The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 65, No. 164, Ed. 1 Sunday, September 9, 1956 Page: 3 of 12
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Sunday, September 9, 1956
The El Reno (Okla.) Daily Tribune
lalumet 4-H club members or-
pized for the year at a meeting
Iday in the school, and named
|rence Rohwer as president and
s. George Witcher as the spon-
|he new president is the son of
and Mrs. John Rohwer, north
I Calumet. Mrs. Witcher has
ped the Calumet faculty this
Ir as third and fourth grade in-
|amed vice president was Pen-
Von Tungeln, daughter of Mr.
Mrs. Herb VonTungeln, south
JCalumet; Karlene Bornemann,
|ghter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul
nemann, east of Calumet, was
|ame leader for the year is Ken-
Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs.
jmond Smith, north of Calumet,
reporter is Clyde Miller, son
Ir. and Mrs. Homer Miller,
Ih of Calumet. Mary Ruth
Its, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
|ies Stults, Calumet, was elected
leader. The pianist will be
ney Von Tungeln.
|ub mothers and fathers are
Bornemann, Mrs. John Sny-
■*Mrs. Stults, Herb Von Tun-
and Edgar Sielert, minister
he Calumet Christian church.
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IN PROPORTIO N—Lina
Mancel, recently elected beauty
queen of Monaco, takes on a
more expansive title as queen
of the whole Cote d’Azur. She’s
shown at Nice, France, after
assuming the new title.
I. B. McMiNN DAIRY HERD
Thursday Afternoon—Sept. 13
KINGFISHER COMMUNITY SALE
Ar. McMinn recently lost his barn and hay by fire and must
pli his exceptionally good Dairy Cows including thirteen
[uernseys, Jerseys and Holsteins and mixed Milking Short-
ens and Jerseys.
IKINGFISHER COMMUNITY SALE
Indians Aim At
(Continued From Page One)
the ball for the Indians' at least
through their opening game.
The offensive line is almost sure
to be made up of Sam Curtis at
center; John Shaw and Sonny
James at guards; Tom Hamby and
Leroy Corn at tackles; and Jerry
Tillery and Lanny Keller on the
ends, Kamm stated.
Curtis, Corn and Keller are
juniors and the other boys are
In the backfield, according to
Kamm, the starters will probably
be Jim Preston as quarterback;
Jim Duckett, fullback; Junior
Whipple, at righthalf and Jim Mur-
phy at left. Preston is a sophomore
and Duckett is a junior while the
other two are seniors.
A second combination in the back
is Billy Barnes at quarter, Tom
Mowery at full, Bobby McGoffin,
at right and Keith Worsham at left
half. Barnes is a senior and the
other three are sophomores.
Kamm said the second line will
be made up almost entirely of
The Indians will play most of the
time from a standard split-T but
will use some spread formations
and a few flanker plays, Kamm
Nation's Moral Reserve Shifts
INCOMPLETE PASSES were a problem to both the Indians
and the Northeast of Oklahoma City football team during
the Friday afternoon scrimmage. This incomplete one was
about as close as the receiver could get to it and still miss.
Daughter Of Resident
Is Injured In Accident
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Savage,
921 Sunset drive, received word
Saturday of the injury of their
daughter, Mrs. Earl 0. Bulick,
According to the information re-
ceived Mrs. Bulick was injured in
a fall Sept. 3 and suffered a broken
back and pelvis.
Petroleum Meet To Eye Weather
exampfe,” he said, “could be blue-
printed on a more scientific basis.
Clyde R. Maxey
POLIO, AUTO AND
207 E. Woodson-Phone 345
HOUSTON, Tex., Sept. 8—(W—A
meeting the American Petroleum
Institute plans to hole! in Boulder,
Colo., in November may solve a
lot of problems for industry.
The meeting, it is hoped will con-
solidate the efforts of industry, the
U. S. Weather Bureau and me-
teorological experts to promote
long-range weather forecasting to
the status of a science.
M. H. Parks and Dr. N. D. Smith,
jr., said experts and others inter-
ested in the problem will compare
notes at the November meeting.
“By putting security into long-
range, that is, more than two
months, weather prediction, indus-
try stands to gain a lot,” Parks
Parks explained that accurate
prediction of future temperatures
would aid oil companies in determ-
ining how much fuel oil would be
used during winter months.
“In other fields, construction, for
We have gieat hopes.’
MADISON. Wis„ Sept. 8 —01V-
The notion that America’s great
moral reserve lies in the country’s
farmers is gradually disappearing,
according to A. F. Wileden, Uni-
versity of Wisconsin sociologist.
The decreasing proportion of our
population which is rural has led
to a “wholesome” broadening of
values, he said.
“.We are gradually broadening
from an attitude that all truly abid
ing virtues were rural virtues and
that the true strength of a nation
rested on its agriculture,” Wileden
Now people want to live under
country conditions but with city
conveniences, thus the mass mi-
gration to suburbs, he pointed out.
New allegiances develop to com-
munity schools and other activities
because of that move.
But there are other population
problems that are causing a social
readjustment. Wileden said three
changes in the composition of our
population promise headaches for
the next generation.
First, there are more children
every year, with the consequent
need for more schools. There are
more older people, giving rise to
problems of security programs and
housing facilities. And last, the in-
creasing number of young women
moving to the cities compared with
men. Especially for the age group
20 to 24, the many young women
who’ve left the farm create a prob-
“It focuses attention on the need
for facilities and arrangements for
wholesome courtships and happy
marriages," Wileden concluded.
MICE FOR SALE
BAR HARBOR, Me. — OPI — The
Jackson Memorial Laboratory, the
famed cancer research center here,
is mice-ridden. Some one-million
mice are produced in the laboratory
annually. Seven-hundred thousand
are used for research at the lab
and another 300,000 are shipped to
other labs throughout the world to
help fight muscular dystrophy,
heart disease, diabetes and arth-
ONE WEEK ONLY!
-ONE WEEK ONLY!
gats* Hi m*
-EL RENO'S GREATEST TIRE SALE-LIMITED QUANTITIES-
COME EARLY!.........FIRST COME-FIRST SERVED!
Just 4-Reg. §32,50
7.60x15 CITIES SERVICE
Just 5~Reg. $32.30
7.60x15 ROYAL MASTER
Just 20-Reg. $72.65
To the Man Wlio is Hesitating...
There are many motorists here in this community
who have given serious consideration to the pur-
chase of a new Cadillac car this year—and yet,
for one reason or another, have not made the move.
If you are among (hem, we hope that you will
pause to read the little message that follows. For
we are sure you will find it interesting.
* * * *
Ordinarily, when a man hesitates to make the
move to Cadillac, it is because he is not familiar
with the practical aspects of Cadillac ownership.
Insofar as original cost is concerned, a Cadillac
is eminently practical. Several models, in fact, arc
actually priced competitively with the so-called
Operating and maintenance costs are also
remarkably low. We have heard it said by new
owners that Cadillac is the most economical auto-
mobile they have ever owned.
And as for resale value—well, Cadillac tradition-
ally retains a greater share of its worth through
the years than any other motor car in the land.
In short, the great Cadillac car represents one
of the wisest and soundest automotive investments
on the highway today.
The moral of our message is this: It is still not
too late to set things right in a 1956 Cadillac of
We have a selection of new Cadillacs on hand—
and we can premise you both prompt delivery and
a generous trade-in allowance.
Why not come in today?
1 7.60*15 CITIES SERVICE
7.10*15 ROYAL MASTER
8.00*15 FAMOUS BRAHD
WHITEWALL fl IKCj
Just 8—Reg. §44.39
Just 16-Reg. $64.85
Just 8-Reg. $48.65
SALE If & 88
PRICED....... JJL j
LET US DO YOUR
Right Here in Our
Including All Weights
Own El Reno Shop
Guaranteed or Money Back 1
DURING K i 1 /
NOW 4 50
While Our jk
SALE i OFF
CASH IF YOU HAVE IT-CREDIT IF YOU WANT IT
MIDWEST MOTOR COMPANY
210-12 West Rogers, El Reno
301 South Rock Island
—EL RENO'S TIRE HEADQUARTERS--
PRICES PIUS FEDERAL EXCISE TAX
AND YOUR OLD RECAPPABIE TIRE
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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/m1/3/: accessed August 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.