The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 60, No. 140, Ed. 1 Monday, August 13, 1951 Page: 3 of 8
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Family Reunion Held
In Coykendall Home
Mrs. John L. Rice, Miss June
Coykendall and Mias Leal Coyken-
dall entertained with a family re-
union Sunday In their home at 41S
North Rock Island.
Those attending the reunion
were Mr. and Mrs. Kirk Rice and
son, John, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia,
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Rice, sons, Dean,
David and Shannon, of Norman,
Mr. and Mrs. Oordon O. Rice and
daughters. Karen and Leal Annette,
of Altus, Private First Class and
Mrs. Jack L. Rice of
airforce base, San Afitonio, Tex,
and the hostesses.
This was the first reunion In
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~ * __& lit. ---
Riverside home demonstration
club. Hostess, Mrs. LcRoy Stanley,
north of Banner.
El Reno Business and Profes-
sional Women's chib. Hostess, Mrs.
Ernest Kunneman, north of Concho.
The Woman’s Benefit Association,
review 8. Regular meeting at IOOF
hall at 2 p. m.
Friendly Sewing club. Hostess,
Mrs. J. R. Carl. 219 North Williams.
Meeting at 2:30 p. m.
Fair Addition Bible class. Host
css, Mrs. B. N. Penlck, 120 North N.
Meeting at 2 p.m.
Order of the Rainbow for Girls.
Meeting at the Masonic temple at
American Legion auxiliary. Meet-
ing at Legion hall. Election of
Rebeknh lodge. Meeting at IOOF
TLF club. Hostess, Mrs. Ray
Schlmmel, 109 West Hayes.
Christian Women Fellowship of
the First Christian church. The
circles will meet at the church at
1:30 p. m. General meeting In the
church parlor at 2 p. m.
STILLWATER, Aug. 11—(Spec-
ial)—West Point’s 90 young men
discharged for cheating on exams
are neither an indication of moral
degredation or the eclipse of the
honor system, believes a prominent
Oklahoma A. and M. college edu-
Dean of Students R. R. Ogles-
by maintains that the present col-
legiate crop has standards as high
or higher than preceding student
"I don’t believe this Indicative
of general moral decadence among
college students, but rather a
specific development. Over-em-
phasis in the athletic fields has
created enormous pressures—al-
most a case of the tall wagging the
dog,” he declared.
A graduate of the University of
Virginia and former professor at
Sweetbrlar college, Va., both in-
stitutions utilizing the honor sys-
tem. Oglesby stated the current
scandal at the nation’s military
academy was proof of the need for
greater use of such methods.
"This situation doesn't have the
effect of disproving the honor sys-
tem. Everywhere such a system has
been tried it has been ideal. For
every person who cheats while on
his honor, four will do so when not
“A person rarely starts off whole
hog when engaging in any kind
of dishonesty, but first, gets away
with something little," he main-
Recalls Wife’s Birthday
Even On Korean Duty
AUBURN. N. Y.. Aug. 13—
Here is an exception to that stand-
ard Joke about husbands forgetting
their wives’ birthdays.
8ergeant Richard G. Morrow,
stationed with a postoffice unit In
Pusan, Korea, not only remember-
ed his wife's birthday but marked
the occasion by telephoning her.
Mrs. Morrow was thrilled. “It
came through clear as a bell," she
said. “It was better than some
calls right here In the vicinity."
BY BEN COOK
United Preaa Staff Correspondent
TTOLLYWOOD, Aug. 13 — (UP) —
“ Jay Silver Heels figures he
JJEW YORK—(NEA) —Almost
every college girl wants to
achieve, this autumn, a casual yet
well-groomed look. She’ll find
help in the new clothes designed
foe campus wear. In them, there
ara two distinct silhouettes: the
one full-skirted, the other built
around the over-blouse top and
the straight skirt.
The sweater look Is here again,
this time in shaped-and-trimmed
casual types, many with a turtle
neck. The twin sweater plan is
back in the form of styled cardi-
gans to pair with sleeveless or
The very full, new skirts are
worn with short-cropped jackets
BY GAILE DUGAS
NIA Woanan's Editor
that have bulk. But where the
new over-blouse appears, and It’s
seen often, it is worn with a
straight skirt to set off the fullness.
The over-blouse Is worn boxy or
belted but either way, it looks
nothing like the old shirt-tail or
Gray flannels are beck In the
classroom, of course, and they're
joined by yarn-dye brown. Black
corduroy and monotone tweeds, as
well as poodle-cloth novelties, are
part of campus life.
Stoles, bigger than ever this
autumn, go to college. An ensem-
ble nude up of skirt, sweater and
stole has brown-and-rust checked
skirt and a stole in rayon-and-
wool. Sweater is heather tan,
short-sleeved and slip-on. This
Lampl-designed trio is budget-
There are many simple, unclut-
tered wool dresses for the college
girl and Lampl does one in black
end sparks it with kelly. Sleeves
are short; skirt is straight. There
are four tiny rhinestone buttons
to twinkle at the V-neckline.
A gun-club check acetate-and-
rayon suit, again budget-priced, is
given a bloused and belted jacket
by this same designer. The jacket
buttons from a small wing collar
to the hemline; skirt lines are
straight for contrast
Star Shows on TV Spread Out
To Gain Housewife Audience
Scenic Route Was
risking his motion picture
on a single role.
The handsome, well-built Mo-
hawk Indian has built up a tre-
mendous following In his many
appearances as Tonto, the Lone
Ranger’s trusted Indian friend. He
always has been an upright, hon-
est and courageous character.
"In ‘The Battle of Apache Pass,’
things are quite different,” he ex-
plained. "I’m a hated villain and
I don’t know how the kids are go-
ing to take it.”
In "Apnche Pass," a Technicolor
historical drama In which Univer-
sal-International stars John Lund
and Jeff Chandler, Silver Heels
plays the part, of the murderous
Geronlmo, warlike Apache leader
whose record of killings, raids and
pillaging Is one of the most blood-
curdling In the history of the early
In his fictlonlzed clashes with
another great Apache leader, Co-
chise, played by Chandler, Gero-
nimo is spotlighted with treachery,
unfair cunning and brutal sav-
"If I didn’t believe that the part
I’m playing Is a powerful role that
will help my career. I’d have turn-
ed it down in a moment without
even thinking about it.” Silver
Heels confessed. “I’m still keeping
my fingers crossed until I learn
the public's reaction.
He is aware the part is by no
means a complimentary one.
"I'll probably have to hire a bat-
tery of public relations experts to
convince the kids I was only play-
acting," he said. "They're going to
hate to see Tonto acting like this.”
NEW YORK. Aug. 13—(U.R)—The
housewife of tomorrow should be
able to do a fast buck and wing
and maybe toss off a few comic
lines when hubby wanders In from
No more of this talk of a hard
day over a hot stove. Tie daytime
television audience is about to
come into its own. A star used to
hold out for night radio and TV
shows, where the big money was.
Now the big money's being spread
around the clock and so are the
One new variety show, aimed at
the aproned audience, will star
Don Amechc and Francis Lang-
ford. five days a week from noon
to 1 p. m. (EDT).
Back on Daylight
Ameche started counting back
and confessed it had been some
16 years since he'd been on a reg-
ular daytime radio show. He moved
on from his leading role in a soap
opera to movies and night-time
tlons which never came up on
radio. The listeners could Imagine
what their favorite characters
looked like . . . It isn’t the same
when they see them.”
The actor could get a typical
family reaction as to what day-
time television viewers like by sur-
veying his own household—four
boys, two girls and Honore, his
wife. He commutes between a Man-
hattan apartment and the family's
country home In Shawnee. Pa.
The only trouble, so tar, Is that
the Ameche family Isn't cooper-
ating. Mrs. Ameche blushed slight-
ly and confessed she was too busy
to watch the set in the daytime,
“except for baseball games some-
times.” The six young members
of the family would rather play
VI8IT PARENTS HERE
Mrs. H. O. Hill and children,
- „ -------- ...BLv-iouic Gene, Ann and Susan, of Port
radio shows. Now he’s back with | Leonard Wood. Mo., are visiting
A Hfll'f imp oilHinnen or «>4II Ln — ftMrs Hill'g no ron 1c XIT- nnJ
------ ----— - - ■ • -v" ••vv vuvn wivil |-------— ----- —w.t u.v
a daytime audience, or will be after] Mrs. Hills parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Sept. 10. when the new variety Earl Humphreys, 917 West Wade,
show begins over ABC-TV. Mrs- Hill and children will accom-
Televlsion pays more money: PanV Major Hill to Boston, Mass.,
you can afford to take daytime Friday where he will study at
shows,” Ameche said The new Harvard university for the next
variety show is budgeted at 840,- two >'ears to complete a masters
fUM n miaaL Ancr roa in Kl irin AMn aJa.1a1.1_.si.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur F. Reed
and children, Janice and Curtis,
of Tujunga, Calif., arrived Sunday
and are visiting in the home of
Mrs. W. B. Reed and daughter,
Edith, 1105 East Cavanaugh.
000 a week.
"Anyway," the s 11 very-voiced
actor said, "daytime audiences are
vastly more loyal than night-time
audiences. They will watch you
every dav for years, and they
usually watch more intently. May-
be it's Just that there aren't so
many people around to distract
Ameche hasn't done any deep
thinking about the kind of show
he feels will be best suited to the
noon-time hour. There’ll he songs,
a skit, and some informal chatter
between Ameche and Miss Lang
Different on TV
"I do think this kind of a show
ran be very successful." he said
"The soap operas are harder tt
put over on television, since there
are scenery and character limits
degree In business administration.
MONTPELIER. Vt.. Aug. 13—<U.R)
—Smugglers and war were respon-
sible for two Vermont highways,
through Smugglers' Notch
Indirectly President Thomas Jef-
ferson was responsible for Smug-
glers’ Notch being a law-breakers'
route when he Instituted the em-
bargo act of 1608.
The smugglers drove cattle
through the notch to Canada and
returned with British embargoed
goods. The steady traffic created a
road that later was turned Into
one of the state’s scenic highways.
Col. Moses Hhrtn built the first
road to the notch bearing his name.
He acted after a conference with
General George Washington, who
suggested the road as a means of
Invading Canada. Hazen carried
the road as far as the notch, where
It later was abandoned because
the proposed campaign was shelved.
Q. Should a hostess add compli-
mentary remarks as she greets
and | each one of her guests?
A. No; exaggerated greetings are
not in good taste. A cordial greet-
ing is all that is necessary, such
as, “How do you do, Mrs. Jorgan?
I am glad to see you.”
Q. Is it proper for a young girl
to ask a young man to call on
her. when she has known him for
A. Yes, this is quite all right.
Probably the best way in which to
handle the situation though, would
(be an invitation to dinner in her
Q. Should a bride have brides-
maids when she is to be married
in a traveling dress?
A. No. although she may have a
maid or matron of honor.
KOREAN WAR BRIDE—The
first war bride of the Korean war.
Mrs. Insook Choi Mosher, is seen
aboard the U. S. army's rotation
ship, "Red Ball Express,” just be-
fore sailing from Korea to Japan.
Bhe married Master Sergeant Mau-
rice W. Mosher of Glen Lyon, Pa.,
of the 24th Infantry division, at
Taegu, Korea. The couple will live
in Hawaii. (NEA Photo.)
Special Doctor Service Provides
For Emergency Cases at Night
How Can I?
Q. How can I make a needle
book in which the needles will .iot,
A. An ideal needle book Is one
that is made of chamois instead
of flannel, as the needles will not
rust in the chamois.
Q. How can I correct lumpy
A. When the gravy becomes
lumpy, all that Ls necessary Is to
whip It with an egg beater until
all the lumps disappear.
Q. How can I stop the annoy-
ance of the lid Jumping off when
boiling dry beans?
A. Drop a tcaspoonful of butter
into the water. If the edges of the
saucepan are well buttered. It al,.o
VISIT IN HESS HOME
Mr, and Mrs. William Joseph
Kruft, son, Billy, of Huntington
Park, Calif., and Mrs. John W.
Fox, 219 South Moore, will visit
in the home of Mrs. Fox’s daugh-
ter. Mrs. Otto Hess, and Mr. Hess
in Oklahoma City Monday evening.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Aug. IS—<U.B—
Sometime* people who need a doctor
In the middle of the night and
are unable to reach the family
physician are In a quandary.
In this city the Emergency Call
service, which the American Med-
ical association says Is the only
organization of Its kind In the
country, handles such problems. It
Is a band of 120 volunteer doctors
who stand by from 6 p. m. to morn-
ing to answer calls of distress.
Dr. C. W. Schumacher, energetic
sparkplug of the ECS. said many
other cities maintain "call services,”
usually mere exchanges where the
location of the family doctor may
be passed along, but the Emergency
Call service provides an expert
within minutes after Just one call.
The service, sponsored by the St.
Louis Academy of General Practice,
gives adequate publicity to Its two
telephone numbers and In a year
of operation has answered 300 emer-
Stick to Jab
Personnel is ’not only highly
competent but the members stick
to the often thankless Job. Just 120
of the city's 2,000 physicians who
first volunteered stood up against
the service's rigid requirements.
There are 120 members today.
Besides volunteering, the emer-
gency doctor must be a member of
the national, state and city acad-
emies of general practice and must
take at least 150 hours of post-
graduate work every three years.
Each physician Is responsible for
a specific area for a certain period
on designated nights. When a sick
or stricken person has a critical
emergency, he may telephone the
Variety of Calls
The appointed doctor receives
word and, If he stops at all before
grabbing his black bag, it will be
READY HIX CONCRETE
ft Telia his
Heath End Barter Arms
only to call the patient and give
The calls have encompassed a
variety of ailments ranging from
premature child birth and heart
attack to narcotic addiction and
The bill averages 15, the accept-
ed fee under academy rules, but It
appears that some persons don't
consider life worth that much. One
doctor, who maintains he Isn’t
ready yet to give up his voluntary
work, was handed $1 a few mo-
ments after delivering a new baby.
HOUSE GUESTS HERE
Mr. and Mrs. Max McKensie
and son, Bill Pat, of Tishomingo,
are guests this week In the home
of Mrs. McKenzie's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph S. Bywater. 507
8outh Choctaw. Another guest in
the Bywater home is Miss Bee
Burgess of Lawton, sister of Mrs.
OIL OR GAS
Electrical, Plumbing and
115 South Bickford
MRS. A. W. REYNOLDS
Children 4 and 5 Years Old Accepted
Conducted in Central School Building
CHOICE OF SESSION
9:00—11:39 a. m.
1:99-3:39 p. m.
519 8. Choctaw
CONCLUDE VISIT HERE
Mrs. William Hendrix and
children, Mary and John, who have
been visiting In the home of Mrs.
Hendrix’s parents. Mr. and Mrs.
John P. Kelly. 107 North Hoff,
left Saturday night for Cheyenne.
Wyo.. to Join their husband and
father, First Lieutenant William
Hendrix. They were accompanied
to Cheyenne by Mrs. Kelly who
will remain for an Indefinite stay.
BACK FROM VACATION
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Blombcrg,
522 South Hadden, have returned
from a two-week vacation trip to
Niagara Falls, Buffalo and Ro-
chester. N. Y.
New and Reconditioned
Typewriter Dept. Phone 189
Lost Times Tonight
“Come to The Stable”
/***/» €M '
Your Old Refrigerator Will Make
the Down Payment! -
No Payments Til October 1st
. .. Then 18 Months on Balance
Why your bustline
why you’ll find new
lift uniform controL
vly your bra holds
its shape—and yours
—so wall after
why it’s America’s
but never-equalled bra,
with the original
Basic to fashion,
the Regular V-Ctts.
Goes everywhere, undsr'
suits, dresses, in your
2.50 - 3.50
Here arc savings you’ll welcome for the last hot
weather of summer! All these fine shirts are expertly
tailored to give you the utmost in style, comfort and
service. Not just odds and ends of stock, buf a com-
plete collection of summer sport shirts ... our regular
MEN’S SHORT SlIEffi SHUTS
to Choose From
Sizes S-M-L. Reg. $1.95 and $2.50
MEN’S FANCY PRINT
Reg. $3.50 and $3.95
BOYS’ SHORT SLEEVE
Ideal for Back-to- A
School Wear \ 1
Sizes 4 to 12. ▼
Reg. $1.69 and $1.95
MEN'S ■■■■ HACKS
You've Still Plenty of Time To Wear These!
Here are wrinkle-resistant rayons in a large variety of
patterns and weaves. Colors are tan, gray, blue and _
brown — solids, stripes and plaid effects. Come in
and choose from this good range of sizes. $5.95
One Lot Wash Pants. Reg. $4.50________________
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 60, No. 140, Ed. 1 Monday, August 13, 1951, newspaper, August 13, 1951; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc920383/m1/3/: accessed January 22, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.