The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 65, No. 164, Ed. 1 Sunday, September 9, 1956 Page: 2 of 12
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The El Reno (Okie.) Daily Tribune
Sunday, September 9, 1956
Mrs. Mary Lavina Myers, Yu-
kon, entered Park View hospital
Saturday for medical treatment.
Theodore Henrichsen, Calumet,
entered Park View Friday for med-
Mrs. Albert W. Pappe, Union
City, entered Park View Friday for
Lawrence Carel, Union City, en-
tered Park View Friday for medi-
Mrs. Orva Mae Hinkle, 714 North
Choctaw, entered Park View Fri-
day for medical treatment.
Mrs. Henny Rinderhagen, 907
South Barker, entered Park View
Sept. 4 for medical treatment and
was dismissed Friday.
Lewis Southerland, 606 North
Choctaw, entered Park View Sept.
4 for medical treatment and was
Clovis D. Powell, 803 South Wil-
| liams, entered Park View Sept. 2
for medical treatment and was dis-
| missed Friday.
Mrs. Climcnt Polasek, 312 West
Hayes, entered Park View Aug.
27 for medical treatment and was
Donald McMahan, Union City,
entered the Laughton clinic Sept.
4 for minor surgery and was dis-
Natalia Casstevens, daughter of
Mrs. Dorwin Chiles, El Reno route
1, entered the clinic on Sept. 6 for
minor surgery and was dismissed
CHICAGO, Sept. 8—(tfi—The pro-
duction of all meats jumped from
21,900,000,000 pounds in 1951 to al-
most 27,000,000,000 last year, ac-
cording to the National Live Stock
and Meat Board.
Output this year probably will
hit 27.7 billion pounds, with the
increase divided equally between
beef and pork and with veal and
lamb remaining at 1955 levels.
In the early 1920’s meat animals
provided 24 percent of all cash
receipts from farming, the board
said. In recent years they have ac-
counted for almost 30 percent.
The board attributed the in-
crease in part to strong consumer
demand for meat, stemming from
high employment and high income.
Red, Green, White light
F.mout Neme Brand Reg. 29.95
Just One — Reg. 99.50
ALL METAL FLASHLIGHT
FOG LIGHT _
AUTO POLISHING CLOTH
FLOOR MAT SHIELD 0u„ ...........
REAR VIEW MIRROR Flip.Up........
DISHWASHING STRAINER ....
ALUMINUM FOIL M
RUBBER SINK MAT
RUBBERMAID FLOOR MAT
STOVE PROTECTOR 50c-99c
Reg. 3 49
CAKE PANS _ 69c
TEA KETTLE 1.99
Reg. 2 98
ROASTER PAN 4.39
Reg. 1.79 _______
We're making room for Christmas toys and gifts that are arriving. In
this group listed below there are only one and two of a kind. If you
can use them you'll save plenty. —But we urge you to shop early!
USED ARVIN 14 Inch TELEVISION 39.95
USED GENERAL ELECTRIC 17 Inch Television „ 29.95
BLOND PHILCO 17 Inch TELEVISION ... ,.u. 99.95
FIRESTONE RADIO „„„ 9.95
USED EMERSON 14 Inch TELEVISION.........49.95
USED FIRESTONE 17 Inch TELEVISION74.88
USED FIRESTONE 17 Inch TELEVISION COMBINATION 99.95
FIRESTONE ELECTRIC CLOTHES DRYER ... 89.95
ELECTRIC RANGE ............ 26.95
5-H.P. OUTBOARD MOTOR __________ 137.50
16-H.P. OUTBOARD MOTOR ......» 269.95
GOOD USED SERVEL GAS REFRIGERATOR 49.95
JUST ONE! CLOCK-RADIO 18.95
SET OF 4,2-CUP CARAFES3.69
SET OF 8 ALUMINUM TUMBLERS ... ... 1.98
SHERBET SETS ... „ 2.95
APEX VACUUM CLEANER ... 29.95
STAINLESS STEEL TABLEWARE ... 16.95
106 South Bickford
Earl Howard Rayburn, jr., 22,
and Jean Ann Osburn, 26, both of
Joe Arthur Reeves, 24, and Rosa-
lee Fryman, 16, both of Oklahoma
H. L. Miller, 43, and Margaret
Boyd, 43, both of Oklahoma City.
Irene M. Hobson to Herschel G.
and Walter Dale Hobson, lots 13,
and 14 in block 7 of Todd’s Second
addition to the town of Calumet.
Mary M. Carrell to Eli, Mayne
J., and Eli jr. Brogden, northwest
V* of section 11, township 11N,
range 10W, except all mineral
John Bollinger to Church of the
Nazarene, lots 21 and 22, in block
1S9 of the city of El Reno.
James S. and Elaine Gibson to
M F. and Minnie Lyle, lots 16, and
17 in block 18 of Clark’s addition
to the city of El Reno.
John and Lydia Boston to Oscar
E. jr., and Sibyl Powers, south Vi
of the southeast V. of section 6,
and the north Vi of the northeast V«
of section 7, and lots 5, 6, 7, 8, and
| 9 and the southeast V. of the south-
west V* of section 6, and the south
Vi of the southwest V* of section 5,
all in township 11N, range 9W.
A building permit has been is-
sued by City Clerk Ethel Dowell
to Thompson Gilbert for the con-
struction of a porch inclosure to
the residence at 205 South Hoff.
The construction will be wood with
a concrete foundation and shingle
roof and is to be completed by
Nov. 1 at a cost of 1,500.
Metal Research In U. S. Gains
WASHINGTON, Sept. 8—<W—The, heavy demand on the mineral
Bureau of Mines during the current aggregate industry in the years
fiscal year will “intensify” its | ahead. Accordingly, the bureau will
nation-wide research in metals and ! broaden its research in the mining
non-metals essential to defense and of such materials as sand, gravel
industrial progress, according to and stone, officials reported.
Interior Secretary Fred A. Sea-
The bureau will use the more
Studies will be made of helium
and nitrogen, and production of
these gases—extracts from natural
than $22,000,000 provided by Con- gas—will be stepped up at the bu-
gress for fiscal 1957 to conduct field reau’s plants in ExeM and Ana-
studies and maintain experiment
stations and laboratories in 27
states and Alaska.
The stepped-up program will be
directed toward developing engi-
neering principles that will pro-
mote safer as well as more efficient
mining practices, bureau officials
said. Working closely with private
industry, researchers will look into
every phase of mining.
Methods and costs of both under-
ground and surface mining of all
non-fuel minerals, rock mechanics,
drilling and blasting techniques,
ore-sampling theories and practices
and areas of major mineral re-
sources will be studied.
The minerals research program
will be concerned with more than
70 items, chief among which are
the ferrous (iron-based) metals and
alloys; the light metals upon which
the nation’s aircraft industry feeds,
titanium, aluminum and magne-
sium; and copper, lead and zinc.
Researchers also will give their
attention to the four so-called “won-
der metals of the future”—colum-
bium, tantalum, beryllium and se-
lenium, officials said.
The natiohal highway program
now getting under way and the
continued high level of housing con-
struction are expected to make a
House Constructed by Blind Man
BOY—Mr. and Mrs. James R.
Johnson, 508 South Frances, are
the parents of a son, born Satur-
day, Sept. 8, in Park View hospi-
tal. The baby weighed five pounds,
GARDNER, Me. - OP) - “Miss
Maine” of 1956, Mary Ellen San-
born of Gardiner, does not want to
be known as a beauty queen. She
wants to be classified as a "sen-
sible girl who can cook.”
Concrato Finiihm AvailabU
South End Barkar Avanva
The “SELF-CONFORMING” leather
adjusts instantly to your headshape!
DARLINGTON, Pa., Sept. 8—(W-
Lew Carlisle, sightless for 10 years,
never will be able to see the five-
room brick home he is building.
But he will know the feel of every
brick, every piece of wood that
has gone into the construction. And
he will remember the sound that
told him the mortar was mixed to
the right consistency.
Carlisle has been building his
home for the past two years with
the help of his wife, Leona, on a
one-acre site near here about five
miles from the Pennsylvania-Ohio
The 45-year-old one-time musi-
[ cian, blinded by a progressive eye
ailment, devised tools to substitute
for vision. He constructed a level
by attaching a free-swinging metal
pointer to a block of wood. When
the pointer comes over a fixed
nailhead, his block is at a true lev-
I el, and he is able to lay his bricks
t with the accuracy of a profession-
Carlisle operates a power saw
using an etched six-foot rule as his
guide. He can handsaw and miter
with the same nickel-plated rule.
His “eye” with a hammer is un-
erring. Only once, he confesses,
did he hit his thumb.
A Good Life
Carlisle’s assistant on two-man
jobs is his pretty wife, a secretary
for the school board of Northwest-
ern Beaver County. Mrs. Carlisle
is at the other end in such tasks as
framing rafters, joists and stud-
Together they have mixed and
laid 55 tons of mortar and cement,
laid 1,800 feet of shingles and twice
that area of sheathing.
“The Lord has been good to me,”
Carlisle said. “But his greatest
goodness was giving this wife to
me. Search the world and you’ll
never find one like her.”
Carlisle knew blindness would
darken the world for him while
still in elementary school. He was
able to complete grade school, hut
he had to discontinue normal
studies after the first year of high
He taught himself to play the
trumpet and for 20 years was fea-
tured in western Pennsylvania or-
chestras. As the years passed he
prepared himself for the eventual
(jirlisle learned braille. He mas-
tered survival as a sightless mem-
ber of a society based on vision.
“God has been good to me,” he
said. “This is a good life. I am a
The “Self-Conforming" leather is
measured exactly to head size —
then suspended by a rubberized
fabric into a slightly larger hat hi
this way the leather, not the hat.
adiusts immediately to the individual
shape of your head with instant
ease... and the hat itself stays
looking smart for months longer.
NO OTHER Nil HIS IT!
Miss Naomi Brady, who has
spent the summer vacation with
her father, Clark M. Brady, 309
South Roberts, has resumed her
duties as a member of the faculty
of Culver-Stockton college at Can-
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 65, No. 164, Ed. 1 Sunday, September 9, 1956, newspaper, September 9, 1956; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc922476/m1/2/: accessed December 12, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.