The El Reno Daily Democrat (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 38, No. 158, Ed. 1 Monday, August 5, 1929 Page: 3 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
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proprietor to pay to tko aotrooo W
damage and to par the court the coat
of the heartnff pluc the price of an
overnight stay in' one of the singlo
Contract Bridge. Hostess, Mrs. Paul
Ltebmann. 1100 South Barker.
T. E. R. Hosts Mr. and Mrs. Har-
vey Dozier, 417 North Choctaw.
C. D. of A. at K. of C. hall. 7:30 p m.
Ladles Golf Club. Hostesses Mrs.
L. A. to S. U. of N. A. Hostess Mrs.
D. H. Seiver, 616 South Choctaw.
Bon Temps. Hostess Mrs. L. A. Mc-
Cullough, 523 South Hadden.
Queen of Clubs
Mrs. M. B. Cope, 634 South Ellison,
was hostess to the members of the
Queen of Clubs and one additional
guest, Miss Fern Forrest, when she
entertained Saturday evening.
In the evening of contract bridge
high score was received by Mrs. Ger-
trude Clark. At a late hour the host-
ess served a dainty Ice course.
The next regular meeting will b9
Saturday, August 17, In the home of
Mrs. H. T. Franch, southeast of the
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Dillingham, Mr.
and Mrs. John Preston, Mr. and Mrs.
Clyde Maxey and Mr. and Mrs. L. P.
Melons enjoyed a lovely picnic sup-
per and swimming party at Kingfisher
Lima Beans En Casserole
Saute one small minced onion and
one-half of a green pepper, shredded,
in one tablespoon of fat for five min-
utes. Add contents of one can of to-
mato soup and of one number 2 can
of lima heaps. Season to taste. Pour
into a buttered casserole and bake 30
minutes In u moderate oven.
_ _____m_ __
Quotes Weather Records
AMARIL1X), Te,:as.— (IP) —"This
heat, Mr. Weather Man, Is fierce."
Tired of hearing those worls, the
observer for the United States weath-
er bureau here has started carrying
around with him his statistics. If
there is a chance of showing the con-
plainer a hotter day has existed, the
complainer usually subsides and de-
cides to "stick It out."
The conversation runs something
"This heat, Mr Weal her Man, Is
“It’s Just your Inviglna’.fWT
"Can you prove it'. '
non " n.i* PAniA
Chevrolet Rounds Out Line
With Two New Closed cars
Roosevelt Car Is (Credited
with Splendid Performance
I risen or Net! Utt tfca haad of the I
Roosevelt to Inspect or replace a
Guests at Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Maher, 411 South
Roberts, hail as their dinner guests
Saturday evening Miss Rate Baustart
of Ponca City, Miss Katherine Lodes,
Miss Ruth Maher and Ray Maher,
“I can.” Out come tin, statlst.es
"Maximum tern erat, re for to<V v
i>» for the same day last year, 99. foi
two years ago, 100. In early July of
that year we had 106.''
"That'll do, Mr. Wtniher Man
Blfeash light the stove.”
Judge Plays Sleuth Role
Pefore Giving Decision
PRAGUE, — (LP)— In order to bbinlr
Queen Esthers and first hand evidence as to the veraclt-
Standard Bearers of accuser and defendant In one of tlu
The Queen Esthers and Standard moat unique damage suits ever heard
Bearers will meet Tuesday evening at before a Czecho slovak court a loen'
7:30 with Miss Barbara Beckett, 720 jU(]ge suhjccted himself to a full nigh'
South Barker. ; in a vermin-infested hotel room here
A special invitation Is extended to The accuser, an actress, claimed tlin-
former Standard Bearers. the proprietor of the hotel should pay
A short program and social will he |,er ^400 datnages for mental anguish
• • *
Dr. and Mrs. Thos. R. Lane. 421
South Rock island entertained nt'
Sunday dinner their soil Dr. Ray bane
and Mrs. Lane of Watonga.
Mrs. George Sprague of Kansas City,
Mo., was a special guest when Mr. and
Mrs. F. A. Whitted and Mr. and Mrs.
A. T. March were hosts at the regu-
lar Friday evening putting >arty at
the El Reno Country club.
Balls for low score were awarded
to Frank Harrison and Mrs. C. A. Ev-
ans while hole-ln-one favors went to
Mrs. R. C. Rice and Harry Morris.
Hosts for next Friday evening will
be announced later.
physical torture and bodily disfigure
meilt sustained during a night spent
in his hotel. ,
The proprietor of the hotel denier
her charges, at the same time accusing
the actress of trying to get publicity
by ruining the reputation for cleanli-
ness which his hdtel had always en-
Not being able to make either re-
tract statements, the Judge, after hear-
ing all that each had to say, surprised
both by stating that he must wait a
day Or two before giving judgment.
That night under a fictitious name he
engaged a room in the same hotel.
Concerning his experiences during
this night of Sherlock Holmesing the
Judge has made no remark to anyone
so far as is known. Next day, how-
ever, in court he ordered the hotel
Rounding out Its line of six cylinder
valve-iu-head cars, the Chevrolet Mo-
tor company today annhunces two
new closed models—the Imperial
Sedan and the Sport Coupe. Offici-
als point out that despite the scores
of Improvements incorporated In these
new models prices have been kept
within the low Chevrolet price range,
the Imperial Sedan listing at $695 and
the Sport Coupe at $645, both f. o. b.,
factory, Flint, Mich.
Tile new Imperial Sedan Is Intro-
duced because of a widespread de-
mand for a style car In the low-price
field. On this model the famous Fish-
er Body designers have lavished their
skill with very noticeable success. It
has smart concave front pillars with (
a rakishly molded visor and in the,
back the rear quarters are stylishly
fitted with I^andau bows. The Interior
is smartly upholstered In deep tutted
plush, aud the car is equipped with an
adjustable driver's seat, and other
Items commonly found In smart cars
of this type such as completely
equipped instrument panel, smoking
set, etc.. It Is finished In lustrous
black with molding in Saginaw green
and striping in tusk Ivory. Exterior
bright work, such as radiator, head
lamps and landau bows are chromium
The new Sport Coupe is also offer-
ed in response to a demand for a stylo
car for two passengers, and includes
a comfortable rumble sent in the rear
and a rear window that Is easily
raised and lowered by means of a con-
venient Ternstedt regulator.
Introduction of those two new mod-
els comes simultaneously with the an-
nouncement that more than 950,000 of
'he iiSw sixes hnve already been de-
livered into file hands of owners and
hat Chevrolet factories are operating
on the biggest summer production
level in the history of the company.
Production of the new models has
been underway for several weeks.
Meanwhile thousands of the new cars
have been shipped to dealers. Officials
predict that the entire nation-wide
lealer organization will be sampled
with the new cars In two weeks or
less. In many of the larger centers,
he new cars are already on display.
As a result of the Introduction of
the two new models, the Chevrolet
passenger car line embraces seven
cars, five closed and two open models.
A motor trip of more than 18,000
miles without thought of engine ad-
justment and at no coat whatever ex-
cept for gasoline and oil Is well with-
in the realm of motorists with a mod-
ern automobile at his command and
endless miles of good roads before
Such was indicated, at least, by the
recent tour of Leslie Morrison and
Norman Neal of Lawrence, Mass . who
visited every state capitol In thp
country in less than 30 days in their
Martnon built Roosevelt straight-eight
Aside from traveling 18,244 mlleB In
29 days, the remarkable part of this
Capitol-to-Capitol Journey was the ex-
pense log of the two men which re-
vealed a total expenditure of only 8
cents on the eight-cylinder engine of
the Roosevelt car. This sum was
spent for a nut and bolt used to se-
cure the exhaust pipe to the exhaust
Not once during their trip did Mor-
spark plug, to examine the distributor
or to adjust the carburetor. Not a
tool of any kind was taken iu hand
for use on the engine, nor was a mo-
ment lost In repairing or adjusting any
one of the many minor ailments which
oft-times arise in cross-country trips
vs well as in ordinary day In and day
The 299 days of the Capltol-to Captol
our were filled with many unusual
as well as practical features, and a
log of the journey would gladden the
mart of the lover of scenic beauty as
well as the exponent of "see Amer-
Of interest to the layman was the
performance of the Roosevelt car not
only over paved and Improved toads
amt boulevards bu! through the moun-
tains, the desert and tho natural top-
ographic obstacles to smooth and un-
interrupted touring enjoyment. An
average of more than 600 miles a day
for 29 consecutive days was evidence
of the stamina and dependability of
the modern Automobile and it 1b note-
worthy that during one day a distance
of neiirlv 1,000 miles was traveled.
In addition to many of tha eouatry**
show places were visited by Morrison
and Neal. They saw two oceans and
the Gulf of Mexico: were within a
few milos of the Canadian bolder and
the Mexican border, viewed the scen-
ic beauty of the White Mountains of
New England and the Rocky Moun-
tains of the west: saw the lakes of
Minnesota and the wheat fields of
Kansas; shook hands with many gov-
ernors and state officials, and then
received the plaudits of their New
England friends less than a month
after their departure from Boston
Loses Radio Battle
TULSA, Aug. 6.—(IP)—Although de-
feated In Its efforts to dislodge radio
station KWKH, Shreveport, from Us
850-kllocycle assignment, KVOO. Tul-
sa, will continue to fight for full time
on the air.
KVOO recently withdraw Its ap-
peal from the federal radio commis-
sion's denial of Its application. The
Tulsa station now shares time with
WAPI. Birmingham, on a frequency of
Sunday Dinner Guests
Stihday dinner guests at the Peter
Weicher home, 419 South Evans were
Mr. and Mrs. George Wilkowske of
L. A. to 8. U. 6f N. A.
Mrs. D. H. Seiver, 616 South Choc-
taw, will be hostess to the Ladies Aux-
iliary to the S. U. of N. A. Wednes-
day afternoon at 2:30:
« 0 *
Mr. and Mrs. Frank McComas, 1-0
West Wade, were hosts to the Tri
Four club when they entertained with
a swimming party followed by a lovely
picnic at Kingfisher Friday evening.
Additional guests for the enjoyable
occasion were Mr. and Mrs. John Pres-
In a fortnight the club will he en-
tertained by Mr. and Mrs. Ray Dilling-
ham, 709 South Hadden.
BoCM 'N CABBAGE
DENVER, Colo., Aug. 5.—(LP)—
Corced beef and cabbage, B“ccu'*Lnt
dish so wide!? advertised in the news-
paper comic strips, afrfcarently is com-
:ng into its own. Or perhaps there 1.
a bull market in cabbage slaw. \\ hat-
over the reason growers of cabbage
in Adams, Jefferson, Boulder and Weld
counties are rejoicing over the high-
est prices ever paid 111 Colorado
tor early cabbage. The average is
abopt $50 a ton loaded in refrigerator
the Call that
gurnt the geefsteak
The following group of girls enjoyed
rioHnlAiici ciinrifiA hrnnkfftfit OH tllG
Whbn Phil Allen came home
from work he found his wife in
the kitchen, regarding the
blackened ruins of a steak with
tear* in her eyes.
"And the company’ll be here
tuy minute I” she wailed, look-
ing up at him despairingly.
a delicious sunrise breakfast on the
banks of the North Canadian river
Sunday morning: Miss Theola Stout
of Oklahoma City, Mrs. Claire Port-
wood, Misses Vina Lyons, Marybelle
Kelly, Edith Reed, Martha Basinger,
Faye Van Wagoner and Willnia Heer.
’Why honey 1” Allen symp-r
thized, “how did it happen?’’
Carefully, Mrs. Allen lifted
the smoking skillet and started
toward the sink.
Youd have a time
cooking a ten-foot
H How the custard in that pie
would separate because you
fl couldn’t control the heatt
H And roasting coffee in bulk
presents similar difficulties.
JL Hills Bros., however, by
roasting their coffee a few
pounds at a time by their
continuous process — Con-
trolled Roasting — produce
a matchless, uniform flavor.
No bulk-roasting method
can insure such goodness.
“I can’t" she observed bit-
terly, "I timply can't go clear to
the front of the house to answer
the telephone, and watch a
meal at the same time. I just
didn't know I'd left the fire
turned up so high I'*
Allen hurriedly picked up his
“Tomorrow I'll order an ‘ex-
tension’ telephone put in back
here,” he said. "And—don’t
worry, dear. The butcher shop’s
Fresh from the orig-
inal vacuum peck.
Easily opened uith
Telephones where you tmd
them save time, patience, house-
Few know that one or two
additional instruments cost
considerably less than the single
telephone they now have!
By a wisely-placed “exten-
aion” or two, and perhaps a re-
arrangement of the equipment
you already have, an expert tel-
ephone man can often double
die convenience of your tele-
"And (cmfany'lt h tirt any
Southwestern Dell Telcphooc Co.,
I'd like to get more value out of
my telephone service. Pleas* send
me, free, a copy of yonr booklet
"Modern Telephone Service for the
J.C PENNEY C©
A Group of Smart
For Summer Needs
Scores of styles . . . de-
lightful colors . . . new
prints . . . here are the
dresses that will make your
(wardrobe fashion - right
t . . and for amazingly
little! The most discern-
ing shopper will acclaim
them as superior values.
To Meet Thriftily
Every Campus Need
Your hosiery needs can
:be solved thriftily by a visit;
to our hosiery department
. . . especially noteworthy!
are these pure silk, full-)
fashioned hose at only, a
Then — at $1.49 — you may
« choose to fit every occasion . . .
service weight . . . semi-sheet
... or sheer chiffon—wanted
colors, a pair
36 Inch Percale
Printed patterns; in lively
colors. 36 inch. Yard
Make Your Own Dresses
. . . and Have as Many as You Want!
Temptingly Priced 1
“Avenue Frock Prints" . . .
36 inches wide. Yard,
Yards and yards of lovely summer silks are tempting
thrifty women to make their own cool summer dresses this,
year. Especially attractive and pleasingly low-priced are;
these . . .
Printed Crepe de Chine and Georgette,
$1.49 a yard
A fine cotton fabric for wash
frocks. 36 inches. Yard
Fast Color Cloth
Desirable for spring and sum-
trier needs. Y ard
Worn-Out Party Slippers
Slake Expensive Shoes for Housework!
Give Foot Comfort
at All Times
i Run-down high heels on party slippers soon run down
your strength and energy for the exacting duties of tha
home. Your tasks will seem much easier if you wear such
sensible shoes as these oxford ties—which are good-looking
enough to wear ’most anywhere!
Patent leather or black kid.
1 Be sure you have plenty for
your lummer need*! All whita
or with colored borders. Excel-
lent at their low price*!
18 x 36 Inch......15c
22 x 44 Inch........ -23q
»»•<- vk . . 1
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Maher, T. W. The El Reno Daily Democrat (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 38, No. 158, Ed. 1 Monday, August 5, 1929, newspaper, August 5, 1929; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc909577/m1/3/: accessed November 12, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.