The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 56, No. 191, Ed. 1 Monday, October 13, 1947 Page: 3 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Monday, October 13, 1947
UH Workers Willingly Heed 'One-Slice' Order
El Reno (Okla.) Daily Tribune
. ( >»U ‘ ttWOWUJ ,>jouwmj.
I l 1 ’'•*** t«t o«.» ait stiV
i Mau Tax* o*r 3K surt E?9r
! 1 MSJKJ » *U HKU> M '»»
j | VI tUH
i, ** ^ ** ^
«««■ f •
1 PEARL HARBOR. Oct. 13 —(/P>—
Three American castaways were
transferred to the navy patrol craft
881 today, ending 19 days adrift In
the remote Pacific on a group of
The Hawaiian Sea Frontier, which
Continued Fair Weather
Is Seen in Forecast
The week-end passed without
rain in Oklahoma and the weather-
man today saw nothing but fair
wrather in the immediate future,
the United Press reported.
A general rain forecast for the
week-end failed to materialize and
ease drouth conditions in the west-
Taken by Death
Farmer la Killed By
Holt of Lightning
LITTLEFORK. Minn.. Oct. 13—
(U.R>—Signor Jonson, 47. a farmer,
answered his rural telephone A
general call was being sent on the
announced the rescue, said the men eBSP drollth conditions In the w
were aboard two of the four mine- 1 ern whpat belt Only report of
sweepers on which they drifted rB.nIa11 to the weather bureau at
away from the vicinity of Palmyra
atoll Sept. 24.
| The rescued men said the other
•two had sunk Oct. X.
j The men, apparently in the best
of health despite their long ordeal
by sea, were William B Hopkh.„
of Washington. D. C.. and Leonard
Metts and Horace Crosby, both of
Charleston. S. C.
The rescue craft reported they
j did not need medical attention.
They were sighted from the air
Saturday about 440 miles north-
I east of Palmyra, and planes ban
Truman^ ^•waste'teKs^nrrW* head*ufl^ake Success. N. Y.. wiilingly~adhere to President
iruman s waste less order, for many of them know they will be helping the folks back home
Engh'sh proasted°i^n'theCcafeterif0r £!* M1-'1'31’ deleBation, stops to read the new signs, in French and
English, posted in the cafeteria requesting patrons to take only one slice of bread and one piece
__ of butter.
, Count Close In
ROME, Oct. 13 —(/p|— Premier
llclde Deaasjieri s Christian Demo-
prats and the pro-Communist peo-
ple's block drew nearly even late
,oday In the tabulation of returns ------
rom Sunday’s municipal election in Mil°
EI. KENO MARKETS
'Corrected to 2 p. m. Oct. 13«
Wheat ----------------- $2.66
Oklahoma City Saturday and Sun-
day was a .01 inch reading at
Ou.vmon in (he panhandle.
The forecast called for warmer
weather in the panhandle and
northwestern portion today.
Chicago Gets Its First
CHICAOO —(U.R)— When Cook
county’s newest bondsman hands
out a card it reads slmplv: “L H
kept them under surveillance” until to^ook mTtnn^ !" ®urPr‘8*<l
the surface vessel arrived. J fn M |\. . d *£p l*1*1 u 8lands
The misadventure began when the ' firs. . ,an.. Cu len. 45. the
tug Edward M. Grimm, which was I county to obtain
towing the four M-font. '.sweepers ' “ L ^ i
— - - I like people." she said. “Now
from Charleston to Manila, ran out
of fuel after bucking headwinds m
the eastern Pacific.
DeGasperi's party of the center, j uorn' par 2.15
lc’an. was bat- BUtterfat ------------------ 62
fn— nh-tl____'Eggs ..... 4R
Supported by the Vatican, was bat- |-----
lling an eventual leftist challenge
To its control of the national gov- 0,1
It was only 3.000 votes ahead of
he people’s bloc in partial re-
turns from 1,177 of the city’s 1,223
The Christian Democrats had I
aken an early commanding lead, but '
he bloc whittled this down until at I
p. m. the vote stood 139.924 for
he Christian Democrats to 136.935 !
lor the people's bloc.
Pullet eggs ---------------- .33
Springs. 2-3 pounds .30
Heavy hens __________________ .20
Light hens ____________________ .15
Roosters and stags _____ .10
New York stork. New York
cotton and Chicago grain
markets were closed today in
observance of Columbus day,
I Freshmen Have
| New Program
SHAWNEE, Oct. 13 — 'Special'
new program designed to help |
Ireshmen overcome deficiencies in
piglish grammar and composition |
bas been set up i.t Oklahoma Bap- 1
list university under the direction !
Jf Dr Clifton Malone, head of the
Under the new program, fresh-
hen making below 45 percent on
llacement examinations are re- ^
pulred to take a remedial English I
oure. Malone said
“The object of the rourse is to
Strengthen the student who re-
reived poor background in UlUl-
|chool in English grammar fui.da-
nentals," Malone pointed out.
"About 30 percent of the students
required to take remedial English
prr able to drop the course within
days.” the department head ex-
A special instructor. Miss Kuth
iladxvell. has been employed to
each Ure course. She holds an
LA. degree from the University of
"By actual cheek about 88 out of
■00 students are exempt from the
Jemedial course," Dr. Malone said.
mostly 15.50-16.50, odd head to
'7 00; choice iieavy calves arotmd
S00 pounds and up. 22.25.
Hogs 2.000: little done; lew early
sales to small killers steady at
Sheep 750; lambs 50-1.00 lower
*-®2 than last week's close; top 20.50.
330 KANSAS CITY, Oct. 13—</P»—
Cattle 37,000. calves 6,100; slaughter J
steers and yearlings slow; supplies
rather light and early sales largely
steady with close of last week; bulls
steady lo easier; vealers and calves
about steady; stockers and feeders
made up fully 65 percent of re-
ceipts; average medium and good
grain fed steers 23.50-28.00; medium
and lot good fed heifers 21.00-24.00;
few loads good grass cows 17.00-
18 50; medium and good sausage
bulls over 1,050 pounds 15.50-17.25;
medium and good slaughter calves
15.ro-ic.oo. few good and choice
Hogs 3,100; fairly active; steady
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Chappell. 608
West Hayes street, their son-in-law
and daughter. Mr and Mrs. R. C.
Lay, and their daughter, of Okla-
homa City, returned today from
Rochester. Minn., where they visited
Mr. and Mrs. Chappell's son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Beryl
that my daughter Is married and
gone from home, I need something
to occupy my mind. That's why I
went into this business.”
Arthur J. Sherman, 53. tanner
who lived northeast of El Reno,
died this morning In an Oklahoma "** me
City hospital after he had been 111 <!,rcuit tor help to fight a fire in
for five weeks. 111 burn lllat had been struck by
Mr Sherman had lived in Cana- 11*ill,ninK
dian county all of his life, and was A 1x5,1 of ''Shining struck through
the receiver and killed him.
Of Unit Scheduled
living on the farm where the old
family home is located.
Survivors are hi, wife. Mrs. Mar- j
",srpt Sherman, of the home; a son,
Patrl k Sherman, Dallas. Tex.; a
sister, Mrs. Sadie OnYrett, Pratt, i An executive meeting of the Lin-
Kr.n.; and a brother. Emmett Sher- cr.ln unit of Parent-Teacher assocla-
man. 820 North Choctaw avenue, 'inn *1" be held at 1:45 p. m Tucs-
The funeral services will be an- r*H" In the clinic room of the school,
louneed by Benson funeral home. Mrs. Ray Dillingham, president,
--------- 11's called the meeting, which will
ALARM ANSWERED precede the regular monthly unit
Grass at 900 West Wade street ™ert,n® at 2:30 P "*• Tuesday in
ignited from trash shortly after *^p auditorium ^
noon Sunday, and El Rrno firemen
were called to extinguish the blaze.
When the firemen arrived they
found a man was watching the fire.
chest and hi
Wednesday & Thursday
Oct. 15 and 16
and that a neighbor had given the
alarm. Only damage was to the
rmall amount of grass.
HARD OF HEARIHG
DR. J. C. RIVERS
Complete Op to metric Care
104 West Hayes
j nobo u.s'nr, mint hirclU.V
OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. 13- -'/Pi | to 25 lower; mostly steady with
—Cattle 3,500, calves 2.200; most
| early bids and a few sales uneven-
! 'y lower than iast week’s close;
! medium and good sausage bulls
Friday's average; top 29.25.
Sheep 600; slow, practically noth-
ing sold early; good and choice
native lambs held above 20.50.
EACH NIGHT 7:45
EVANGELIST SPENCER JOHNSON
* Good Attendance • Many Finding God
The Bus Will Run Each Night
__Mu$ic and Singing of Highest Type
J. LOUIS F.MMERT, Pastor
SPECIAL SPECIAL SPECIAL
We Are Offering For a Short Time Only
One 8x10 Portrait..............1.00
No Appointment Necessary
701J SOUTH BICKFORD
South of Central School
When You Need II!
525 to 53oT
WE PAY 6%
ON YOUR SAVINGS
Invest men! Corp.
Ill East Woodson
There ate mote
pact rtt ute than any other one
knit hearing aid.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15
Mr. Washburn, specially trained technician, will be at the
Southern Hotel to make free hearing tests and demonstra-
10118 1° all that are hard of hearing. Plan now to attend
this demonstration and take advantage of this unusual op-
portunity to experience the Joy of good hearing.
Write ... or Call Mr. Washburn . . . Phone 718
Southern Hotel. El Reno
A«k lor Special Appointment for Home Demonstration
BATTERIES FOR ALL MAKES OF HEARING AIDS
BELTONE HEARING SERVICE
3001 A pro Tower Oklahoma City, Okla.
AMERICA’S GREATEST POSTWAR MOTOR CAR VALUES!
The KAISER and the FRAZER
The 1,000,000th Behdix Washer
Answers 4 Important Questions
1. What it the THRIFTIEST way to get clothes cleanest?
LJee a tmmll amount of soap in a tmslt amount of hot water ao there'll
be enough hot water left to give the clothes a thorough rinsing. That's
exactly the way the Bendix works. And that's exactly how the 1,000,000
f Bendix Washers now in use are piling up big savings for their happy
Za What is the SAFEST way to get clothe! cleanest?
The seme way you wash your daintiest garments ... by “dunk-
'“l" them gently in and out of the suds. And that's exactly how
1,000,000 Bendix Washers are malting clothes last longer. For
In the Bendix, clothes are gently tumbled—hundreds of timee—
In and out of the suds. No agitator wear and tear... no rubbing.
Scrubbing and twisting.
3n What’s the EASIEST way to got clothes cleanest?
Io ten whole yenrt of tfouble*frte service, tbo Bendix automatic
Washer has waved more hard work for more housewives than an j
other washer in the world. Just put io the clothes, net the dial»
odd soap e #. aod you're through. The Bendix thoroughly washes,
rinses and damp-dry# the clothes ... mmtomaticslly ... even when
you're not in the houae.
4. Now can I be SURE tho Bendix is the best?
One of the million lucky Bendix owners is a neighbor of yours.
So you don't have to take oar word for it. Just ask for what •
wonderful washing job her Bendix does ... how thrifty it is ...
wha» a wonderful life it is with all the work of washing done
for her mmlmmmticmlly.
C0MI IN F0e A DEMONSTRATION! HARM ABOUT OUR IASY FAYMIM[ flAMi
109 South Bickford Phone 44
KNOW M IUXI
—AND THE LUXURIOUS NEW fRAZIR MANHATTAN
READ WHAT TYPICAL KAISER AND FRAZER OWNERS
SAY ABOUT THE VALUES THEY GET FOR THEIR MONEY
tnfptinnnl Go. MMeope—"My Frazer has per-
formed beautifully in the mountains. On
exact test it delivers over 18 miles per gallon
on mountain driving."—From a Greensburg,
■ a., Manufacturer.
"My Kaiser is the easiest car
to handle that I have ever driven—and I
have given it some pretty hard testa in snow
and mud. ’—From an Inkster, Mich., Fao-
Amnlnp fofnwimm-"I average about 2,000
miles a month, mostly in the lumber country
Where the roads are plenty rough and rugged.
I he performance of my Frazer has not only
satisfied me—it has amazed me.”—From a
lx* Angelea, Cal., Lumberman.
rlfiin8 comfort, roominess, viai-
buity in driving, ease of handling, and pick-
up. my Kaiser is better than any car I have
ever owned or driven. I have driven it 6,000
miles. —From a S. Hadley Falla, Maaa„
OtmIHy Construction—"Having been a fleet truck
operator for 15 years, I feel qualified to say
that the component parts in my Frazer are
the best to be obtained. Car can’t be beat for
comfort and smooth handling. It's a pleasure
to highly recommend it to interested pros-
pects who ask me about it almost svsry aay.**
—From a Greensboro, N. C., Wholesaler.
Dependability—''I have driven my Kaiser 16,000
miles in just 16 weeks with practically no
time out. ft i* my most important piece of
equipment in traveling eleven southern
states.”—From a Dallas, Tex., Salesman.
itonomy—"I now have 1.3,024 miles on my
Frazer. I have the nicest riding car I ever
owned and as for economy—well, I get a»
high as 25 miles to the gallon with the over-
drive!”—From an Ida Grove, la., Heal Estate
Smrvko—"Just returned from a 3,498-mile trip
through Tenn., No. Carolina, So. Carolina.
Ga., Fla., Ala., and La., and found Kaiacr-
Frazer dealers everywhere courteous, effi-
cient and happy to have tia aton—although
really did not need service. Thanks lo our
Kaiser, we had a perfect trip."—From a
Stuttgart, Ark., Housewife.
The famous emblems pictured here identify two
automobiles that are America's greatest, postwar
motor car values! You will see them everywhere be-
cause there are now more than 95,000 Kaiser and
Frazer owners—and every month an additional
14,000 to 15,000 smart people who know values,
snap up Willow Run’s current production.
It is not surprising that Kaiser-Frazer has
never yet been able to build enough Kaiser and
Frazer cars to fill the demand. For the word has
spread that these cars are priced "right"—that
nowhere else can you find such postivar value! Take
a look at what our owners say they are getting for
their new car dollars! Some of their voluntary
statements are in the lower left-hand comer of this
ad. These quotations are typical of thousands just
like them on file at the factory, ,
If you are interested in the best possible in-
vestment of your personal transportat ion money
come and see these cars! Drive either one! Then
you he the judge. You will say that you never en-
joyed such a ride before—in any car at any price!
And—another nice thing?—Willow Run is pro-
ducing 3 cars every 2 minutes. We are gettuig our
share and are delivering now! ,
Roth cars are serviced with
genuine factory parts—
wherever you go—by one
of the four largest auto-
mobile dealer organisa-
tions In the world.
YOU PAY ONLY TMI RIGULAK PRICE • NO TRADE-IN NECESSARY
CALL ON THE KAISER-FRAZER DEALER IN YOUR, NEIGHBORHOOD AND TAKE A RIDE I
MESSENGER AND COMPANY
120 North Rock Island
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 56, No. 191, Ed. 1 Monday, October 13, 1947, newspaper, October 13, 1947; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc923739/m1/3/: accessed January 19, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.