The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 56, No. 34, Ed. 1 Wednesday, April 9, 1947 Page: 1 of 8
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The El Reno Daily Tribiine
Single Copy, Five Cents
UJ.fi) MEANS UNITED PRESS
For Three Units
Ry Lincoln, Webster
And Central Groups
Mrs. Ray Dillingham will serve as
president of Lincoln school Parent-
Teacher association during the com-
ing year, after she was elected to
that office at a meeting Tuesday.
Other officers chosen include Mrs.
Roy Stevenson, vice president; Mrs.
Clarence Tesch, secretary; and Mrs.
Charles E. Varnell, treasurer.
Paul R. Taylor, superintendent of
schools/ installed Mrs. Dillingham
as president following the election,
and other Sfficers will be installed
at a joint service of all local units
at a meeting scheduled for May 6.
Mrs. H. M. Hensley arranged the
program which featured an address
by Taylor on "The Home and the
School," and a discusssion of the
Oklahoma Congress of Parents and
► Teachers by Mrs Margaret Wclden,
Sixty pupils were presented in the
mixed chorus which sang several
numbers. Mrs. William S. Reischc
was music director for the chorus,
while Mrs. A. W. Hauser served as
Refreshments were served by
homerooms of Mrs. H S. Alexander
and Mrs. Reische. Attendance awards
were won by the homerooms of
Miss Opal Siler and Mrs Virginia
MRS. ItOY HUTTON
ELECTED AT WEBSTER
Webster Parent-Teaches association
.members elected Mrs. Roy Hutton
to serve as president for the coming
year when the election was held
Tuesday at the regular meeting In
the school auditorium.
f Mrs. Ernest Crosswhite was
named vice president; Mrs. Harold
Gloss, secretary; and Mrs. Harvey
An auditorium demonstration of
health and recreation was given
bv students of the fourth, fifth and
sixth grades, under the direction of
Royal Larkin, physical education in-
Refreshments were served by
mothers of first grade pupils.
—— - • '•'D* > tr-*-— - •
BY CENTRAL UNIT
Mrs. Riley Tarver was elected presi-
dent of the Central unit of Parent-
Teacher association at the meeting
Tuesday at the school.
Otner officers chosen were Mrs.
J M. Burge, vice president, Mrs.
* A. E. Bogan, secretary, and an audit-
ing committee composed of Mrs.
Charles T. Waller, Mrs. Vemice
Johnson and Floyd Durham
Tuesday's program was presented
by several groups of pupils. Mrs.
Neal Golden's first grade group sang
two numbers and Janice Kauger
presented a piano solo.
From Mrs. C. E. Hilton's first
grade room a group sang and then
presented three folk dances and a
Karen Niles conducted the song
by Miss Betty Jo Chiles third grade
pupils. Fourth grade pupils of Mrs.
Margaret Welden and Miss Alice
Phillips sang two numbers with
Buddy Babcock conducting.
Plans were made by the group
lor a covered dish dinner for
teachers scheduled for May 6.
Charge Filed For
Glenn L. Baker, 17, of 513 West
Owens street, charged with operat-
ing an automobile too close behind
a fire truck, forfeited a $5 bond
hi municipal court Tuesday, re-
cords In the office of Lee Harvey,
chief of police, disclosed today.
Harvey said Baker was charged
with driving too close behind a
fire truck (which was making a
run to the Waldo Alfalfa Milling
company at 11:21 p. m. Monday.
The police chief pointed out to-
day that a city ordinance provides
that any motor vehicles, with the
exception of emergency cars, shall
not follow closer than two
blocks when a fire truck is ans-
wering an alarm.
The ordinance further provides
that vehicles must not be parked
within a block of where fire ap-
paratus has stopped. Further,
vehicles must immediately draw
to the curb when fire sirens are
sounding and remain at the curb
until fire apparatus has passed, or
until It is determined that it will
ii >' |
This inquisitive cat which belongs to Marvin Garrett, photographer
for the Fort Worth (Tax.) Press, is possibly looking for the birdie; or
maybe has decided to shoot the birdie, rather than eat it. <P. S.: This
is National Be-Kind-to-Animals week.)
LeoDurocher Many Assist In
Is Suspended Producing Play
CINCINNATI. Apr. 9—MV- Leo
Durocher, manager of the Brooklyn
Dodgers in the National league, to-
day was suspended for the 1947
the Dodgers and now a member of
the New York Yankees coaching
staff, was suspended for 30 days
beginning Apr. 15.
The Brooklyn club and the New
York Yankee club each was fined
Harold Parrott, traveling secretary
of the Brooklyn team, was fined
The actions were taken after an
investigation made by Chandler
ocher and Branch Rickey, head of
the Brooklyn club.
The commissioner found that two
alleged gamblers were not sitting
in a box with McPhail during a re-
cent baseball game in Havana.
Drcssen's suspension was the re-
sult of his leaving the Dodger club
to work for the Yankees. Chandler
said he was convinced that the
coach had agreed to remain with
Rickey for two more years, although ;ducted by the four Jun*or home-
no formal contract had been signed, iroom treasurers Marilynn Keller,
"Durocher has not measured up DonaJa Cral”' Bobby °€ne Mar'
to the standards expected or re-'quard^, and G^ftnide Thiems
quired of managers of our baseball and tke -*unlor /!lass treasurer'
teams." Chandler said in his finding. falsy Bross' A tlcket selling con-
"As a result of the accumulated I est, 15 ,beln8 conducted an,on* the
unpleasant incident in which he has |uni<T honifrooms' with a prlze to
be given the winner.
| Junior girls who will usher for
baseball. Manager Durocher is here- play are, BJf,a‘lnf, Adam*
by suspended from participating in Joyce Bulrd' Jackle Eze11' Joanne
been involved, which the commis-
sioner construes as detrimental to
professional baseball for the 1947
In New York. Rickey told a press
conference today that Commissioner
Chandler's decision came as "quite
a surprise" and that he was not
yet ready to name a pilot to succeed
All I can say for sure is that wc
will have a manager on the field
when the season opens Tuesday,"
Either Ray Blades or Pepper Mar-
tin was expected to be Rickey's
Huddart, Miss Crain, Miss Bross,
Bonnie Palmoi'e, Mary Elizabeth
Morris, Miss Marsh and Jerry
Chappell Assumes Dufy
In Police Department
Cecil Carroll, grocer and packing
company operator in this area for
a number of years, has announced
the opening Saturday qf a new
istore at 308 North Bickford avenue
to bo known as Carroll's Downtown
New equipment has been pur-
chased for the entire store which
has been color engineered for effi-
ciency. using pastel colors of paint.
Trained personnel will operate the
store which will feature self-
servk'e displays, including a large
part, of the meat, department stock.
El Reno, Oklahoma, Wednesday, April 9, 1947
(JP) MEANS ASSOCIATED PRESS
Volume 56, No. 34
Junior ('lass Plans
Twenty-seven students are work-
ing backstage and on the publicity
and ticket sales for the annual
junior class play. "Once in a Life-
season by Baseball Commissioner i time," which will be presented at
A B. Chandler. |2 p. m and again at 8 p. m. Apr.
Chuck Dresscn, former coach of 115 in the El Reno hlghschool audi-
torium, it was announced today
by Charles W. Overton, dramatics
instructor in the hlghschool, and
Miss Mabel Jones, chairman of the
junior class sponsors.
Members of the backstage crew
are Keith Schroeder, stage man-
ager; Kendall Maxey, lighting;
Jerry Scott, Max Niles and John
Joehnk, stage crew.
Publicity is being handled by
four members of the junior crea-
Move Made For
U. S. and Britain
i MOSCOW, Apr. 9—(/P)—Britain
and the United States proposed to
the council of foreign ministers to-
night a revision in the present
German-Polish frontier to put ag-
ricultural lands inside Germany,
but Russia opposed any changes.
French Foreign Minister Georges
Bidault proposed that the whole
question, be studied further but he
did not commit France as being
in favor or opposed to present Ger-
Secretary of Slate George C.
Marshall and British Foreign Sec-
retary Ernest Bevin quoted here-
tofore secret speeches of Prime
Minister Joseph Stalin at Potsdam
to show that the generalissimo did
not consider as final the present
administrative Polish frontier—set
at the Oder and Neissc rivers by
the Big Three Potsdam conference.
Botli maintained that Stalin
agreed that the border set at Pots-
dam was provisional and would be
settled finally at the peace con-
Marshall proposed that the coun-
cil of 'foreign ministers name a
special boundary commisslson to
recommend a permanent German-
The commission would be coin-
posed of the United States, Brit-
ain, Russia and France, plus Po-
land and some oilier allied states.
Marshall suggested that the com-
mission also study measures to
assure that the natural and indus-
trial resources In question "shall
fairly serve" the economic needs
Marshall States Views
"It will be accepted, I think,”
Marshall told the conference, "that
southern East Prussia should be-
come Polish territory: German up-
per Silesia and its Industrial com-
plex should become Polish, but
there should be provisions to as-
sure that its coal and other re-
sources should be available to help
sustain the economy of Europe"'"-'
“The Polish government should
of course be consulted promptly for
it Is deeply concerned. Final action
should be in the interest of Europe
as a whole. Let us start to supply
the conception that European mat-
ters which arc of general concern
should be dealt with in the general
Interest," Marshall declared.
when Larry McPhail of the Newitive writing class under the direc-
York American league club brought j tion of Miss Josephine Hodnett.
charges of defamation against Dur- [These students are Sara Louise
Woods. Sharon Penwright, Mary
Elizabeth Hubbard and Pat Marsh.
Posters for the play have made
by Dan Childers. Everett Conner.
Myron Alexander. Clyde Urton,
Jesse Urton and Bill Flippen, stu-
dents in the junior college art
class, under the direction of Mrs.
L. V. Porterfield.
Ticket sales, under the super-
vision of Miss Jones, will be con-
To Be Mapped
For Civic Groups
Representatives of civic and fra-
ternal organizations of El Reno will
attend a meeting at 8 p. m. Friday
in the hlghschool auditorium to dis-
cuss the future work of the youth
guidance program in the community,
it was announced today.
Flarl E. Nunn, president of the
El Reno aerie of the Fraternal Order
of Eagles, has called the meeting
for civic leaders. It Is planned that
other community groups will take
part hi the program for hlghschool
studens of E3 Reno and the coun-
ty which has been organized under
supervision of members of the
Nunn pointed out today that more
Ilian 300 highschool students, all
over 14 years of age, attend each of
the semi-monthly parties held on
the second and fourth Thursday
nights of the month.
Don't stress juvenile delinquency,
stress youth activities," is the theinr
Nunn pointed to in organization of
the recreation program.
We hope the community will
share the pleasure and some of the
responsibility of seeing that ade-
quate facilities are made available
to the youths," Nunn said.
Civic club representatives will dis-
cuss a possible change In the meet-
ing place, and arrangements for
more frequent parties.
Did You Hear
A PPEARING lu (he February
issue of the Sigma Phi Epsi-
lon Journal, national publication
of the fraternity, is a picture of
Vernon McGinley and Bob Mod-
rail being initiated into Sigma
Phi Epsilon chapter at Oklahoma
A. and M. college in Stillwater
where they are students. Mc-
Ginlcy is the son of Mr and Mrs.
B M. McGinley. 1037 South Had-
den avenue, while Modrall is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Mod-
rall, 106 West Foreman street.
Billy Ross Robinson, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Ross Robinson of
Wann. formerly of near El Reno,
exhibited an Aberdeen Angus calf
in the Washington county junior
fat stock show at Dewey which
won the championship of the en-
tire show. He sold the calf for
*1 30 a pound, which brought him
*975. He also received a $200
registered calf as a prize. This
was the second time Robinson
exhibited a grand champion calf
In the Washington county show.
Fracas Takes Place
In Hollywood Club
HOLLYWOOD, Apr. 9 —(U.R)—
Crooner Frank Sinatra felled New
York columnist Lee Mortimer with
one punch in the foyer of Ciro's,
plush film-colony nightclub, be-
cause, he said today, the writer
"He called me a Dago-the
spindly singer said, “so I let him
Mortimer’s report to the sher-
iff's office didn't exactly Jibe
with Sinatra's version.
The 135-pound, 5-foot 7-inch
New York Daily Mirror columnist
said he was leaving the night-
club with a friend, Chinese Singt
Kay Kino, "just minding my own
business,” when he ran across the
"Before I knew wiiat happened,
frank hit me on the left side of
the head and knocked me down,"
» said in a sheriff’s report.
Mortimer said Sinatra's com-
panions held him down while the
singer pummeled him “two or three
"He said the next time lie saw
me he would kill me," Mortimer
told sheriff’s deputies.
Nightclub photographer Nat Dal-
linger helped Mortimer off the
floor, brushed the dirt from his
clothes and left with him.
Sinatra and his party—which In-
cluded a singer, a music publisher
and a Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer ex-
ecutive—left about 15 minutes
Mortimer denied tn&t, he made
any remarks about Sinatra, but
said that he has frequently men-
tioned in his newspaper column
that “Sinatra can't sing.” He said
he also had criticized the croon-
er's political viqws.
Treated At Hospttal
Mortimer was treated at West
Hollywood emergency hospital and
said he would see the district at-
torney later about pressing
Sinatra said lie struck Mortimer
to “avenge a personal remark.”
So far as Sinatra is concerned,
the incident is closed, he said.
The singer branded as “absurd"
reports that anyone held Mor-
timer while further blows were
He said he hit him once, felled
him and saw no need for more.
Hears Discussion Of
WASHINGTON, Apr. 9 -(/Pi-
President Truman explored the
economic problems of rising prices
during an hour and 40-minute
cabinet session today, but the
White House announced afterward
"no action was taken or is plan-
Charles Ross, presidential secre-
tary. gave this report to newsmen
after the special mid-week session
of the cabinet and Mr. Truman's
top economic advisers.
Added to the lineup arouud the
cabinet table were Edwin G.
Nourse, chairman of the president's
economic advisory council; Mar-
riner S. Ecclei, chairman of the
federal reserve system, and James
E. Webb, budget director.
The participants referred all
questions to Ross. He said there
was a "gefterel discussion" of the
price and' economic situation and
that President Truman "did a lot
Ross declined to detail Nourse's
report on the Inflationary out-
look. Yesterday, Nourse told re-
porters he viewed It as “serious.”
Asked at that time whether he
favored restoring price control,
Nourse told a reporter, “The Amer-
ican people seem to be pretty tired
Government figures show the
cost of living has Increased 18
per cent since the war ended,
and Mr. Truman has made it plain
that he is gravely concerned.
Views Stated Earlier
In his Jefferson day speech last
Saturday, he said prices "must be
brought down if our entire eco-
nomy is not to suffer.” Previously
he said he hoped businessmen
would see the handwriting on the
wall and reduce prices of their
One cabinet member said priv-
ately that even a small price cut
would be of great morale benefit.
He said the reduction per unit
would have to be small because
the profit margin per unit is small.
The president Is particularly
eager that industry should act
before the big labor unions begin
pressing new wage demands in
key industries such as steel and
Medal for Vets
Clarence O. Chappell. 314 South
Roberts avenue, has assumed
duties as patrolman in the police
department, succeeding R. C. Ray, „ ......
who resigned Monday, It was an- JUT0 and hts father-in-law, W. ^liOOftSUOII fflr NrlfTIP
nounced today by Lee Harvey, M L ove11' have l>een ln the Srocery JUyyBi,IUM 1X01116
chief of police.
business in El Reno for a number
While Your Phone
Is Out ot Service
Mail or Bring Your
Chappell, who formerly was em-
ployed by the Wolf Implement
company, was a guard at Cimar-
ron field in 1942 and was employed
hi the plant protection department
of Packard Motor company in 1943
Ray had served in the police i ty superintendent of schools, has
Miss McCarty Attends
Miss Glen Evelyn McCarty, coun-
department since Sept. 1, 1945.
Hond Is Forfeited
Wayne Stroud, Calumet, booked
Tuesday for overparking, forfeited j States and
a $1 bond in municipal court to-1 countries attended the international
day, records of Lee Harvey, chief | meeting which dealt with ele-
|of police, disclosed. jmentary education.
returned to her office after spend-
ing Monday and Tuesday in Okfa-
homa City where she attended ses-
sions of the International Associa-
tion for Childhood Education.
Delegates from the entire United
from several foreign
Is Rejected in Senate
OKLAHOMA CITY. Apr. 9—(U.R)
—A house proposal to change the
name of the state Industrial school
for girls at Tecumseh to "Girls'
Town" was rejected by the senate
which agreed to call it "Girls' In-
In opposing the suggestion to call
it “Girls' Town,” Senator Tom An-
glin of Holdenvllle said it would be
an Injustice to Father Flanagan's
‘Boys’ Town” ln Nebraska.
Because of the senate amendment
calling it “Girls Industrial Home.”
the measure now goes back to the
In Club Granted
M. A. Ashbrook and R. C. Rice
were granted life memberships in
the El Reno Country club In recog-
nition of their continued services
over a long period of years In' build-
ing up the club when the annual
stockholders meeting was held Mon-
Dinner was served (o an estimated
75 stockholders preceding the busi-
ness session. The committee in
charge of the dinner included Mr.
and Mrs. B. T. Coirway, Mr. and
Mrs Charley White and Fred Hix.
C. W. Drake presided at the meet-
ing when members discussed plans
for the club during the year.
Drake, who was board president
during the past year, was re-elected
to the board of directors. Others
named were Robert Ishmael. H. G.
Davis, Arnold SawaUisch and C. E.
Merveldt. The directors will hold an
organizational meeting later.
Fine Is Assessed
Ira L. Arnold, 44. Elk City,
booked at the police station at
8:30 a. m. Tuesday on a charge
of reckless driving, was assessed
a fine of *20 in municipal court
later ln the day when he pleaded
guilty, records in the office of Lee
Harvey, chief of police, revealed.
Fears of Drouth
OKLAHOMA CITY, Apr 9—(U.R)
—Fears of crop loss due to
drouth conditions earlier this year
were forgotten today as Oklahoma
farmlands drank up moisture from
heavy rainfall of the past seven
days. , <
The weekly federal-state crop
report said the state got Its most
thorough soaking of the year in
a week climaxed early yesterday
by rains which reached torrential
proportions in some areas.
Average preciptiation over the
state ln the seven-da*' period was
1.35 inches, compared with a nor-
mal reading of .85 inches for this
time of year, the government ob-
Field work had been delayed in
some areas due to lack of surface
moisture. After the recent heavy
rains, however, delay was reported
due to too much moisture.
Fall and spring sown grains
made good vegetative growth dur-
ing the week. Good stand; of corn
also were reported.
Spring gardens have shown good
progress and late gardening Is un-
derway, the report said. Orchards
are ln bloom, and damage from a
January freeze has been less than
Wheat, oats and barley made
excellent progress during the week,
the experts said. Oats and barley
seeded late because of dry soil
conditions of January and Feb-
ruary now Is ln good to fair con-
Although cattle have been re-
moved from many fields, western
Oklahoma wheat pastures were
said to be in excellent condition.
Native grasses also made good
vegetative growth during the week.
World War II occupation medal
soon will be ready for distribution,
says the war department. Front
view, top, symbolizes occupation of
Germany, showing the famed Re-
magen bridge, while the back pic-
tures Fujiyama, representing Japan
Ixiwis Says Welfare
WASHINGTON. Apr 9 —(^P)—
Trustees of the United Mine
Workers welfare fund today es-
tablished a *1,000 death benefit
payment tor the family of eacn
bituminous coal miner belonging
to the union.
The death benefits payments
were made retroactive to last
June 1, and thus the families of
the 111 victims of the recent Cen-
tralia, 111. disaster will be among
those aided at once.
The welfare fund now contains
$18,000,000 but John L. Lewis,
UMW president and one of the
trustees, told reporters the pre-
sent fund is "insufficient.”
Lewis asserted that when the
soft coal mines are returned to
private ownership by the govern-
ment, which has been operating
them since last May 29:
‘The United Mine Workers have
no intention of signing any con-
tracts that don't continue a wel-
He strongly hinted the union
will demand a levy of 10 cents a
ton on all soft coal mined to
provide the fund. The present fund
under government operation comes
from a collection of 5 cents a ton.
Showers or thundershowers In east
and central portions, drizzles in the
west; mild tonight with low tem-
peratures from 50 to 55. Showers in
the east, partly cloudy in the west
and colder Thursday
El Reno Weather
State of weather: Partly cloudy.
Has Heavy Rains
Eastern Oklahoma received the
bulk of overnight rains with Mo-
Alester recording .54 inch, the
United Press reported. The outlook
was for showers or thundershowers
in east and central portions and
drizzles in the western sector to-
night. More showers are due in the
east Thursday with partly cloudy
skies In the west and somewhat
Other rainfall reports Included
Muskogee .24 inch, Sallisaw .27, Tul-
sa .17. Ardmore .35, Ada .34, Waurika
.31, Frederick .04, Chlckasha .07 and
Fort Smith. Ark., 1.10.
The Washita river was still high
in the Clinton area of western Ok-
lahoma but was receding slightly
since that area received no rain of
consequence in the last 24 hours.
Yesterday's high was 78 degrees
at Guthrie and the low 42 at Boise
German Rocket Zooms
To Altitude of 64 Miles
WHITE SANDS PROVING
GROUNDS, N. M., Apr. 9 —(U.R)—
Army officers today described as
successful the "routine shoot” of
the 23rd German V-2 rocket which
was fired yesterday from the launch-
ing base here.
The rocket, which carried scien-
tific equipment ln its warhead,
reached an altitude of 64 miles. Re-
ports said that the missile attained
a top speed of 3,800 feet per second,
and that the fuel burned out after
Witnessing the shoot was General
Jacob Devers, commanding general
of the army ground forces. The army
said the next rocket would be fired
on Apr. 17.
Crack in Phone
May Be Near
Night and Day
WASHINGTON, Apr. 9—OP)_A
crack in the telephone strike dead-
lock was reported possible within
hours today as negotiators went on
with day and night sessions.
Persons in close touch with the
negotiations on long distance lines
phases of the national dispute said
the only obstacle to a strike-
settling agreement for that Indus-
try segment was:
Who will pay the cost of arbi-
trating about five issues between
American Telephone and Telegraph
company's long distance division
and the American Union of Tele-
With that question settled, the
informants said, the proposed
agreement could be referred to the
policy committee of the 49-unlon
National Federation of Telephone
Workers for approval. The policy
committee scheduled a meeting at
2 p. m. (Oklahoma time).
Might Pave Way
An agreement as to long dis-
tance lines would leave strikes of
various local Bell system operators
unsettled but might pave the way
for settlement of the entire strike.
'As for the money to pay arbi-
tration costs, these Informants pre-
It will come from somewhere.”
At a night session running far
Into the morning, it was learned,
federal conciliators wrote ‘a 10-
point contract for the long-lines
dispute. It would have left a few
of the national Issues to be settled
Then the question arose of who
would pay arbitration costs which
might run $20,000.
The unions said they couldn’t
and the labor department said it
lacked the appropriations to do It.
AI1 Questions Involve Money
The questions to be submitted to
arbitration In the proposed settle-
ment all involve money, the In-
formants said, although they did
not specify the exact issues other
than to say tTiat the NFTW’s de-
mands for a $12 weekly increase
was among them.
"We made progress but have not
I yet reached agreement,” said O. S.
Dring, chief negotiator for the long
lines department of the American
Telephone and Telegraph com-
pany. "I can't say how long the
strike will go on because that
would be prophesying.”
John J. Moran, president of the
American Union of Telephone
Workers, representing long-lines
workers, said the strike was "bound
to last at least one more day as
far as I know."
Walkout Is Nationwide
The current government spon-
sored conference Involved only one
phase of the strike—the wage dis-
pute on the long-lines affiliates of
the National Federation of Tele-
phone '.Workers. Government con-
ciliators hoped a settement for the
20,000 long-lines workers would
provide a formula for settlement
with the unions representing the
rest of the 300,000 strikers across
Meanwhile, as the coast to coast
strike of telephone workers affili-
ated with the NFTVV continued in
its third day, service across the
nation was reduced to 20 percent
of normal for the Bell system's
.26,000,000 telephone subscribers.
No End Is Seen
For Bus Strike
OKLAHOMA CITY, Apr. 9——
Robert Bowers, president of Okla-
homa Transportation company, said
today there appeared to be little
hope of settling the strike of 100
OTC bus drivers and the company
was making preparations “to hire
new drivers and resume our busi-
Bowers said the company was
resuming limited service on its Mc-
Alester route tomorrow. The com-
pany will run three schedules dally
Instead of the eight in effect when
the drivers, members of the
Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen,
struck Mar. 7 for higher wages.
Bowers said someone entered the
company's garage at Chlckasha the
night of Apr. 3 and attempted to
sabotage two buses. He said a large
quantity of sugar was poured into
the gasoline tank of one bus and
a hole punched in the radiator of
Request Made For
More Parking Meters
Business men In the 200 bio
North Choctaw avenue present
a petition to the El Reno cl
councU this week asking th
parking meters be Installed on t
east side of the street.
City officials expect to ha
meters to be Installed in the bio
ln the near future.
Here’s what’s next.
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 56, No. 34, Ed. 1 Wednesday, April 9, 1947, newspaper, April 9, 1947; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc919707/m1/1/: accessed December 15, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.