The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 53, No. 48, Ed. 1 Tuesday, April 25, 1944 Page: 6 of 6
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By Toni M. Marks
County Audit At Large
STILLWATER. Apr. 25 —(Spa*
ciali—Soon after beans come
Bong Illness Fatal
To Calumet Resident
El Reno (Okla.) Daily Tribune
Town Looks To
up and the days get warm, bfean :
lcnl beetles emerge from their i
long hibernation fast with a good
appetite. They start feeding on
beans, eating round holes through
the leaves. The beetles are about
one-fifth inch long, reddish to
yellowish in color with five black
spots on their back when the wings
are folded and a black irregular I
line around the outer wing mar- '
gins. The beetles are shy and fall j
off the plants when disturbed. |
Thev usually will be found on |
the underside of the leaf or on the
ground under the plant. On bright
warm days they may be seen on
the upper leaf surface.
The beetles feed a few days
then start laying eggs in the
soil al the base of the plant The
eggs hatch in a week and the
larvae start eating on the small
feeder roots and finally tunnel
the plant stem. The root loss
becomes apparent at the time the
pods are forming causing a serious
crop lass if not complete destruc-
tion. The injury of the bean leaf
beetle is twofold: leaf destruction
by the adults and root destruction
bv the larvae Therefore, the early
control of the hibernated beetles, ____________
imp' ta egg u.g1 •wwKKr.i.s
and the later loss of the plant
roots by the larvae. -----
The best control for bean leal ; 0atj’
beetles is dusting or spraying with Barley
Cryolite In dusting use undiluted | Butterfat
Cryolite or Cryolite-sulfur mixture J Eggs
I Funeral services for L M Arm- J
;strong, who died Sunday at his
, home in Calumet, will be held at 2 !
p. m. Thursday in the First Chris-
tian church at Calumet.
Interment will be made at Cal- !
uinet cemetery under the direction
i of Benson funeral home.
A retired blacksmith. Mr. Arm-1
strong had lived at Calumet since I
11907. He died after an extended I
illness at the age of 80.
j Survivors Include the widow, of I
the home; a stepson. James Stults, I
Oklahoma City; three stepdaugh-I
ters. Mrs. Charles Cauffer, Mrs
Ralph Henin and Mrs. Willis E. 1
Day, all of Oklahoma City; and two '
sisters. Mrs Bell Patrick and Mrs. I
J J. Stults, both of El Reno.
are available, at an evarcge cost
More than 10 percent will be
RUTHERFORD, N. J., Apr. 25 lookil‘B for new homes in the
—(U.R>—If the war should end to- | *6,500-$7.000 price range, though
morrow, 1.889 families of Hasbtouck ! hot all will be In Hasbrouck
Heights, N. J.—8,714 Individuals— Heights.
would be ready to spend $3,000,000 More than $177,000 is earmarked
for major consumer items for home returning by The S
According to a survey completed j percent who do not expect to buy
by Fairleigh Dickinson junior col- new homes. General remodeling
lege students in co-operation with Plumbing, landscape gardening and
the Bergan county committee for roofing are the major scheduled
economic development, 40 percent improvements.
nLthe plan t0 Purcha.>e Electrical equipment and h„u«»-
uutumoblles as .soon as they j hold appliances figure high In the
Comely, red - headed Hoi lac e
Shaw, known tc millions of radio
listeners as “Vivien,” coloratura-
soprano of popular all-girl or-
chestra, was mai ried in New
York to Maj. Clarence Tuincr
Foster of Carbondale, i’a.
All Affected By
'Corrected to 2 p. in. Apr. 25»
NORMAN. Apr. 25 —iSperiali—,
When geology is mentioned, many I
persons immediately think of oil. I
Dr. Cecil O Lalicker. professor of j
geology at the University of Okla-
I homa. says. That is probably be- |
cause there are so many oil geolog - 1
lists in Oklahoma and surrounding!
I But geology is more than oil or
$148 a Picture of a man with a baggy
82 I suit and a hammer clambering over
1.15 j hill* hunting for rocks and fossils
.50 —I1 affects the everyday life of all
of us. Dr Lalicker states.
NEW Vi lit K STOCKS
NEW YORK. Apr 25
Invasion selling tapered
about one ounce per 100 feet of Hens
row or Cryolite 4'j level teaspoon- Roo-sters
fuis per gallon of water and one- Broilers
half cupful of sweet skim or
whole milk Spray to wet the en-
Lead arsenate or calcium arse-
nate will kill the beetles but there
is danger of serious injury to the
beun plants, therefore arsenlcals
should not be used on beans.
* * •
TBJINDHREAKS and water are
" the answers to the question.
"can you have a summer garden
in Oklahoma?" I
Something that will break our
southwest winds Is Important, es-
pecially In western sections, but Is
needed in all sections some years
which make a windbreak good In-
imrancr any time, any year.
A row of low growing trees or
However, trees and hedges should * ,,,< A<’° ,R' N
not be closer than 20 to 30 feet
from the garden. A htgh board or
picket fence makes a good wind-
break as dors a building Some
gardeners have found that grain
sorghum bundles, willow Units or
old satks tied to the fence serve
the purpose All this adds up to a
windbreak around every garden If
the gardener will make an effort
to get one.
The lack of water for the growth
of vegetables is the one single
limiting factor to their growtli
during the summer in Oklahoma
This being (he case the extra cost
and time Involved In getting a
system of Irrigation set up to WHter
at lens! part of the garden or
getting the garden located where
It can he watered is more than
Justified Water Is the sure fire
insurance of summer garden vege-
Plan and prepare to grow a sum-
mer garden this year by establish-
ing a windbreak and a source of |
water The list of summer pro-
ducing vegetables hit hide tomatoes,
peppers, oowpeas. okra. New Zea- t
land spinach, cucumbers, squash,
pumpkins and the melons. The big !
five are tomatoes, peppers, cow-
peas Okra and melons. By way of' NORMAN. Apr. 25 -CSueeiali
bit soi .,wpea« | -ouml possible, but the fact
20 i "How could we ride in coinfoj - I
j5 table automobiles on paved high-
27 ways if geologists had not discover-
ed the oil pools from which the gaso-
line and lubricating oil were derived,
had not mapped the iron, copper
and other metals of which auto-
iiivHMuu selling laperea in to- ----- ... .iUUi moo
day's stock market and assorted lnobilps are largely made, and map
leaders managed to negotiate a ^ 'b<> 1'niestonc. shale, sand and
modest comeback without touching tiavel which make the concrete of
off anything like a bidding spree thr high wav? the geologist queries.
Initial improvements was con- Scientifically, geology was once
celled In many cases near the dose.!tonsidered mostly a descriptive and
historical science, but In recent years
NEW \OltK COTTON lit has taken on the aspect of an
NEW YORK. Apr 25 a>i_ applied science. It has become fac-
Liquidation in the May option tu»l. quantitative and very practl-
fcatured limited trading in cot- <»*
ton futures today on first notice1 H became so first in the location
day for that delivery, : of coal In England In the early
Late values were 5 cents a bale I part of the 19th century, then in the
hlghei to 15 cents lower. May 11860's It was used as an aid In the
21 16, July 20.67. October 19 94 search for metals; It became a tool
jin 'he search for oil in the 1860s
I and 1870's Later geology became
CHICAGO. Apr '25 *a*i Small ‘ important in ground water studies
offerings of wheat and rye respond- J an** 1,1 some branches of engineer-
ed readily today to buying by [hi making a more perfect ad-
niilllng Interests and houses with Jostment of man's structures, such
southwestern connections and edit- ■* buildings and dams, to the rocks I
<*d higher and oats regained ground i**f the earth.
lost one retail i that the OPA may Theoretically, geology is the scl-
lower the ceilings 7 to 8 cents. cnee which treats of the history of
At the close, wheat was un- the earth and Its life. The earth
changed to 1 3-8 higher. July I is very, very old. so old we cannot
1701*; oats unchanged to 3-8 even Imagine the length of time
higher. July 79V since it began to be formed. But
.geologists can tell time by Mother
VwV ... K Ett,th and c#n utBtic that knowl-
OKLAHOMA CITY Apr 25 '4*1 j edge in practical ways. Dr. Lalicker
Cattle 1,100, rnlvcs 400; active; 'asserts.
steers to $14 50: vealers $13.50.___
N"as '.'|> Sl.i |., --- -
Sheep 200: steady; rboicr lambs
A NBAS CITY Apr 25 —<4*>— TI10 Tribune Is authorised to
Hogs 4500; top $!3M announce Ihe eaiuhdaciea of the
•'tile 3.700 calves 500, stcudy; following Individuals, subject to the
Moris $15 50. vrarlinus $16 35. --------- - • *-
8hrep 7.000; lambs $15 75
primary election July 11:
Far Counly Sheriff:
HORACE II. CLAPPER
I nr lilh llist. Representative:
WILLIAM L. FUNK
Private and Mrs Carl
1 liompsoh are the parents of a
daughter, named Judith Cheryl,
born Monday afternoon at Lake
Charles La Private Thompson,
the son of Mr. and Mrs c M
Thompson. 1420 East Watts street,
now h stationed In England Mrs
Thompson, daughter of Mr, and
Mis. C R Neeley of Union City. Is
living at Lake Charles.
BOY—Corporal and Mrs Janies
Ucbcr 616 South Miles avenue, have
announced the birth of a son this
morning at thr El Reno sanitarium.
The baby weighed eight pounds and
hi KELT CLEANING HITCH
BOSTON (U.W)— Boston's spring
slreet cleaning campaign struck a
temporary snag when an automat-
ic broom became ignited as It
picked up h lighted clgaret The
mishap cost the city 825
remains that the armed forces In-
stitute has developed into one of the
largest and fastest growing educa-
tional enterprises in the world. Miss
bury Tandy, director of correspon-
dence study at the University of
The university is one ot the In-
stitutions cooperating In the cor- !
respondent study program for men !
in the aimed services and enrol- i
ments air being received at the rate
of 15 000 a month. Colonel Francis
T Spaulding, chief of army oduca-
on ,r*,,rb of the morale services j
division, lias announced.
Soon after the Invasion of south- i
<*11 Europe lessons from Institute ....
rSnST".......WE ASHBROOK AGENCY
Many men stationed on Ouadnl-
«aim] mm other |*olHtP() ^ fh„
Pa IHc are turning their off-duty
<imr to good account by the studv
is?.....* "-»• >2.
zzr-*io conti,,uc the,r
<*« III N Hi.klord
El Keiio, Oklahoma
Insure That Wheat Now
On- of I hr In*, Stock Companic*. We „HV yo|| j(,
Hu* field, when Inns la nd juHled. No wHilinK on dmfU.
R A. BRUCE AGENCY
MS N. Bickford
Kl Reno, Okla.
town's postwar budget, with $73.- j
000 earmarked for radios. $54.0001
for washing machines, $45,000 for I
pianos, $33,000 for quick freezers, i
$20,000 for kitchen ranges, and
$8,300 for sewing mathlnes.
The desire for washing ma-
chines, however, the survey com- j
mittee pointed out. may lessen as
commercial laundry facilities Im-
prove. and some wishes for several
types of equipment are believed to
be based more on vlsioas of rad-
ical postwar Improvements than
need for new equipment of present
Tuesday, April 25, 1944
GLEANER BALDWIN COMBINE OWNERS
I Will Handle My Parts Business at My Home This Year.
7 Miles West and 1 <A South of the El Reno Mills or
1 Mile West and 2'> South of the Ft. Reno Airport on U. 8. 68.
Have a good stock on hand now! Again featuring
MASTER V CYC'LINBER BARS and V BELT CliANGEOVERg.
-1 Write Farmers Union Uail Insurance_
El Reno, Okla., R. R. 1
THE BIG ANNUAL EVENT
TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY
MISS LOIS REED
Oklahoma Natural Gas Co.
THE COOKING SCHOOL
PLAN NOW TO ATTEND
The Daily Tribune
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 53, No. 48, Ed. 1 Tuesday, April 25, 1944, newspaper, April 25, 1944; El Reno, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc922867/m1/6/: accessed January 15, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.