* unti! ron send fo' . psir of
the Mcial introductory price quoted above* or u ritr f !!■ tirei on *PPro«l «nd trial at
de:enbes and quote* all m.ke!^d kSST^an,d ^ 55ti^.ewhlS
no HOT WAIT „l;u.' ".'V'Vf"," poatal t°day^ I o ^O^BCYING a h , C!e
offer, wc tit mnWu,. it oo ly ccjs i polfu' toSra iSSJuuiJ. 'KhSob,""'"®"'
■ ■ ..... _ r •—ucrciytniug. Write it NOW.
COMPANY, CHICAGO. ILL
Two soft-boiled eegs leave
ilomacli in 1% hours, two poa
two in omelettes three h'
In the Bowery, "Bring me
oached on toast." Waiter hi'
un wnd Eve on a raft!" CV-
uid and orders a s^r ■
uitor yells, "\Vre*k 'em." s
■ n't v„. e.'-s at all, p* .
jiiiach. bilious and 1 i
'Aomen don't like og"s ! :
.-v, York Press.
YOU All the Local and County news
WILL £ the National and
C--T f °?,^n new«- % subscribing
Ufc. 1 to tho combination of The
Millerton Progress and the Weeklv
Kansas City Star. y
M l I ' y°" ,hink vo" could mak<
Ui\LY 8°™ mil,rovem,nf in that orches-
tra? They could hardly hear mv
song last night, for the drum," said
"Well," replied the manager with
a "Mile, "I might add anothei
The Weekly Kansas City Star i« u farnior's and v;.„ .i-. .
week v iii'ivstmmn' tim i and ^tocKtnan
neeKly uen spap,,, the subscription price of which is 25,• „ v..,
contains the entire new of the whole w orld, vot in
farmer* " '°Md hoUrb l'ntb we^ '-V the busiest •U^L««°.
^.rmDenartiiiit-' T \K"T ch,ir^ <" w"" from
.■jarni Department, Publishes short and serial Ntories of inter-
est. Has a feature ladies called Chnpeson,
advice on matters of etlbuette und so^iti
takes care of inquiries. No 'objectionable
Mberuvs. Good nild wli^Jftniue for cv
Send AH Ordars For
W il Wton Pr
Kiving Kiig^estioua and
I usujjeN. "Anmvor"
advertising, no f«ke
I I longkong to the United Stgtea.
Mr. Crimsonbeak—Well, I
you got youni!
THE NEW ORDE*
- '"-J "Clt IUUU-
duced Into England at the Norman
conquest In the year 1080, but it re-
quired two or three centuries to estab-
lish the body of our nomenclature on
a fixed basis. During that time sur-
names became general throughout th«
British isles except la Wales, In some
parts of which they are unknown to
Surnames are now general In all
civilized countries. I beWeve, except
Turkey In England alone there are
from 40,00* to 50,000 existing sur-
Surnames have been drawn from ev-
ery available wurce-personal names,
location, occupation, deeds of prowess,
mental, moral and physical attributes,
terms of relationship, the human body, j
farmland household articles, buildings,"
foods and drinks, modes of travel, na-
tions and laws, customs and religions,
geographical terms, weather and sea-
sons. mouths and days, measures and
values, the Joys and Ills of life, the
animal, mineral and vegetable king-
dom and even from the kingdom of
heaven. The use of nicknames and
compound terms g «e an almost In-
exhaustible source. Eren oaths be-
came embodied, as In Pardoe, from par
la most countries It Is customary 1
for the wife to take her husband's
came, but In some European countries
It Is not unusual for the husband to
append the wife's name, particularly
when It Is more honorable than his
own. Hyphenated names and the
wife's retention of her maiden name
for a middle name are customs grow-
ing In favor in the United States and
Among the earliest names Introduced
by the conquest were found Serl, Drew
Bryce. Harvey. Arnold ("ern"—eagle).' I
Albred (uow Known as Albert and All-
bright). Almeric, Ingelram, Ebrardus i
(Everard), Warin (Guerln, now War- 1
rem, Ivo, Hamon (Hammond), and :
Paya (originally Paganl. After their i
adoption as surnames the most of these
; became obsolete as personal names.
The most popular personal names
since the Domesday Book recorded
them have been John and William, but
their derivatives are too numerous te
mention here. Roger, Robert and Rlch-
srd took a double nickname In H and
D; hence Hodge and Dodge, Hobb,
and Dobbs, Hicks and Dicks, with thi
rougher forme of the last-Higgs and
Dlgns. and cveu Hitch, giving ..se te
Dickens, Hitchcock and Hlgglnson
Diminutive and ether affixes served !
an important part in t'ie origin of sun
names ftom personal names. The An
glo-Saxon "\ln" and "cock" and "In?"
are represented In Jenkins, "little
John;" Hitchcock, "little Richard
and Brownln*. "little Brown;" the
Norman "ot" and "et," In Eliot, 'little
Ellas," and Emmet, "little Emma"
(sometimes "lot" and "1st;" Hamlet,
"IlKle Hamon"); the French "on" end
"en" In Marlon and Dickens.
Msny prefixes were used. The Celtta
"Mac" ot "M" of the Scott; "Mc" of
the Irish; "Map," "Ap," or "P" of the
nelsh and the Norman "Fiti" Thttim
Ills), sltcniry "son" or "son of," and the
! Ir! h "O." "grandsou of."
A fair knowledge of English nomea
! "atnre, declares Miss Payne, glvea a
fair knowledge of Engllah history se
| eloeely are the two luterwovea.
The Oily Menhaden.
The oily character of tho menhaden
la familiar, it is caught for Its oil
which Is tried out In factories. Men-
nadm fishermen uso purse nets, which
are tarred to preserve them. To keep
their hands from sticking to the tarred
nets they rub on them a freshly caught
meahadeu, handling it somewhat as
u>cy would a enko of soap. So oily Is
the menhaden that the simple pressure
"* applied la enough to bring
M the scales oil s>u!lc!ent for Hie
By MARGARET L. FOf EY
m\EEY T0man Wage"eanic'r 6h<™ld belong to a trade or-sm
-EC ' 18 only throuSh organization that anything is
• In every large community of intelligent - ^
people a trade union is a* legitimates a savings ban''
tahsts combine mto corporations and trusts to lower
and increase profits and wage-earners combine into
reduce the hours of labor and to raise wages
[ like himself is almost certain to become a ln«.f
earner cannot do without the trade union.' ,U
of permanently bettering his condition. 7 ** ®
ofThe" a^F" ^
community where thev wnrt ,v ' . STRnt menace to the
VS2?j£2r"""- ""•>« ■
Every woman should strive for a
living wage, an eight-hour day and ^ j —P„
good «anita>T conditions, which are
most never found in unorganized trades.
By J. K. ADAMS, a D.
A New York man was brought before ■
magistrate the other day for speeding The
magistrate asked his occupation. "Rheu-
matism,' replied the prisoner. It was so
When you think of it, he wes probably
not far wrong. If anything will keep a
man occupied it is a pet trouble like rheu-
matism or indigestion. Give it a chanc
and it will make other mundane matter,
relatively unimportant. It will pr„vc (he
most exacting of occupations.
It has one advantage over the ordinary
1 Every factor, in the world mayTo^ *
Ins occupation need not work. His occupation will not U tomhe Pi?
win always be open, beyond all "chance and change of the ll.^ ,
ets. But it has the advantage that it tends to grow more anl
onerous. A man begins, say, with a little light and easv^W m°™
indigestion. 1I18 hours at first are reasonable. Soon he
he must pay more attention to it if he would do the thi^Tl? j'
gives it several hours a day additional. He begins to th nL i.
odd times. Before he kroVrs it he is occupied with it for "
his waking hours. P th U for P™ctieally all
By E. F. BOSTICK
popular 1,000 vc;
Melodrama that is really high class and
artistically presented *11 n,v.r lose i„
hold on the playgoing public
Good melodrama will never lost it.
popularity, because it is founded on basic
principles that appeal to .11 human Wa-
lt amuses men and women, beguiles them
fiom morbid introspection, takes their
minds off their troubles and contains no
degrading leuona It also goes right
m the old and approved channels, reward-
ing virtue and chastising vice, and aeflmj
the p_ audits of the good people who „„kf
up the audience. Hlgh-cl.ss melodrama
from to-dny ai now, even if by that tin
Here’s what’s next.
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Ramsey, Curtis. The Millerton Progress (Millerton, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 39, Ed. 1 Friday, February 11, 1910, newspaper, February 11, 1910; Millerton, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc97922/m1/3/: accessed May 26, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.