The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 55, No. 94, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 18, 1946 Page: 1 of 6
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Are You ^'btaX&ypte in Primary Election July 2? Friday, June 21, Is Last Day To Register
The El Reno Daily Tribune
gle Copy, Five Cents
Most Bakeries Are
BY UNITED PRESS
r millers hoped today that the
shortage had reached its
s of householders still formed
eery stores and bakeries across
nation, but for the most part
i was obtainable despite gloomy
lotions last week, there were no
ead bakery shutdowns,
t bakeries managed to stay
and turn out bread. In many
bakers were more concerned
shortages of sugar and other
ts than they were about
city of flour.
A. Bui Us, president of Gen-
MUls, told 300 bakery managers
o that their short term
was “not encouraging." But
ded that "there Is reason to
we are near the darkest point
Anderson States Views
11s believed that the speed with
ih the bread shortage could be
depends on how much wheat
be made available from the
crop, and on whether the
unt of wheat fed to livestock
retary of Agriculture Clinton
deraon said In Chicago that
wheat and meat situations
Id be cleared up as soon as con-
s decides what to do about price
iderson told a news conference
as soon as both houses of con-
reach an agreement on the
control bill, meat and wheat
be shipped to market in amounts
aching normal. The price will
e ter mined by what kind of blU
passes. ,he said,
owever, Anderson said the but-
ortage would continue through
i year despite the 11-cent per
price Increase authorised by
OPA. The Increase came too
to do much good, he said.
Elevators Are Fall
erson attached smaU slgnlfl-
to reports that farmers hi the
ral plains and southwestern
at regions were hoarding their
at In hopes of a price increase.
Undoubtedly some farmers arc
ling back their wheat,” he said,
t nearly all the country ele-
>rs are completely full and the
rat is moving along in greater
ntities than we had hoped for.”
e believed fanners would seU
Jr wheat rather than let It rot.
pointed out that with limited
age facilities they could not
ihold It long.
city-by-clty survey showed
t only a handful of bakeries had
ed. Of those that did. many
Id have stayed open on a cur-
ed basis but decided to close
UJD MEANS UNITED PRESS
El Reno, Oklahoma, Tuesday, June 18, 1946
m MEANS ASSOCIATED
Melons Are 'Siamese Twins'
Volume 55, No. 94
Jane Strickland has quite an armful there—a “Siamese twin'
melon, with each of the twins a good size. The rare formation was
exhibited at the recent Leesburg, Fla., watermelon festival.
ipletcly and grant employes a
\rmv Tells Of
Kidnaping of British
JERUSALEM. June IB —(/P)—A
reliable Informant said four Brit-
ish officers were kidnaped today
from an 9fflccrs club at Tel Aviv
by a dozen Jewish extremists arm-
ed with tommyguns.
The new outbreak of terrorism
spreading throughout Palestine
came after a wild night in Haifa
when nine Jews were killed In a
pitched battle after they attacked
tlie central railroad shops. The
deaths during gunfire and 15 ex-
plosions at the railway yards raised
the toll in reoent days to IB
The Informant reporting the
kidnaping at Tel Aviv said the
bandits were believed to be mem-
bers of the Jewish extremist or-
ganization. Irgufl Zvai Leuml. The
British officers were believed seized
as hostages against the Impending
execution of two Irgun members,
sentenced to death last week for
participating in a raid last march
on a British army camp.
Tile dozen terrorists raided the
Hotel Yarkon. which has been a
leading officers club In Tel Aviv for
several years. Their victims were
blindfolded and forced Into taxi-
cabs, the informant said.
(The British war office in Lon-
don expressed surprise when in-
formed of the reported kidnaping,
asserting that "this is the first we
have heard of it.”
i Reuters reported from Tel Aviv
that the British sixth airborne
division was scouring the city for
the kidnapers and their victims,
Dodd Cites Figures
For Kansas Farmers
KANBAS CITY, Mo, June 18—
(U.R)—Norris E Dodd, under-secre-
tary of agriculture, told more than
500 Kansas farmers, bakers and
millers yesterday that even with
the harvesting of this year’s bump-
er wheat crop that government
control will be necessary for at
least another year.
The undersecretary added that
the hunger of millions throughout
the world will require It and went
on to say that wheat was the first
line of defense.
Dodd said that government
wheat experts were baaing their
1946 plans on an expected yield
at “slightly more; than -w billion
bushels." The undersecretary men-
tioned that an expected carryover
of about 100,000.000 bushels would
be added to this total.
Of the total expected Dodd said
that 450.000.000 bushels would be
used for domestic use, about 10
percent less than was consumed in
this country during the last 12
months. Eighty-five million bushels
will be used for seed; 7,000,000
bushels for industrial uses; 150,-
000.000 bushels for livestock feed
and 140.000,000 bushels for carry-
over. he said. Approximately a
quarter-million bushels would be
left for export purposes.
Government control was import-
ant. Dodd said, to protect the
proper division of the crop.
Dodd said that this country had
exported nearly 500.000.000 bushels
of wheat to war famine countries
in the last year.
He was the principal speaker at
the annual Kansas wheat improve-
ment field day.
Plans Sale Of
OKLAHOMA CITY’, June II—(UJD
—The war assets administration sat
out today to employ several hundred
skilled sales workers for a concerted
campaign to dispose of upward of
$100,000,000 worth of surplus war
goods In Oklahoma.
R. D. Wllbor, Jr., regional WAA
director, sold the federal agency
neqged "everything from top-flight
merchandisers to day laborer*, par-
ticularly sales supervisors, salesmen,
Inventory and sales clerks, people
familiar with stockroom procedure,
and others to handle cash and
War veterans will receive prefer-
ence In the hiring, Wllbor stressed.
He sold the jobs would lost from
six to IS months—or until the sur-
plus gocXis disposal program ends.
“We want to hire as many as we
can at the sales sites such os Okla-
homa City, Tulsa, Pryor, McAlester,
Clinton, Altus, and other cities,”
The number to be employed will
depend on the amount of supplus
goods to be offered, “probably 50
to 100 at each site,” he said.
Hie WAA director urged Interested
persons to make applications Im-
mediately, although hiring prob-
ably will not begin until after July
He said applications were being
taken at WAA headquarters in Ok-
lahoma City “but we expect to ask
the U. S. employment service and
civil service local secretaries to help
as soon as we can give them the
Job specifications and rates of pay.
The first sale has been scheduled
at Tinker Field, Oklahoma City, for
early July, with an original inven-
tory of about $18,000,000. But Wll.
Freak Tornado in Michigan Leaves
At Least 17 Dead; Over 100 Injured
Searching Parties Hunting Through Debris Today For
| Additional Victims; Property Damage May Total Millions
PETkOIT, June 18—(A*)—A freak River Rouge. Mich., a Detroit su-
tornado struck viciously Monday
rht into southern Michigan and
I a cent Ontario, Canada, and left
lid today a death toll of at least
If and more than 100 injured.
Searching parties hunted through
a one-hundred foot path of devas-
tation m Canada for possible addi-
tional victims. The identified dead
led 13, but hospitals In the
idsor area reported at least
sven or eight" other victims crit-
M|Uy injured and near death.
.The search through the debris
k*gan at the tint streak of dawn
Bps than 12 hours after the twister
roared across the Detroit river and
into a sparsely settled rural area
burb and home of the huge Ford
Motor company Rouge plant, sustain-
ed the first shock of the tornado
shortly after « p. m., but tiny Sand-
wich, Ont., bore the full fury of the
blast. Property damage was expected
to run Into the millions of dollars.
The storm lifted homes, people,
automobiles, freight cars and out-
buildings high in the air and
hurled them to the ground hun-
dreds of feet away.
More titan 100 houses were de-
stroyed and another 300 damaged
on the Canadian side of the river,
Rescue work was hampered by
four Inches of rainfall that feU
after the tornado. Skies cleared
at daybreak, but the weather bu-
reau predicted continued showers
during the day.
Oovemor Harry F. Kelly of Mich-
igan sent the 31st regiment of state
troops to River Rouge to aid with
relief and guard against looting.
Search for additional victims was
centered In the rural sections out-
side Windsor, under the direction cl
Rain-soaked searching partiel
probed the splintered debris with
the faint beams from hand lamps
throughout the night.
The tornadlc winds, accompanied
by rain, hall, thunder and lightning,
hit first at River Rouge, then Jump-
ed across the border Into Canada,
lifting water spouts on the half-
mile wide Detroit river.
Toward Italy Softens
PARIS, June 18 —(/P)—A com-
promise between Russia and the
western powers on the question of
Italian reparations appeared In the
making today os the Big four for-
eign ministers turned their atten-
tion to the sum which Italy must
pay for Joining with the Nazis In
A more lenient Russian attitude
toward Italy, apparent In yester-
day's discussions of minor eco-
nomic phases of the Italian peace
treaty, gave rise to hopes that the
reparations Issue might be settled.
Reparations, along with the fu-
ture of the port of Trieste and the
disposition of Italian colonies, were
a principal stumbling block which
"JU'EW YORK. June 18-UJ.P.)—
-a Y As Champion Joe Louis and
Billy Conn took final light lim-
bering up exercises to peak them
for tomorrow night’s $2,000,000
title bout, thousands of the na-
tion's fight fans poured Into
New York today, Jamming
downtown hotels and restau-
Manhattan became the mecca
of maul for the richest sports
crowd In history—people who
could pay from $100 to $200 a
ticket; but Mike Jacobs an-
nounced that the “small fry”
would not be forgotten. He
would place 10,000 general ad-
mission tickets on sale at Yan-
kee stadium at 6 p. m. tomor-
row. These $5 tickets entitle the
purchasers to standing room In
the rear of the grand stands.
_ presented the ministers from
bor expected a total of tSO.OM.OQg^eedHnf any major
of war goods to be disposed of be
fore the Tinker Field sale site Is
closed. Amounts to be sold at other
concentration points In the state
were not announced.
reported to be fliers.
(The agency said two British j For
AD NAUHEIM, Germany. June I soldiers were seriously wounded In
j-OP)—Tire U. 8. army announced Jerusalem when attackers fired'
lght It had foiled ail escape at- from a Passing taxicab).
apt of soldier prisoners held
J WASHINGTON. June 18 —(A*>—
'OPA today authorized an immedi-
ate increase of 3.3 percent In re-
tail ceiling prices for passenger car
| tires. I R|E
OKLAHOMA CITY June 1&_The same percentage increase.
—Bob Fenlmore. twice an All- granted to offset producers' higher
America football back for Okla- wage and materials costs, also was
homa A. and M. college, probably
'e as witnesses in the Lichfield
rdhouse trials. A tunnel tjeneath
lr guardhouse floor was dlscov-
lie disclosure came as a court
rial trying Colonel James Kll-
t, former commander of the Lich-
d guardhouse In Digland, re- _____ __ _____ _ ______
ed to quash proceedings after two j wtn not be Inducted Into the arm-
's of bitter arguments. | pd forces for another month, if
lie army s public relations office then, it was indicated today when
1 the tunnel was found beginning j a state draft appeals board meet-
granted to manufacturers and
wholesalers. It also aplles to mo-
The new retail celling for the
I popular size 6.00—16 4-ply posaeng-
to a small closet and had been lng wag postponed.
i four feet. Guards estimated only _ . . . . ,. . er tire, which OPA said represents
ew more nights of digging would 70 Percent of all passenger tire
ve completed the tunnel beneath "g bclleduU-d Ior to?“? t® collsid" sales, is $15.70 on a nationwide
high barbed wire fence which °. ™ bftsls- ls ot «>
es as a prison wall.
12 Men Are Arrested
n 'Literary Club' Room
others from a 1-A classifications cen(A
j had been called off because of lack i higher prices apply only to
101 ” <,uorum' tires sold for replacement purposes.
Fenlmore. was scheduled for in- j Last wcetc OPA granted manu/ac_
| ductlon last month but It was de- turers ^ increafie on tires for new
;layed when A**1* of^lals ap-|cars ^ aut0 niakerll ^ not
. -““-1ELFH1A, June 18—(U.R)— pealed the classification, arguing permltted to pass this on to the
in McOurk. 4$. was held in $600 Fenlmore should be permitted to public ln hlgher prlceg Ior new
J today on bookmaking and complete his education before in- carg_
rlselllng charges after Magistrate . duction. He has one semester to go.
ward Williams refused to ac- j He cannot be inducted until the
a description of his establish- i appeal Is passed upon by the board,
;nt as a “literary club.” and headquarters said It probably
>urk told the magistrate that would not meet until next month.
Bn though 12 men were taken Into
study ln a room littered with rac-
! forma and scratch sheets, It
i’t a bookmaking establishment.
'It's a club; a literary society for
study and development of the
udrey O. . Crow, 27. Redder
booked early today on a'
of running a stop sign, for-
a $2 band In municipal court
In toe day, records of Lee
, chtal ot pohoe. disclosed
Johnson Appointed As
State Draft Director
OKLAHOMA CITY. June 16 —
<U.R>—Governor Robert S. Kerr was
notified by national selective serv-
ice headquarters late Yesterday
that Lieutenant Colonel Robert W.
Johnson had been appointed state
draft director. Johnson had been
recommended for the post two
weeks ago by Kerr.
He succeeds Colonel Olive E.
Murray, who asked to be relieved
of his duties to return to his form-
ulate of weather; Clear aud warm, jer position as president of Murray
Fair fa.'1. Nose. I school of agriculture at Tjaxego.
Scattered thundershowers and
cooler tonight and Wednesday; to-
dap 80 to 95.
El Reno Weather
For a 24-hour period ending at
1:30 a. m. todayHigh. 98; low. -74;
at 6:30 a. in., 86.
at their meeting here last month.
American Informants quoted
Russian foregin Minister V. M.
Molotov as saying curing the dis-
cussions yesterday that he wanted
to make the burden on the Italian
people as light as possible.
At another phase ln the debate,
Molotov sought to place a ceiling
on the total damages Italy might
be required to pay to allied na-
tionals for the loss of their pro-
perty within Italy.
Molotov had insisted at the last
meeting that Italy pay $100,000,000
ln reparations to the Soviet and
$200,000,000 to Yugoslavia, Greece
l and Albania. The western powers,
asserting that Italy’s economy
could not stand such a direct levy,
urged at that time that reparations
payments be ln the form of Italian
washlps and other categories of
Boy Scouts Are
Ten Chisholm Trail district Boy
Scouts were given awards at the
first outdoor court of honor this
year at Legion park Monday night.
Baker H. Mekme. phalrman of the
advancement committee, an-
Certificates of award and merit
badges were given to William T.
Graham, second class Scout; Don
Stevenson, first class Scout; Tom
Peabody, for camping; Lloyd Mc-
Cullough. for public health; Jack
Keller, for flremanshlp and handi-
craft; FayF. Bailey, for bird study;
Appeal for Funds
OKLAHOMA CITY, June 18—(U.R)
—Tlie threat of another Infantile
paralysis epidemic In Oklahoma was
emphasized today by Governor Rob-
ert S. Kerr's appeal for funds from
tlie National Foundation for In-
Kerr wrote Basil O'Connor, direc-
tor of tlie national foundation, that
$30,000 was needed to expand fa-
cilities of the poliomyelitis ward at
Crippled Children'8 hospital here.
Hospital Superintendept Paul Fes-
ler reported to the governor that
lack of runds now limited tlie polio
ward to 15 beds. Hie hospital now
lias 15 infantile paralysis patients.
The hospital will require $45,000
but Kerr advised O'Connor that
local chapters of tlie polio founda-
tion could be expected to under-
write part of tlie expense.
The governor suggested the foun-
dation forward $7,500 with the un-
derstanding that more would be
forthcoming as needed.
P?,lnte<! °Ut ‘"f and Barrel Mchaught. for home
Infantile paralysis threat was not ,.. , ,r
Awards were presented by
yet serious—nothing to compare
wltli that of 1943—but explained
they were attempting advance pre-
cautions In an effort to head off
More than 500 persons were strick-
In Heat Wave
Monday's High Mark
108 Degrees at Alva
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS
The mercury hit another high for
the season ln Oklahoma Monday-
soaring to 108 at Alva, which re-
corded the previous high of 107 Sun-
However, a break ln the current
heat wave was promised by the fed-
eral weather bureau, which forecast
lower temperatures during the next
24 hours, with a possibility of show-
Only rainfall officially reported
in the state Monday was .05 Inches
at Boise City, in tlie extreme west-
ern end of the panhandle.
Weathermen said thundershowers
might fall at any point in tlie north-
west section during tlie day, and
predicted scattered showers for the
entire state tonight and Wednesday.
Temperatures this afternoon were
not expected to go above 95 degrees
anywhere in the state.
Readings of 100 or above were
fairly general over western Okla-
homa Monday. Beaver In the pan-
handle and Waynoka ln the north-
west reported 104 degrees; Ouymon
ln the panhandle and Woodward ln
the northwest 102 degrees, and Boise
City in the panhandle, Elk City in
the west central and Altus ln the
southwest 100 degrees.
Extreme lieat and winds the last
week rapidly dried out surface mois-
ture and gaideners and fanners ln
some sections reported rain would
However, wheat farmers ln the
northwest kept Uielr fingers crossed
against rains that might seriously
George R. Angell. B. M. McOlnley
and P. B. Vandament of Yukon.
Scout Charles Haun was given
a $5 prize on behalf of troop 388
tahoma1 d1^nlt“u,P‘^SlS n °!“ ' atT^uTo^nor the harve8t * dluni‘«e Uie ***
lahoma during the 1943 epidemic. , grain.
McCullough, of troop 388. was
awarded the rank ot Star Scout
by the advancement committee.
Angell spoke at the meeting.
tlie worst ln the state's history.
Motor Freight Carriers
Seeking Rate increases
OKLAHOMA CITY. June 18—<U.P>
—Hilrty motor freight carriers ap-
peared before the corporation com-
mission today asking increases In
freight rates ranging from 6 to 50
Indications were that other busi-
ness organizations would protest
Uie applications during a three-day
The motor freight carriers asked
for toe Increases on toe grounds
that a»ts of operations have In-1 calif., departed Monday after a
creased tremendously over toe past 10-day visit with Mr. and MI*,
few year*. Lorenz Bchledht, southwest of B
In their application they stated. Reno. and with other friend* here,
that several companies were faced, They win visit several point* In
with bankruptcy because of present Nebraska before returning to their
WASHINGTON. June 18 —-UPV—
The senate military commltee re-
commended today that General
Mark Clark be promoted to toe
permanent rank of major general
despite objections from some men
who fought under him.
Mr. and Mre. Pete Meyer. MY,
and Mia Paul Meyer of Sen Pedro,
El Reno Tennis Players
Win Over Edmond Team
An El Reno tennis team won five
out of eight matches played
against an Edmond team at Ed-
mond Sunday, the El Reno players
taking three doubles and two
singles matches while losing one
doubles and two singles contests.
In the feature engagement. Ed-
mond's NO. 1 performers, Hughes
and Pippin, who earlier In toe
month won the Oklahoma City
pork festival toumement. lost to
Bennett 8. Enfield and Marshall
Nichols of tlie B Reno team.
Other players for B Reno In
Sunday's matches were Virgil
Shaw, Roy Musgrove and M. E.
A return engagement has been
set tentatively far Sunday, June
39, at S Recto.
Will Be Drained
A Future Fanners of America
truck will spray city alleys with DDT,
insect killer, during toe week-long
cleanup campaign which opened
here today, James Bass, drive chair-
legion park, Four-Mile creek and
weed patches ln toe city also are to
be sprayed with toe bisect killer
while stagnant pools are to be both
sprayed and drained, Bass sold.
The Junior chamber of commerce
cleanup campaign opened here to-
day wlto Boy Scout broom brigades
sweeping streets ln toe downtown
business district. Hiey were followed
by a crew which waslied down toe
streets with a fire hose.
The DDT facilities, Bass said,
will be available, at a nominal
charge, to businessmen who wish tc
spray trash containers, storerooms
•Interested persons should call
Bass at telephone No. 241 or H. O
Keller, secretary of the chamber oi
commerce, at No. 1188.
Tlie city will take advantage of
tilts offer by having the city hall
building and the Jail at police head-
quarters sprayed, officials said.
Another phase of toe campaign
will be carried out by the garbage
department which will assist busi-
nessmen ln cleanhig alleys.
Morris Viewed As
OKLAHOMA CITY. June IS —
l/P)—Charles O, Morris, now assist-
ant state examiner and inspector,
ls regarded as the likely choice of
Governor Robert 8. Kerr to suc-
ceed John Rogers. 74. state exam-
iner for the last 20 years, who died
Morris was assisstant to Rogers
for 10 years, and had been asso-
ciated with the examiner for five
years previous to Ills elevation to
The assistant examiner is a can-
didate for toe election to the posi-
tion and it ls possible that Kerr
might hesitate to appoint him for
fear it might appear to influence
toe campaign. However, Observers
regard Morris as toe logical choice,
since he has headed the office
during Rogers’ lengthy illness. The
appointment ls expectant following
Rogers' funeral tomorrow.
WASHINGTON, June It —(J*»)—
The house military committee to-
day rejected a senate proposal to
place domestic development of
atomic energy ln the hands of a
five-man civilian commision. In-
stead. It voted to require at least
one military member on toe board.
In closed session, the committee
voted also to permit the president
to appoint as many as two military
members to toe commission, wlto
a mandatory requirement that he
name at least one.
Hte committee also changed
Furid Nay Top
In Sales Taxes
OKLAHOMA CITY. June 1$ —
<UA)—The final amount of the state
general revenue fund surplus for
this fiscal year ending June 10
depended today upon the action*
ot insurance companies that have
protested $1,400,000 of taxes col-
lected under Oklahoma’* 4 percent
gross premium levy.
Tax collections continue to run
ahead of last year, and the state
tax commission predicted theee
would raise the previously estimat-
Tax Commissioner B-nest Black
pointed to action of the Prudential
Insurance company ln iiimiMhig
Its appeal attacking the state In-
surance tax law, after a decision
last week by the U. a supreme
court upholding a levy In
If other companies follow suit
and remove their protests tying up
the taxes before July 1, Block sold
there was likelihood the general
revenue surplus might go over $11,-
FI gores Compared
Meanwhile, toe commlmton re-
ported sales tax collections In-
creased 17 percent ln April, and 20
percent ln May over the corres-
ponding months of 1946. Only
Caddo county showed a decline ln
April, and Black mid Incomplete
tabulations Indicated that all 77
counties had gains during May.
Bales tax collections In May
totalled $3,113,415, up 10 percent
from May last year, but only
slightly shove the $2,121,244 in
April this year.
The total Increase In sales tax
collections for April as compared
with April of last year was $307,-
386. One county, Delaware, regist-
ered a 100 percent gain In collec-
tions from $1323 to ISAM.
Hie tax commission summary
revealed that Ouymon, Anadarko,
Arspaho and Sayre were the only
county seats showing declines in
retail sales. Total sales collections
were $2,121,244 as compared with
$1613.849 for April 1945.
Better Business Indicated
Merchants ln eastern counties
generally indicated better business
for the month. Gains by counties
included McCurtatn, 76 percent;
LeFlore. 54 percent; Payne and
Pushmataha, 50 percent; Cotton.
44 percent; Haskell. 41 percent;
Ottawa, 34; Harmon, 33; and Bry-
Tulsa county collections ln April
Increased 15 percent from $326,133
to $375,290. while Oklahoma
county's was up 14 percent from
$418,588 to $480,180. Oarfield was
up 33 percent from $47,822 to $83,-
627 and Muskogee county was up
19 percent from $50,195 to $50,755.
Search Made For
CLINTON, June 18—(U.B—Ollvin
Lawrence Rose, 22, war veteran of
near Clinton, was ln serious con-
dition at a hospital here today
after amputation of his right arm.
Injured ln a hit-and-run accident
on a small bridge near Bessie last
Highway patrolmen were hunting
for a truck hauling a wheat comblue
Uiat sldeswlped Rose's car on the
bridge and continued without stop-
ping. They said the 16-foot curing
blade from the combine was found
at the accident scene. It apparently
had been tom off In toe collision.
More than an hour after the
accident, a passing motorist, Irving
Goertnger, Cordell, found Rose lying
ln a field near his damaged cor and
brought him to the hospital. The
veteran had lost considerable Mood,
Farm Woman Recovering
From Copperhead's Bite
senate provision ln atomic control
legislation which deals with the
powers of the military liaison com-
mittee to consult with the commis-
sion on military matters.
It eliminated a requirement that
toe hsison committee keep the
commission fully informed of its
activities, but retained a senate
provision requiring the
to keep the liaison gn
committee hopee to m
rice on th* MU latar
PURCELL June 18—(UJD— Mrs.
A. K. Franks. 32-year-old form wo-
men, was on the road to reeoveey
loamy from snake bite, thanks to a
I mercy dash by highway
a to bring serum from
The woman's husband 1
to s Purcell hospital :
several hour* after
bitten by a
their farm 11 miles mrttiTset
Lexington. Her luteal hod epe
ed the au~~
knife to b
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 55, No. 94, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 18, 1946, newspaper, June 18, 1946; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc919853/m1/1/: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.