The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 47, No. 46, Ed. 1 Friday, April 29, 1938 Page: 4 of 8
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• • ••«»•» 'iiiiimmtiitifMtiiiMrinn
EL RENO (OKLA.) DAILY TRIBUNE
FRIDAY, APRIL 29, J
The El Reno Daily Tribune
Serrinf A Bine Ribbon Community
dally except Saturday from 207 South Rock Island avenue,
aa second-class mall matter under the act of March 1, 1178.
RAT J. DYER
Editor and Publisher
The ASSOCIATED PRESS Is exclusively entitled to the use for ro-
od all the news dispatches credited to It or not credited by
paper, and also to all the local news therein.
All righto of publication of fecial dlspalrhes herein are also reserved.
^MEMBER or THE NATIONAL EDITORIAL ASSOCIATION
THE OKLAHOMA PRESS ASSOCIATION
National Advertising Representatives
FROST LANDIS COMPANY
Boo York, Chicago, Detroit, St. tools, Dallas
Atlanta, San Ftfuielaco
Annual Event Will Open
At Enid May 3
ENID, Apr. 29—(At—At least 1.000
delegates are expected to at-
tend the 39th annual convention
of the Disciples of Christ In Okla-
homa. to be held here May 3 to 8
A feature of the convention will
lie the ground-breaking ceremonies
for the first unit In an extensive
program of Phillips university,
Christian denominational school.
Dr Eugene S Briggs, new president
of the school, will be In charge
ol thd service, scheduled the.after-
noon of May 5.
Rev James Newton Sours of
Enid, convention chairman, an-
nounced the speakers would Include
Dr Warren Grafton, pastor of
Walnut Hills Christian church.
N» HIDING FROM GOD: If I say, Surely the darkness shall , Cincinnati, Ohio; Dr T T. Swear-
t me; even the night shall he light above me. Yea, the darkness tngen, director of the department
BA1LT SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY MAIL IN CANADIAN AND
By Carrier ADJOINING COUNTIES
On* Week___$ .16 Three Months__I UNI
Three Months tl 75ri» Months_____13.00
On* Tear -__$7.00 One Year____$6.00
Includln g Sales Tax
FRIDAY. APRIL 29. 1939
BY DON O’MALLEY
In State Compiled
Wdeth not from thee; but the night shlneth aa the day; the darkness
and the light are both alike to thee.—Fsalms 139:11, 12.
DOWN MEMORY LANE
XTEW YORK, Ape 29— Alex Sem-
^ mler, pianist In the orchestra
which plays the musical Interludes
for the March of Time broadcasts,
now knows what It must have been
like to bang on the Ivories during
the cafe days of the mining era
Edwin Padgett, sound man of the
program, recently had to fire a
revolver above Semmler’s head, as
a touch of realism In an episode
depicting the Chinese ambushing
the Japanese Invaders. This was
according to Hoyle, but bo one
foresaw that dhe hot wadding from
the blank would hit the celling,
bounce back on 8emmler s head and
begin to siszle his curly locks. . . .
Semmler. always cool under fire,
brushed the burning wadding from
‘Because,'’ replied the painter
very earnestly, “because you are
• * *
FRIBBLES— The world's fair still
is a year off—but already there
Is a regular police squad on duty
twenty-four hours of the day.
Twenty-two special uniformed men
hang around with a variety of
Jobs to perform. , . .In the day
time they are chiefly traffic and
Information officers. Hundreds of
visitors are already driving out to
the fair grounds, but the procession
of trucks alone makes the conges-
tion there a problem. . . At night
the men have to be on the alert
WASHINGTON, Apr. 29 —(Ay-
The federal government spent a
total of >355.362.344 In Oklahoma
for recovery purposes between Mar.
4, 1933. when the new deal was
launched, and Dec 31. 19397. a
summary In The Congressional Rec-
ord disclosed today.
Of the total sum. the Agricul-
tural Adjustment administration
spent >96.239.488 and the Works
Progress administration >69,343.039.
Other expenditures included >46.-
732.902 by the Federal Emergency
Relief administration. >34,123.206 by
the bureau of roads. >35.324,036 by
the Civilian Conservation corps.
>30.212.980 by the Public Works
administration. >17.833,689 by the
Civil Works administration. >9,3919,-
312 by the Social Security ad-
ministration. >4.196.194 by the Farm
Security administration, and >11.-
066,112 by other relief agencies.
In addition, >899,387 was spent
Terrell L. Hester, 26, of EH Reno,
and Sophie R. Lyro, 21, of San
Vance A. Jones, 23. and Lauvonla
Yoakum, 17, both of El Reno.
John Harrison to H. O. L. C.
One acre In NW14 NE1, 7-12-7.
W. H. and Mary Mann to Budge
and Marjorie Berry Harle. tot 1
and. north half of lot 2. block 3,
HUIcrest addition to El Reno.
J. F. and Mary E. $routlI to
Byrum T. Kroutll. Lots 3 and 4.
block 95, Spencer’s addition to
Oil and Gaa Release
John L. Allen to Ben and Regina
Blum, tote 10 and 11, 26-13-8.
By Grain Dea
ENID. Apr. 29—<A»l—E R
phrey, Enid, president of tl
lahoma Grain Dealers asso
announced today the annual
lng of the org&hizatlon wc
held here May 18 and 19.
Between 500 and 600 gra:
are expected for the meeting
will be one of the most lm
In years, Humphrey said.
At this meeting the grai
from every wheat-produclr
tlon of the state will compai
to compile an estimate
state's yield for the year,
nationally known grain m
to appear on the program.
that thousands of
of material now
dollars',or buildings under the treasury
A Problem A Day
Apr. 29. 1928
The city clean-up campaign under direction of the fire
department and the Woodcrafters got away to a flying start
this morning and if the citizens of the city will cooperate,
El Reno will be a spotless town by the end of the week.
Ming Mildred Cornelius, who is a student of the Univer-
sity of Kansas at Lawrence, spent Sunday with her mother,
Mrs. Gertrude Cornelius. Miss Mildred was enroute from
Norman where she attended the convention of Theta Sigma
Phi. national journalism fraternity, as a delegate from K.
iU. While in Norman she was a guest at the Alpha Chi |
Omega house of which social fraternity she is a memlier.
Walter Shuttee returned from two weeks’ visit in
Memphis, Little Rock and Fort Smith and other southern
of religious education, United
Christian Missionary society. Ind-
ianapolis. Ind.; E. Erick Carlson,
National Benevolent association.
St. Louis; Rev. John Booth, dir-
ector of church extension, United
Christian Missionary society. Ind-
ianapolis; C O Hawley.' depart-
ment of unified promotion, United
Christian Missionary society; and
A. F Wlckes, arthltect, Indian-
William 8 Hamilton. Paw-
huska. Is chairman of the laymen's
league of the state and will preside
at a banquet Thursday evening at
which time Judge Toby Morris,
Lawton, will be the speaker
Other banquets will be held for
women, youth and children’s
workers. In addition to a mission- Hours" and
ary breakfast and a tea for min-|
General sessions will be held In
the Central Christian church
The University Place Christian
church, the Davis Park Christian
his hair and went on with the I grounds Is not carted away-
show. He's now painting a sign
which will read: 'Don't shoot the
piano player—he's no Jap.
there are more than 1.000 acres of
land to watch. . . The toy fair at)
the Hotel McAlpln is going In i
Peter Van Steeden, bandleader on heavy for realistic exhibits. One of
the Fred Allen programs, recently the highlights Is a tank for real
Informed his musicians that he'd
tolerate no more lateness at re-
hearsals. but would impose fines
to go Into a “kitty" to provide a'anyone who wants
circulating library for the band. | with rod and hook.
live trout fishing In the home.
Every day they dump some live
trout into the exhibition tank, and
to may fish
. Paul Vln-
For a while no one came In late, cent Carroll, who will earn at
Then, last week, one of the players least >150.000 aa his share of the
showed up tardy on four successive "Shadow and Substance" royalties,
days. Van Steeden. a glint In his
eye. headed for the nearest book
sailed back to Scotland the other
day via tourist cabin. Carrol came
shop and returned with the first four over that way. and Insisted that
volumes of the library, purchased he would be most comfortable in
with the fine money. . . And the j the lower division going back. . . .
books?—"The Late Oeorge Apley," I He'll finish out his term. too. As a
"Time Out of Mine." "A Book o( slum district school teacher at >30
Mrs. J. J. Rawllng, 207 North
Hoff avenue, was dismissed late
Thursday from the Catto hospital,
where she had been receiving treat-
ment for a fractured hip since
John R Matthews. Okarche route
3. underwent a major operation
this morning at the El Reno sani-
W. A. Eades. Piedmont, has re-
turned to his home from the Catto
hospital, where Wednesday he un-
derwent a tonsillectomy.
Mrs. Kenneth Sinclair and In-
fant aon, of Oklahoma City, were
Two men start from the same
city and one travels south at a
rate of 168 miles a day, while the
other travels ;west at a rate of
160 miles a day. At the end of a
week <how far apail will they be?
1.624 miles. Explanation—Mul-
tiply 168 and 160 each by 7; add
the squares of these results; ex-
tract square root.
It Happened One Da
As Worker Los
WABASH, Ind., Apr. 29
Jones Weesner was the fir
bash citizen to apply for
state Unemployment com pc
He was /the first to recel
the first to lose It.
Weesner was laid off
Wabash cabinet compary.
next (mornlng he applied
employment benefit paymei
application was approved tl
day. The same night, how
was called back to work
results. Phone 18
• Miss Bernice Cobbs, Thompson Gilbert, Mason Rector
and Richard Wheeler attended the Q club dance given at
the Country club in Chickasha Saturday evening.
"Wake Up taul Live!" a week. . . There are 23 shows dismissed today from the Catto
• * * J running on Broadway at the mo- . hospital. The Infant was born Mon-
ment. but the biggest hit Is—you day.
UNTAMED— One of the moat
charmingly simple of American ar-
tist- is Eugene Higgins, whom a**" Garden,
rambling studio-apartment on West
guessed It—the circus at Madison
church, the Washington Avenue 22nd street fairly exudes the oM-
Chrlstlan church and the told fashioned Informality of old
chamber of commerce are cooperat-
ing In planning for the entertain-
ment of the visitors
Mr*. C. A. Mason delightfully entertained the T. B. A.
club Saturday afternoon. The room* were decorated prettily
with lilacs, sweetpeas and apireg. In the game of auction
Mrs. Clyde Dowell received the favor for high score and
Mrs. Earl Woodhouse a pretty favor as a token of re-'
membrance. A delicious two course lunch was served. Addi-|
tional guests were Mrs. Lloyd Matthews and Miss Anna
Paulsen. The club will meet Saturday with Mrs. John priory “election July” "l"l:
Higgins, now smiling and tolerant,
knew all the firebrands among
.earlier American painters, and It's
- side-splitting to hear htm tell of
I escapades In which George Luks.
John Noble and other famous Amer-
ican artlats were Involved.
Particularly comical Is Higgins'
LONDON (UJb—British farmers
Are .streamlining plants to produce
flier fruits and vegetables and
more beautiful flowers, the agri-
cultural research council reveals
BLIND HEN ASTUTE
CONNEAUT. Ohio (U.R)—A year-
old White Rock chicken, owned by1
Mrs. E. W. Brown, can always dls- j
ttngulsh a china egg from a real
one although she Is blind. She
kicks the Imitation egg from the
nest and then lays a genuine one 1
■Us* on* LEVEL tMspoonfu
to a oup of flour for most recipe*.
Dcpflttlflblf—Scientifically made by bakin
powder SPECIALISTS to produce boat results
KC BAKING POWDEf
Same Price Today as 47 Years Ago
SS far as«
Tou can also buy
R £ ,1] 1# ounoe can for I#*
A IU11 tf ounoe can for If*
Dowbl*-Ta*t*d — Double - Action
MILLIONS OF POUNDS HAVE BEEN U
BY OUR GOVERNMENT
The Tribune Is authorised to an-
nounce the candldaclea of the fol- *>lfmn description of a party once
lowing Individuals, subject to the1 held on the Vanderbllgt estate In
Look and I^earn
For County Treasurer:
W. J. B MILLER
For County Sheriff:
MINNEAPOLIS Apr 29—<U.»-
In the past two years, there have
been only two eases of athletes
catching eokl on five University of
Minnesota squads—and one of those
was more a case of stomach flu
than a cold.
The remarkable record rame to
light when Lloyd Stein and Lloyd
Boyce, trainers of Oopher athletes.
Revealed that experiments In the
east, regarded is something "new."
Bended to show that a cold quarts
ultra violet ray lamp killed germs.
“We have been applying the same
principles the past two years with
pleasing results," they said The
experiment was tried by the uni-
versity medical department In col-
laboration with the athletic depart-
The lamp has a two-fold effect,
they said It kills cold germs and)
builds up cold resistance In the In-
dividual. Referring to eastern ex-
periments. , Boyce said:
“Our lamp kills the bacteria Just
*a that oi\r does The only change,
apparently, is that those lamps do
their work through a narrow silt
to make the light more concen-
"With ours, which has no silt,
the boys have to wear dark glasses
to shade their eyes.”
Each day. Gopher athletes stand
up to the cold quarts lamp for a
brief period. Then they are on
their way. apparently protected
against the common cold.
1 What la the weight of a cu- For County Assessor:
blc foot of gold? , GEORGE M LOVELL
2 Who wrote “The Idylls of the F'or County Representative:
3 How many constellations are
there In the heavens?
4 What la the derivation of the
1. About 1.20u pounds troy
2 Alfred Lord Tennyson.
3. The generally accepted num-
ber now to 87
4 The Greek word "anthrax."
CLAUDE W CHERRY
For county Representative:
For Commissioner, Dlst 1;
JOHN W PALMER
For Commissioner. Dlst 2:
E H BORNEMANN
For Commissioner. Dlst. 3:
tong Island—with himself peeping
behind a hedge In the garden while
Luks regaled the fashionable society
ladies present with stories not
quite—to put It mildly—proper.
Artist Luks' 6u#ty. unUriiM
spirit, as a matter of fact, led him
into all .sort* of incredible exploits.
He and Noble once brought on
half of Paris' police department
when they decided to shoot out
the electric lights In a boulevard
cafe. This was before the war, and
was Luka' method of showing the
Parisians what American life was
like, cowboys and all.
On another occasion. Luks spent I
his entire time at an art exhibition
following a wealthy lady about
Tie dowager finally turned around
EL RENO’S GREATEST
Mr and Mrs E H Bornemann
and Miss Marie Bornemann spent 10 hlm *nd MMd:
Friday in towton where Mr | Mr Luks. why are you follow-
Bornemann transacted business Dug me about In this manner?
500 SUNSET imiVE (Plrnty of Parking) PHONE 67
I’lrnly Of Parking. My, Whal Pricri*! Drive Down Any Day and Save
Woman Doctor To Keep
Old Tradition Of Family
PHILADELPHIA. Apr 28-<U.»~
When Dr. Ida B 8 Bcudder. a
graduate of the Woman s Medical
college of Pennsylvania, completes
her radiology studies In London
and tails for India, the will become
the fourth generation In her family
that has done medical missionary
work In that country.
Dr. John Scudder was the first
medical missionary to be sent to
India from the United States. His
aon and grandsons studied medi-
cine here and followed In hi* foot-
Dr. Ida Bcudder will go to Union
Missionary Medical college at Vel-
lore. Madras, India, which was
founded by an aunt, also a phy-|
Ribs £: II
Sliced 1 B
BACON lb. 20c | C
OMPOUND 10c 1
LOAF lb. 121c
Armour'i Star Meilo Cooked. Tendered
Armour's Star Fixed Flavor
:25c BACON lb.Pkg. 28c
Warm weather in just ahead! This
gigantic Shirt Sale is planned to let
you complete your summer wardrobe
at bargain prices! You can afford
several shirts at prices like these so
come early to net the best selections!
600 SMART SUMMER SHIRTS
Boneless Rolled Beef
OF 11 SMALL ( HOPS
SEAL TrN,)l;R STEAK
.% ’’h. * <’ i,
SMALL CHOPS ..... lb. Mr
LEAN STEAK____ lb. 18r
ROAST lb 17 ',r
LOT TO LEARN
BTT1.1 WATTP mm or
Whipple. Btlllw >tei justice of the .
jraoe h«|>m the thief who stole *
g Bible from hi. office heir will,
IWad the erupt ore cvrry (lev |
"Theren a lot he ran learn from'
the Bible " aaierted Whipple, whose i
own daily scripture reading waa|
BACON STRIPES lb. 15c
SALT PORK SQUARES Ih. 12'/,c
HOMt MADE CHIU felfe
FAMILY STYLE STEAK lb. 15c
ROUND BONE STEAK lb. 17«/,c
FRESH DRESSED POULTRY
Hons, Fryers and Bakers
Fresh Tongues, Brains, Sw. Breads
Heart of Loin
MINUTE STEAKS lb. 25c
WE CARRY A COMPLETE GROCERY STOCK. BUD AND DEWEY
i-XvXv'v'v x: X'X'.'y:-:- ■
Sizes W/i to 19!
All Sleeve Lengths
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 47, No. 46, Ed. 1 Friday, April 29, 1938, newspaper, April 29, 1938; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc919957/m1/4/: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.