The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 41, No. 174, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 23, 1932 Page: 4 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
The El Reno Daily Tribune
EL RENO PRINTING * Ptm
Issued daily except Saturday from
107 South Rook Island avenue, and
entered as second-class mall matter
under the Act of March «. 1878.
DAVIS O. VANDIVIKR
Editor and Publisher
Al Wilson-----Advertising Manager
Paul Wade------------News Editor
. The ASSOCIATED PRKS8 Is ex
eluslvely entitled to the use for re-
publics'loa of all the news dis-
patches credited to It or not credit-
ed hy this paper, and also the local
All rights of publication of spe-
cial dispatches herein are also re-
NstlMial adterllnina lleprreentatlves
PROMT, I.AMlIS a KOHN
New »urk. < bicago, Itelrali,
HI. laMila, llnllaa, Atlanta
DAII.Y HI H*< HIPTIIIN It ATE*
One year_____a_______________|f> no
Six months ___________________j:!.«10
Three months .......... |1.:I6
By Mall In I anadlan anil Adjoining
I mini Ira
One year ....... ..*1.00
Six months ...................$2.50
Three months ..._____________$ 1.35
Hy Stall iinislde Allure I minlles
One year ______________ Jii.OO
4lx months ______ *3.r,0
By ROBERTA I.ER
Q How should the high hat or
derby be lifted when greeting a-
A. By holding the brim directly
in front, lifting It enough to es-
cape the head easily, and bringing
It forward a few inches.
Q. Should the woman precede
her escort when entering a restau-
rant to dine?
A. Yes, she should follow the
waiter to a table.
Q Is it proper to use the ex-
A. No. One might as well say
"lades" for ladles.
Various Other News Items
Acquitted of Responsibility
For Wall Street Bullishness
I BIS ABE HEED
HOW CAN I?
By ANNE ASHLEY
KINGDOM 18 WITHIN:—Neith-
er shall they say, Lo here! or. lo
there! for. behold the kingdom of
God is within you—Luke 17:21.
A NOTHErt reason the depres-
* ^ slon is about over can be
ascribed to the fact that most peo-
ple are tired talking about it.
Ri ■»' <’•>
riNSTEIN might as well start
*- working on a new theory. A
science Journal reports that the
eighth man who understands his
old theory has been found.
'T’HE fourth Mrs. John Gilbert
* dressed for her wedolng In 15
minutes, which is going to make
it mighty lough on the wives who
take two hours to get ready for a
<■< >r '* •
WORN TIRES DANGEROUS
OEVERAL accidents have been
caused in this community dur-
ing the past few weeks by worn
tires. When a tire "blows" at high
speed usually its just too bad.
Drivers who have badly worn
tires should keep a light loot on
Q. How can I make a good
A. Fill a burket half full of lime
and cover it with water to depth
of about 2 inches. Let it stand 24
hours to slack, or until the con-
sistency of paste. Dip out desired
portion and thin with water to
required consistency. A teaspoon-
ful of bluing to a half bucket of
whitewash will make It clear and
white, and a half pint of salt aids
Q. What is a good method for
removing old wall paper?
A. Put a heaping tnblespoonful
of saltpeter into each gallon of
hot water and apply liberally with
a brush. Keep the water hot, and
after a few applications the paper
ran be pulled from the wall very
Q. How can I cool a dish of any
hot food quickly?
A. Set It in a pan of cold water
which has been well salted.
ANK fine duy the state is going
to wake up and find thut
Western Oklahoma must have an
A and M. college all of its own
The growing demands of West-
ern Oklahoma upon the present
Institution at 8(illwater will make
this need all too apparent before
long An institution of first rank
should be placed In this section.
Western Oklahoma already Is in
the first rank in wheat and cot-
ton production. Unquestionably, it
is the leader in crop diversification.
It was one of the first to bring
back the individual farm to a state
oi practical self-sufficiency.
With this fertile field, a full-
flpdgrd agricultural college would
have plenty of work to do and
could without difficulty thorough-
ly Justify Its existence.
Bearing this in mind, the West-
ern Oklahoma Chamber of Com-
merce has made a full-time agri-
cultural college for Western Okla-
homa one of its objectives.
Committees are at work now
ascertaining the desirability of
such a project at the present. It
will have something of Interest to
I his entire section to report at
the next meeting of the organisa-
II ’HE gold standard has been
given one of the most vigor-
ous batterings It has received since
the free-silver hysteria as the world
swings Into the third year of a
Already we have seen Oreot
Britain desert It, and the clamor
among the quack political dortors
In this country is for the same
thing They would depreciate the
currency by mixing in a lltUe sil-
ver to cure the world of depress-
ing prices They bellow vocifer-
ously for It. despite the fact that
we have precedent which shows
that when the integrity of the
money is placed under suspicion,
confidence Is lost and business re
covery is kicked back down stairs.
Some exponents of silver believe
that a shortage of gold exists in
this country and that the short-
age is responsible for the depres-
sion. As a matter of fact, accord-
ing to the Alexander Hamilton In-
stitute. the country is suffering
from a plethora of gold The
United Statea and France virtually
control the gold supply, And It has
helped neither of us one whit.
We have come by all this gold
by Insisting on payment of debts
in gold rather than goods.
The failure of gold to be the
touchstone of recovery is due to
the fact that (here Is an Interrup-
tion In the free working of the
gold standard. Impediments have
been placed against the free flow
of goods from one country to an-
The gold standard has suffered,
not because of Its own defects, but
because the nations ns a whole are
of one mind. They all want to
sell but none of them wants to
By Tribune Correspondent
Yukon, Aug, 23.—Thieves have
been busy in Yukon again. A
spare tire and some bed clothes
were taken from Mr. Mendoa.s
garage last week.
Library Club Meets
The Library club which always
I discontinues itc meeting during the
j hot summer months, will meet,
i Thursday, September 1, with Mrs.
1 Loyd Beeler as hostess.
Mrs. E. B. Ellison spent last
week in Oklahoma City visiting
her daughter, Mrs. Worth Farmer,
and Mr. Farmer.
Ml.ss Catherine Whelan returned
from Elk City Sunday night after
a few days’ visit there with hei
friend. Miss Josephine Blackburn.
Miss Gladys Addington returned
Sunday afternoon from Tahlequah
She had spent several weeks there
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ed-
wards nnd family.
Mrs. Glen Cornwell and daugh-
ter. Miss Mary Jane, are spend-
ing this week at Medicine Park.
Funeral services were conducted
at nine o'clock Monday morning
at the Turner funeral home for
Joseph Dudek. who died Saturday
at his home. 2857 West Twenty-
first street, Oklahoma City. Burial
was in Yukon cemetery.
Mr, Dudek, who was seventy-five
years old, lived here with his fam-
ily for about ten years and has
many friends here. Besides his
wife he is survived by two sons
and a daughter. The sons are V.
M. Dudek. Eureka, California, and
Msgr Dudek of OKlahoma City.
The daughter is Miss Jennie of
Oklahoma City. 8he is a grad-
uate of Yukon highschool.
To honor Miss Arlene Kroutil,
Miss Virginig Coyle entertained a
few friends at the homp of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Coyle,
Monday afternoon. Those present
besides the hostess and honoree,
were Misses Mary Boyd, Blarney
Prlsbic, Leah Sanger. Pauline Deor-
dorf, Mary Ellen Lawson and Gla-
Miss Arlene Kroutil entertained
a crowd of her friends with an in-
formal dance at the Barnett dance
hall Monday evening.
Mrs John Kroutil. Miss Arlene
Rose Stevens was born August 3,
1872, at Oconee, III,, and was call-
ed to her eternal home Thursday.
August 18. at 8:45 o’clock at 8t.
Anthony’s hospital In Oklahoma
Deceased came to Okarche twen-
ty-one years ago from El Reno.
Oklahoma, and has ever since that
time held the position as house-
keeper at Holy Trinity rectory.
Hef body was brought to Okarche
Friday evening where it laid in
state in Holy Trinity church until
the funeral services Saturday morn-
ing. Ttie Young Ladies sodality,
ol which (i(Teased was a member,
und members of the Altar society,
kept vigil; witli prayers through-
out the night.
The pastor. Father Z. Staber
was celebrant at the solemn re-
quium mass at 9 o'clock Saturday
morning, with Father Theo. Van
Hulse of Kingfisher acting as den-p ---- —.......—.....—— —
con and Father Shaubroek of Bison Kroutil, Mrs. McCarthy and small
as sub deacon. Father N. 8m!th! dttUKht*r, Nancy, arrived Saturday Blanche I
ot Oklahoma City delivered the 8ft*rnoon from Angeles, Cali-j y Brodgen
sermon following the mass. Father ,op"l“ Af,“r — « *—-1
Hugo ot Canute
By CHARLES P. STEWART
Central Prett Plait Writer
WASHINGTON, D. C.—
“Booms nnd slumps on the stock
exchange," said Representative Sol
Bloom, “no more reflect basic
business conditions than the weather
does. Not as much. There 1H a re-
la 11 o nshlp be-
tween the wealh-
er and business
There’s none be.
ami the atoek ex-
folk think they
see politics In the
current mark' i
The New York
r e p resentattve.
who Is one nf
the richest men In public life *p,i
perhaps congress' host Judge of the
stock market, was discussing this
question. As a Democrat, he frankly
likes to lie us suspicious as possible
of the present party In power. Nev-
ertheless. he whs prompt to acquit
the Q. O. P. administration of re
sponsibilily for Wall Street’s recent
"The whole market." he Insisted,
“can't be artificially boosted.
"Some single atoek can l»e, but no
Influence is strong enough to ailvant ■
practically all stocks unless the pub-
lic's psychology is right.”
isn’t the White House influent"
potent enough to create the right
paychology ? ,
"IPs been repeatedly demonstrated
that It Isn't,” replied the congress
man. "During the entire early period
of the depression, didn't President
'Hoover Issue one optimistic stab-
• rnent after another, nnd didn’t the
'market sag slill farther every tine
| he did it?”
I * ’ *
J ACCORDING to some accounts the
•market's upward surge ut this par-
| tlculur juncture is seriously worrying
i the Republican high command, which
tit’s said) wanted an advance ail
right, but not so catty, (canny a re-
cession between nntv and election
"That’s quite likely" agreed Rep.
resentatlve Bloom, "and it’s true that
this isn’t a healthy market.
"A normally Improving market Im-
proves hesitantly for awhile.
Our share market has lieen very
sick. An Invalid, beginning to mend
after a long, wasting Illness, shouldn’t
start wiih a square meal. At Hist he
should have, maybe, a few spoonfuls
of weak gruel; then a little milk; if
he stands that, a couple of slices of
dry I oast; next a bit nf chicken, and
so on. A three-potmd steak, with
plenty of mashed potatoes nnd
brown gravy, probably will bring on
a relapse—or kill the patient."
Well, what gave market prices
their Initial impetus skyward?
“Oh.” said the New Yorker, "there’s
np doubt that many shares were
Mow their actual values. That being
the case, they were ripe to respond
readily to a modicum of encourage-
ment. It’s a fair gttess that this en-
couragement was furnished |,y the
putting into circulation of consider-
able fresh liquid money, through
such agencies as Ihe lic-const tuition
"Hilt heavens! The paper Increase
in market values. In one single recent
day on 'change, has exceeded the
total of all additions to circulation
authorized ut the last session of con-
“HOWEVER," continued tho rep.
resenative. "speculators are not hid-
ding up stocks because they consider
them good values. They’re gambling.
A stock, even though a trifle lower
thau a judicious Investor may feel
that it ought to lie, taking Its future
possibilities Into account, neverthe-
less Is nothing to go wild over unless
ihe Industry In which It represents
an Interest is making exceptional
"The fact Is that industrial enm-
ities are still on Ihe decline,
"Hut what does the market trader
care Tor Mtut! lie Isn't after a wuind
investment, lie's after an Immediate
takeoff, by means of a rapid turn-
'That's why 1 say that the stock
expanse signifies nothing as lo basic
Pionocr Resident Buried
Services for Mrs. Pilomene Rohr,
51, wife of John Rohr, of near
Okarche, who died Friday in an
Oklahoma City hospital, were con-
ducted at 9 o'clock Tuesday morn-
ing at the Okarche Catholic
Father Staber was in charge
after which Interment was in the
Okarche Catholic cemetery’. Mrs.
Rohr, a pioneer resident of the
Okarohe community, is survived by
six children in addition to the
The Benson funeral home here
4-H Leader Finds Cost
Of Terracing: is Low
Holdenvllle, Okla. < Special i —
That 4-H boys do a real service
in their respective communities Is
convincingly illustrated by the
work of Paul Lennier, Dustin,
Hughes county. Paul was pres-
ident of southeast district 4-H
dubs the year just closed.
Lennier supervised the terracing
of 24 farms near Dustin since
December, 1931. He built 73 miles
of terraces, embracing 1440 acres,
using county machinery, at a cost
of from 45c to 75c per acre.
Lennier said this cost two years
. ego would have been two or three
I times as much.
Mrs. E. G. Courtney, 1011 West
Wade street, spent Tuesday in Ok-
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Jennings,
daughter, Mrs. Ed R. Sheets and
son. Jack Jennings, departed Tues-
day for a visit with relatives at
points In Texas.
Spending his time during the ill-
ness of Mrs. Edith Rockefeller
McCormick in his apartment just
above Mrs. McCormick’s in a
Chicago hotel, Edward H. Krcnn,
above, business associate and con-
stant companion of Mrs. McCor-
mick for the past eight years, was
at her bedside as death hovered
near. He has been associated
with Mrs. McCormick in some of
Chicago’s largest real estate deal*,
MICHIGAN C'I.EKK POPULAR
WITH CUPID’S VICTIMS
Phone Classified Ads to 18.
Coldwater, Mich. (UR)—The moat
popular county clerk in Michigan
is Rolland J. Weaver of Steuben
county, on the Michigan-Indiana
Since passage of the Michigan
law requiring couples to wait five
days after applying for a marriage
license before the ceremony. Wea-
ver has been beseiged with busi-
Hundreds of couples take out
marriage applications with him,
and drive over the state line to
Angola, Ind., where the ceremony
is solemnized without delay.
Jay Wiser is spending his vaca-
tion in Yukon visiting his moth
er and brothers.
Pecan Market ini; Fays
Hughes County Youths
Stillwater. Okla. (Special) —
Hughes county is doing things in
a marketing way that are wortii
Pecans grow to profusion in that
r , county. Boys and girls gather
Suit asking separate nmintenann 1,hem by the flour sackful. Last
and property settlement was filed
Tuesday In district court by Rhodu
Blanche Broaden against Henry
ot Canute assisted Holy
Trinity choir with singing of the
requluin mass. Other members ol
I lie clergy who assisted with the
short service at the grave were
father John Van den Hende of
Oklahoma City and Father John
T. Hall of Tonkawa.
Pour sisters and two brothers
survive, all of whom were present
at her bedside during her last
Illness and the funeral rites Sat-
urday morning Surviving are:
Miss Margaret 8tevens, Oklahoma
City, Miss Anna Stevens, Ton-
kawa, Okla , Mrs. Charles Sargent.
St. Ixmis. Mo., Miss Agnes Stevens,
Wichita, Kan*.. E J. 8tevens, El
Reno, and T J 8tevens. Oklahoma
Pall bearers included: Peter
Orellner. John Wiewel. Ted Gales,
Tony Wlttrook. Joe Ketter and
She was luid to rest at Holy
8he will be greatly missed In
this community. Hers was a true
Christian spirit, who met life's
hardships with splendid courage
fornla After spending a few weeks
here they will leave for Chicago I Marriage Licenses
where Mrs. McCarthy will Join' Joe Gliss, 45, and Cora L. Jones.
Dr McCarthy, who is taking post 48. both of Oklahoma City.
graduate work there, and Miss Ar
lene will enter Northwestern Uni-
versity. Mrs. Kroutil will spend
the winter there with her daugh-
Mrs. Rudy has moved from the
place purchased by Mr and Mrs
Hardin Ramey to a place about
three blocks east. Mr and Mri
Ramey are having their place re-
paired and. us soon as the work Is
completed, they will move In.
Mr and Mrs Russell Asbell, who
have been visiting relatives In
Yukon, returned to their home in
Mr and Mrs James Bradflrld
motored to Tahlequah 8aturdav to
spend the week-end.
Miss Mary HarUog of Oklahoma
City and Miss Vera Donham of
Brinkman. Oklahoma, spent Satur-
day and Sunday In Yukon visit-
ing relatives and friends
Jim Santin is sick at his home,
southeast of Yukon.
Fred A. Wood. 41, nnd
Hill. 4«, both of Ames.
O. Maxey, ol Chicngo. III., trans-
acted business here Tuesday.
E M Higgins, of Oklahoma City,
was n business visitor here Tues-
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Alfrey. of
Kansas City. Mo., were El Reno
full they were offered only four
cents per pound for them by deal-
ers, Leo McMukin, county agent,
and Miss Velda Cole, demonstra-
tion agent, evolved a plan where-
by the middlemen were entirely
The 4-H boys and girls were
shown how to crack the nuts with
an inexpensive cracker, then how
to pick the meats nnd select halves
end broken meats. These were
prepared and sold lor from 25 to
40 cents per pound and customers
were glad to get them. Pecans
usually give one pound of meats
for three pounds of whole nuts,
so the boys and girls got good pay
for their work cracking and pick-
ing the meats
Mrs. Edward Webb and brother,
Billy Ralls^nck, were Oklahoma
City visitors Monday.
Miss Marlon De Lana, 800 South' M
Mucomb avenue, was an overnight
guest Monday of Miss Marietta
Darling In Oklahoma City.
Mrs Julius Arndt and daughter,
Miss Jaunita, of Washington. D.
C.. visited relatives und friends
BONNER PLEADS NOT
GUILTY ON TWO COUNTS
McKinley Bonner entered pleas
of not guilty to two charges of
transporting liquor and carrying
concealed weapon when arraigned
Tuesday before County Judge Em-
Heme llrarvilllrrU tn
<*aeev ut IS Years
Am U. 1917
Thursday, no publication filed.
^ ‘A *
DAO.'DAO* POT &AC* QUICK.'
HOMPV'S CAO&HT (KJ THC.
QUICK.NJO! POT SACK,
'OOlCK' SMB ME GOT TO / MUOPV,
-7HELP WIm! \~-JB Mouthy/
The Life Line
By LES FORGRAVE
Mr. and Mrs Presley C Cor-
nelius and children. 909 South
Rock Island avenue, have returned
from a two weeks' visit with rela-
tive* at Cleveland, Ohio, and l outs-
Mrs Thomas M Aderhold. 405
South Williams avenue, was an Ok-
lahoma City visitor Monday
Ervyl Bross. of Arnett, spent
the week-end In the home of his
parent*. Mr. and Mrs C E Urns*,
618 South Bickford uvenuc
Mrs W. H. Embury and daugh-
ter, Marjorie, 705 South Barker
avenue, were Oklahoma City vial-
Mlsa Bessie Selver. 610 South
Choctaw avenue, spent Hip week-
end in Oklahoma City the guest
of Mr and Mrs. I. E. Irrlund and
Miss Naomi Brindley
Cor) Hobaugh. 208 North Rock
Island avenue, was an Oklahoma
City visitor Tuesday
Miss Besale Hulbcrt. 711 Sunset
Drive, has returned irom a seven
weeks' visit with her aunt, Mrs
Frink Martin, nnd Mr Marlin, In
Port Smith, Ark
BE THE r—
HOUSfc X I
I kopc WdvYiy cart, mdfca
fcrrA Kear above tit* rose
oP tluz traffic /
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Vandivier, Davis O. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 41, No. 174, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 23, 1932, newspaper, August 23, 1932; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc918646/m1/4/: accessed April 26, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.