The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 55, No. 94, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 18, 1946 Page: 3 of 6
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DOC BUOOt T VWS
» jg THRIFTY
j CAN BE ADVANCE D
Is the "tire chut outwears prewar tires ' really arws? Ask
stunt^drirer Jimmie Lyoch. This nopoard photo eras
snapped as newsreel cameras recently filmed Jiasmie Mating
the new B. F. Goodrich Silvertown tire. Yes, the safety of
this new B.F. Goodrich tire is so sensational that k
actually made the newsreels! We can now Oder you
B. F. Goodrich Silrertowns exactly like the ones Jimmie is
testing for use on your own car!
I Tuesday, June 18, 1946
El Reno (Okie.) Daily Tribune
ome Ceremony Is
KON, June 18—Miss Frances
Beasly, daughter of Mr. and
Dewey Beaaly of McLoud, and
Rote, ion of Mr. and Mr*.
Hose, Yukon, will be mar*
7 p. m. Sunday. June 23,
home of the bridegroom’*
northeast of Yukon
iv. Richard Hopper, pastor of
First Baptist church. Yukon,
officiate at the double ring
Pat Dobry will leave Thurs-
a two-weeks visit with
ds In Chicago. While there she
be a bridesmaid at the wed-
pf a friend In Peoria. 111.
rsons from Yukon who attend-
the grand assembly of the
x of Rainbow for Olrls Wed-
in Guthrie were Mr. and
’. L. Putt and Anna Lynn,
and Mrs. Raymond Kroutll.
and Mrs J. B. Wagner, Betty
way, Joyce Slmmous Kathryn
itll, Orthella Tabores, Dorothy
Doris Burkey, Ida Ferguson.
Clanton. Pauline Scott and
and Mrs. Ralph Ping have
lunced the birth of a daughter
av, June 14, at the Deaco-
hospital, Oklahoma City. The
jvelghed six pounds and 13
and has been named Jane
Big Three 4-H club girls
to hold a canning demonstra-
at tjie home of Mrs. Frank
next Monday with Miss Mar-
It Edsel, county home dc-
Istration agent, of El Reno, in
|rs. Harry Fleck entertained at
|unily dinner Sunday to honor
husband on Fathers day.
were Mr. and Mrs. Bill
ier and son, Jerry, of El
Frank Fleck and daughter,
|in, of Oklahoma City, Mr. and
T H. Anderson ana uadgh-
| Harriet Sue, Yukon,
negig those from Yukon to
nd the Bob Hope program at
amphitheater In Oklahoma
Brilliinf Colors Are Fashion Nows
* Photo from Everfast
Bright plumage promised for' men’s summer sportswear will in-
clude such coolly comfortable and washable outfits as the wheat-
colored walking shorts and blue shirt ensemble, left. The gentle-
man at right is ready for summer heat in a washable suit with a
lapel jacket of London tan and Indian copper-colored slacks. The
girl wears a blue and white costume.
City Saturday night were Mr. and
Mrs Fred Tappe. Mr. and Mrs.
Raymond Kroutll, daughter, Kath- j
ryn Rae, Mr. and Mrs Cecil j
Bloomer, Cecil Bloomer, jr„ Johnny : STILWELL, June 18 — (U.R) —
and Joan McRee. Joyce Simmon's, 11* any one should be interested
Rose Marie Pribyl, Everett Smith, 1,1 finding out how to grow and
Yeast Is Like
One of Family
CUSHINO, June 18 —(U.R)—A Jar
of everlasting yeast—the "light”
In home-made light breed la like
a member of the family to Mrs. S.
A. Bryant of Cushing.
She has kept It "alive" for 20
Mrs. Bryant thinks It la soma
sort of a record, locally at least,
and she has pasted a home-im-
provised five-star merit badge on
the Jar. •
Everlasting yeast is a tot like
chain letters. Only it doesn’t mul-
tiply as rapidly because the owner
from time to time uses a portion
of it for making bread.
Mrs. Bryant recalls she obtain-
ed her "starter’’, of everlasting
yeast In 1826 from the late Mrs. T.
A. Higgins- The "starter” was a
small jar of liquid yeast
quid yeast and
The secret of everlasting
she explains, is constant use and
addition of needed Ingredient*.
Only once in the 20---
Mrs. Bryant loaned her
yeast. Eight or nine years
she took a three-month
She asked a neighbor, Mrs. C.
Gorman, to use and return__
yeast. She did, and aa a result
the 20-year service record remains
I0ICE RADIO SERVICE
lil S. Rock Island—Phone 382
jlGHT CREAM, Regularly *1.75
lEAUTV PACK, Regularly |1.60
— Special llils Month —
MRS. L. J. GOODE
AT EAGLES HALL
8:0V p. in. to 12:00
IN SMOOTH TIRES
feu son depend en I
[>■» lecoppinc le five
OJ Ihewiondt ef ml lee 1
1 SAK driving!
IEDERICKSOiT TIRE CO.
G. W. Munford, Mgr.
1401 South Rock Island
Joe Smith, Jane Ann Montgomery
and Marilyn Hart.
Fir st Lieutenant George N.
Masterson. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Leo Masterson, Yukon, is home on
terminal leave, and will return to
school at the university of Okla-
homa In Norman, Ltuetenant
Masterson, was with the 342nd
lghter squadron at Osaka, Japan,
and returned to the U. S. June 16
Mr. and Mrs. Darrell McComas
and son. Jack Dale, left for their
home In San Diego. Calif., after a
visit with Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Fleck and other relatives. Miss
Elsie Fleck accompanied tnem
home for a month’s vlsi^ with
relatives In San Diego and Los
Bov, 15, Succeeds
j In Managing Farm
I AUBURN, Wash., June 18 —(U.R)
—Jimmy Martin. 15, dangled his
legs over the side of the alfalfa
bale and thoughtfully scuffed the
floor with his toe. "I'm heading for
' a herd of good, purebred Jerseys,
that’s what I'm aiming at ... ”
This Is not the daydream of a
callow boy. but the practical plan
of a sound-headed, successful
dairyman. Jimmy manages a 60-
Last January a rotten pole
tumbled over and brought tragedy
to the Martins. Jimmy's father, B.
L. Martin, lineman, was crushed to
death. But Jimmy couldn't afford
to waste much time grieving, for
work had to be done.
The youngster looked over the
farm. Spring was coming. Thirty-
five acres of bottom land had to be
readied for the hay crop. Every
morning 12 of the 22 head of
| Guernsey and Jersey cattle had to
be milked. So, the curly-headed
l youngster; with the engaging grin
rolled up his sleeves and went to
Today he sends his milk, top
Grade-A. to the city bottled trade.
He finds enough time, outside
school, to raise a few purebred
Chester White hogs. He plans to
enter them in the local livestock
shows and try for blue ribbons
When he graduates he's going to
college and study agriculture.
"Sure, I'm going to be a farmer,"
he grinned. “Why I'd feel lost If
I went to the city, now.”
Like all dairymen, Jimmy has
some problenis these days. "My
biggest worry Is the feed shortage,
but I’m worried about my hay.
too,” he said. Tve got some left,
but It’s going down awfully fast.
I just hope I’ll have enough until
my pasture conies In.”
In school he's known to be a
good athlete, a good scholar. On
the basketball courts they say he's
"a hot ball handler.” In short, on
hts school record alone the youth
Is a promising candidate for “Those
most likely to succeed."
But It's at home on the farm—
that's where he stands head and
shoulders above most boys of his
market strawberries he could well
afford to contact the W. F. Auf-
fett family at Stilwell, Okla.
Four members of the family have
produced and marketed 8,977 crates
of strawberries this season. The
average price received was *7.50
per crate. This represents a gross
income of more than *67,000 for
The production ranged from 950
crates on the farm of J. W. Auffett
to 3,067 on the W. F. Auffett farm.
How Can I?
Q. How can I remove Ink stains
from a rug?
A. Saturate the spot with vine-
gar, then sprinkle salt over It.
Take a large spoon and dip up all
possible. Repeat this formula sev-
eral times and then rinse In cold
Q. How can I keep the wires of
a piano free from dampness and
___ .A. Tack a small bag of unslacked
CLEANEST army IN WORLD , itme inside the piano Just under
JEFFERSONVILLE, Ind. —(U.R)— I the cover; this will absorb all
World,War II soldiers made up the | moisture.
cleanest army in the world, accord- q Should the oven be very hot
ing to the Quartermaster depot , when ^u>'fingi cikcs?
here. Officials said a war depart- I a. In baking «>«■ be careful
ment report showed that more 1 not to have the oven too hot, or
than 600.000,000 pounds of soaps | they will scorch, especially If the
and other detergents per year were ingredients are rich. Rich cakes
required for the army in the war take much longer to bake than
“MAKE IT A HILLIOT
ENLIST IN A GRADE WITH
YOUR ARMY MOS
A GOOD JOB FOR YOU
U. S. Army
FINE PROFESSION NOW!
Room 217, Posloffice Building
El Reno—Every Monday
Room 323, I’osloffi, r Building
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Army veterans who held certain
Military Occupational Specialties
may reenHst is a grade coaweeeu-
rate with their skill and experience,
provided they were honorably dis-
charged on or after May 12. 1945—
—and provided they reenlist before
July I, 1946. Over three-guarteri
of a million men have Mined the
new Regular Army already. MACE
IT A MILLION! Full lade are at any
Army Camp, Poet, or Recruiting
Betty Rose, above. Madisun.
Wis., secretarial student, was
picked by local press photogra-
phers’ association as “Miss
Madison Pbotoflasli of 1940"
Betty says she's taking secre-
tarial course “to improve her-
Dean Asserts World’s
EASTON, Pa., June 18 —(U.R)—
The world's mineral deposits are
expanding, not shrinking, according
to Dr. Thomas M. Read, dean of
tile Columbia university school ol
Speaking at Lafayette college, |
Dr. Read said that despite cor- .
mous consumption during the war i
.years, petroleum reserves In the j
United States will last more than j
3,000 years at the present rate ol
production, Dr, Read stated.
Furhermore, “The whole energy
problem has been practically wiped j
put by the discovery of how to use !
nuclear energy In the last few !
years," he said. "There Is no longer I
any reason to worry about how our
descendants man provide them-
selves with mechanical energy."
The Voice Of
Notea from Patrolmen’s
Bi>r Brown Books
/“OKLAHOMA CITY, June 18 —
(Special)—Here are eight para-
graphs the Oklahoma highway pa-
trol has prepared for the special
attention of drivers, who, If they
will Just remember them, wlU save
many a pedestrian's life.
1. Pedestrians do not always
cross at cross walks where you ex-
pect them to.
2. They do not always obey traf-
3. They do not always look care-
fully both ways before stepping in-
to the street.
4. They do not always walk on
the shoulder of a street or highway
and face traffic.
5. They do not always realize
thRt at night they are Invisible un-
til the vehicle Is dangerously near.
6. Aged folks can not move fast
and they do not always see or hear
I 7. Children forget or they do
not know the danger of running
Into the street.
8. Children play in driveways,
around and on parked vehicles and
* * *
I^VERY OTHER cor Inspected in
Et the highway patrol's and Okla-
homa Sheriffs and Peace officers
association's safety check 1* being
found In a defective condition.
State safety department reports
reveal that of the first 30,000
vehicles Inspected, 15.285 were
found to have a fault serious
enough to cause a crash.
Examination of vehicles produced
more case* of defective lights than
brakes, 8,577 cases of bad lights
and 3,193 vehicles with brakes
The Inspection, closing June 30,
gives a graphic picture of the type
of driving that J. M Gentry safety
commissioner, says Is responsible
for the states high incident rate.
Eight hundred sixty-eight vehi-
cles were Inspected when the driv-
ers qjere found speeding. 988 after!
runninp stop signs, 439 Involved In
Improper passing, 784 when driven
were foui^d reckless, 269 where
driven failed to yield the right-of-
way, 845 when drivers made 1ms
proper turns and 876 that were
Involved in accidents.
SANDING, WAXING and
POLISHING by EXPERIENCED
• Work Guannteed
• Free Estimate
- PHONE 1360-W-
Earl 0. Vian
JUDGE H. B. KING
Criminal Court of Appeals
Tested by 19 years of judicial
experience — 8 years County
Judge at Woodward. 11 years
Lrgal Assistant to Supreme
Court at Stale Capitol.
“A Jurist for a Judicial Office"
Take No Chances on Incofnp-
etency or Inexperience
VOTE FOR JUDGE
[X] H. B. KING
Veteran World War I
206 Wright Bidg., Okla. City
NO MACS MKI
V —_L— "Jf
“Yenr FORD Dealer”
Corner Hayes and Choctaw
7a&e#Daredewfa won/far tt/
See us today! We’re headquarters for the tire that
OUTWEARS PREWAR TIRES!
An orefer placed now gats you tiros quicker
• Refrigeration Service
• Washing Machine Service
COMMERCIAL SALES and SERVICE
Phone 437 217 South Choctaw
RE-ELECTED DISTRICT JUDGE
(Oklahoma and Canadian CmmUai far.ad 8 Ym)
ELECTED SUPREMB COURT JUSTICE
(Santog Ran Tmm>
Everybody’s heard about it! Everybody
wants it! And now we’re got it! The
new B. (■'.Goodrich Silvertown tire that
actually OUTWEARS PREWAR
TlRfcS! See it today.
★ See the new B. F. Goodrich wider,
★ flatter, ’’rood-level” tread ... for
better traction, safer stopping,
★ See bow tougher, stronger cords—in
•ll sizes of tire* and more of 'em! —
result in a stronger, tougher tire
A See the extra protection against
sudden blows provided by not one,
but two shock-absorbing breaker
When can you get yours? Come in and
see us today ,.. we're headquarters for
the new B. F. Goodrich Silvertown.
Maybe we have your size in stock. If
not, an order placed now will guar-
antee you earliest delivery. Stop in
Lislru to tbt shut B.F.Goodrich radio quiz "Doled and Collect"
with Lew Lehr as M. C. on ABC 0*1 uork, Thursday tt earns
119 South Choctaw — Phone 184
There Is No Substitute for Ju
FIRST IN RUBE3! fc
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 55, No. 94, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 18, 1946, newspaper, June 18, 1946; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc919853/m1/3/: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.