The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 54, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 19, 1945 Page: 4 of 8
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B1 Reno, (OkU.) Daily Tribnat
The El Reno Daily TribuneJ Inside
dally except Saturday from SOT South Hook Maud atana
land aa aaeond-olaaa mall mattwr undar tho aet of March a, MIS
BAT 1. DTBB
Editor aa? Publisher
Hippy Birthday, Dwr Adolf, Hippy BMhdiy to VmI
Thursday, April 10,
Division of tha Of flea ad
The ASSOCIATED PRESS U exclusively entitled to the urn of re-
plication of all the news dispatches credited to It or not credited by
idle paper, snd also to all the local news therein.
All rights of publications of special dispatches herein also are reserved.
DAILY SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY MAIL IN CANADIAN AND
BY CARRIER ADJOINING COUNTIES
jne Week___________• -30 Three Months---------11 AO
three Months___________RB Six Months----------------MAO
£>t yeM________________M OO One Year
Including Bales Tax
WASHINGTON. Apr. IB —(Spe-
" clali—Nazi propagandists, who
Thursday, April IB, IMS
Our pedigree is all right, we are sons of God: l»mi father to Israel,
and Ephrucm Is my first born — Jeg, 31:9.
Philadelphia and San Francisco—II
MEARLY 30 vt-tir* after the constitution of the United
^ States was written and submitted to the states. Thom-
as Jefferson wrote: "Some men look at constitutions with
sanctimonious reverence, and deem them like the Ark of
the Covenant—too sacred u> Is- touched. They ascribe to
the men of the preceding «ge a wisdom more than hu-
That reverence which Jefferson noted has grown
throuRh (he years. Today we are inclined to be forgetful of
the constitution’s early history and of the amendments
which wo have soon fit to make in it. Because the consti-
tution is Rreat and impregnable today, we sometimes talk
as if il had been conceived in harmony and horn in tri-
umphin'.1 strength and full-blown pertection.
So we should la- vigilant against demanding the same
impossible perfection of tho document that will issue Irom
the San Francisco conference. And perhaps it will increase
that vigilance if we review a little further some of the
circumstances of the constitution's birth.
* * *
have become adept at twisting
truths into whatever kind of state-
ments will meet their own needs,
would now have people believe that i
the Oerman occupies* of the coun-
tries they overran during their «|rly
victories were magnanimous to the
Frits Sauckel. relch manpower
commissioner, declared recently:
"Never before in history has a vic-
tor behaved more nenerously toward
the vanquished than National So-
cialist Germany did toward France.
Belgium and Holland. This applies j
equally to Poland. Russia and the de-
feated Balkan nations."
As quoted by the Nasi Tranaorean !
agency. Sauckel pointed to the "In-
troduction of order and ’efficiency”
in those countries and asserted that
"settled labor conditions assured a
decent living, adequate wages and
sufficient food and clothing."
"In fact," the German official
added, "these nations enjoyed
amenities on a scale hitherto un-
known. particularly In the Soviet
union. These are facta based on
Sauckel neglected to mention, of
course, what these "Indisputable
^PRIL 6 was "horse day" In Japan.
rpHE structure of free representative government explicit
in its final form was the fruit of expediency as well as
idealism. Smaller states, bucking control by New York.
Pennsylvania and Virginia, the Big Three—and how mod-
ern that sounds—won such compromise victories as pro-
portional representation in the house and the popular vote
for presidential electors by threatening to walk out of the
At first the constitution found its support among the
rich, and its opposition from the poor and a handful ot rich,
“visionaly" champions of democracy. The series of Feder-
alist papers by Hamilton, Madison and Jay helped greatly
in swinging popular opinion. But even so, Rhode Island,
which had refused to send delegates to the convention,
waited three years before ratifying the constitution.
The annual observance, design-
ed to "boost the people's love for
horses." was celebrated, according
to the Japanese Doinel agency, by
"mobilizing truck horses which
shoulder an Important mission In
the droyace field and putting them
it. work in the transportation of food
and reclaimed silver."
The Japanese Equestrian associa-
tion. sponsors of the holiday, also
sought to emphasize to the people
the worth of horses by “driving
home the importance of military
remounts,' Domel said.
Canadian County, Btoto of 01
■oat half (EH) of tha NorthOai
quarter (NEH) of Motion to
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
STATE OF OXLAHOMA'TO: ' North of range
J. W. McLoud, trustee. If living L M..
end if dead his unknown heirs, ex- free and clear of all claims
MUtora, administrators, devisees, tercet of any of you the above
defendante and It will be ed
trustees, and assigns,
helw. necuton, administrators, de- • tiffs’ otherwise parfact"tlU#Jto*
a mm'q; igwQM
ever quieted and
The i them against each
dials and remote of Arrabelle Rohde, setting up or claiming:' any inter
deoaasad: Tha heirs, executors, ad* 1 In said real totate.
SsSSHS?; ,h“ naassM
UwwmT J'&afsa: ■«* welden,
If dead h^untt helm'&ecu- Attorney* for
tore, administrators, devisees, true-!
toes, and assigns, if any: A. E. (Published In
Stewart, If living and If dead hi* Tribune, El R*
unknown heirs, 'executors, admin-
istrators. devisees, trustees, and as-
signs. If any: Ann Southerland, if
living and If dead her unknown
5. 18. IB. 1946.)
IN THE DISTRICT COURT
AND FOR CANADIAN COUN1
helr.T executors, admtnUtratomT de- 8TATB OFm°K^”OMA
ssar "* M e.
You and each of you are hereby ..... ~VJ~T .
notified that you have been sued, Lilian Baker. Defendant.
In the Diatrlct Court of Canadian !8TATE OT OKLAHOMA
County. Oklahoma. In a petition T0 LILLIAN BAKER:
tiled In the above numbered action Take notice that you have b<
wherein Lee L. Rohde and Carl E. sued In the above-named court
Rohde are plaintiffs and you and said plaintiff. Event E. Baker,
each of you are defendants and that divorce on the grounds of adul
you must answer said petition on or and you. said defendant, Lilt
before the 17th day of May. IMS. Baker, must answer the petlti
or the same will be taken aa true , filed herein by said plaintiff on
and it will be adjudged and de- before the sixteenth day of M
creed that plaintiffs are the own- 11845, or said petition will be toi
era In fee simple of the following ee true and Judgment for said pis
described real property situated In tiff for divorce will be rendered t
Canadian County, State of Okla- ' cordlngly.
Behind the Scenes
BY PETER EDSON
NT.A Washington Correspondent
homa. to wit:
Fourteen feet off the South side
of Lot four (4) All of Lot five
(5) and five feet off the North
side of Lot six <6> All in Block
183. City of El Reno, as shown by
the recorded plat thereof.
Lots thirteen <13t fourteen (14)
and fifteen (15) Block 118, City
of El Reno.
Lots sixteen (16) seventeen U7>
and eighteen (ll) Block 130,
City of El Reno
Dated this fifth day of April. 18
i SEAL i Court Cle
W. L. Funk.
Attorney for Plaintiff.
i Published in The El Reno Da
Tribune. El Reno, Oklahomi, Af
| 18. 26. May 3. 1945.)
Vf/ASHINGTON, D. C.—With the whole world wondering what
W kind of President Harry Truman will make, this is the estimate
of the man’s measure as given by people who have worked with
By Hazel Hartzog
United Press Correspondent
and It will to further adjudged T%LB££?
that Arrabella Rohde and L F. Itoh^ecu^^dmtoleh
-Rohde each died intestate the own- ! I?”'. P^vUe«?' Trustees and J
er of all or an Interest In all of the - - Immediate and remote.
• Published in The El Reno Dally
Tribune. El Reno. Oklahoma. April
19, 26. May 3. 10. 1945.)
THE STATE OF OKLAHOMA TO:
Frederick 8 Plel.
They admit frankly that Trumanjwill have to be a great President
to be considered'even good, but that is more of a
'rfilO point is that the constitution has grown more demo-
' cratic, stronger and more effective with the passing
years. Today, thanks to the hill of rights and subsequent
amendments, it stands before the world as a paragon of
political right and wisdom, however short we may fall of
fulfilling its letter and spirit.
The moral of this short refresher course is obvious.
The San Francisco conference, also sailing an uncharted
course, is bound to produce an imperfect plan. By refusing
it we should have nothing to take its place. By accepting
and amending and improving it we can look with confi-
dence toward a world in which men may live out their
lives in peace.
You nre hereby notified that Ralph
M. Plel. Plaintiff, has filed in the
Youngsters are already looking forward to the school
board stepping out in favor of the springlK>ard.
There are more important points to turning fats in to
your butcher than those he gives you.
Winter weather and truck travel have fixed it so you
can stay on the right road and still be in a rut.
Hitler is well known
he’s on the carpet.
for chewing the rug—and now
In th<- annual race between weeds and vegetables the
weeds are leading by a few inches.
District Court of Canadian County,
Oklahoma, a petition wherein you,
Frederick 8. Plel are defendant,
unri that vou must answer said
net It ion filed by plaintiff on or I
before the 31st day of Mav. 1845. or
said petition will be taken as true
and Judgment will be rendered ad-
judging that the plaintiff is en-
titled to have cancelled of record a
certain Quit Claim Deed involving
the Southwest Quarter igWM of
Section Twelve (12), Township
Thirteen < 13) North of Range Five
• 5). W.I.M.. Canadian County. Ok-1
lahonia. which Quit Claim Deed was
filed in the office of the County
Clerk of Canudlan County on or
about the 16th dav of March. 1844.
and further adjudging that said
deed was never by the plaintiff de-
liveied to the defendant, or any
other person, and that the plaintiff
ts the absolute owner of said
fouthwest Quarter i8W'«i of
Section Twelve >12). Township
Thirteen (13). North of Range
Five <5>. W.I.M.. in Canadian
and that the title of plaintiff in
and to said property will be quieted
against the defendant and all per-
sons holding under him. and that
the plaintiff is entitled to possession
of said property and all the rente,
income and profits from same, and
that the delendant is not and never
was the owner of said real estate.
Dated this 19th day of April, 1945
reflection on the time than on the man.
Comparisons always being odious, it is perhaps
impossible to try to stack up Truman beside
Roosevelt. They are two entirely different types
of men. There are millions of men lfke Truman.
There was only one Roosevelt. But Roosevelt had
his weaknesses and Truman has his strong points
wjiich Roosevelt did not have. Truman's admir-
ers say these ctwncteristics might even give their
'man the capacfty(H'well-as toe opportunity to be
a better chief
TYOLLYWOOD, Apr. 19 —(U.Ft)— A
-31 A full fleet of fire engines, their
sirens screaming, thundered its way
into Paramount studioa the other
day In answer to an alarm. And a
more distinguished bunch of fire
wagon chasers you couldn't find any
The fire wasn't In a script,
was the real thing, although of "B"
i picture Importance. All that burn-
ed was a clothesline length of film
;.ln the music cutting department.
But the clanging trucks did bring
KlSWb^iSSS^dSSJSSSi ! Notice"’"is”hereSy*^given that
above described and their
E. D. Mark. Deceased.
under the law of succession of the
jruTttjs j I;
and It will be adjudged that the de-1 hereby notified that y
reaction when the shock of Roosevelt’s death was first felt, is there-
fore said to be entirely a false alarm by the people who know Tru-
man's Washington record and should therefore be in a position to
judge his capabilities.
Roosevelt for the
sjan Job ahead.
The political election campaign alarm of “Think 1 Paramount’s movie-making to a
of Truman In the White House!’’ which was a natural enough reflex temporary halt.
J Sonny Tufts and Olivia de Hav-
illand were taking a walk In the
auu between camera set-ups on their
picture. “The Well Groomed Bride.”
'T'HIS is admittedly a prejudiced-appraisal. But at the time when igo Sonny and Olivia hot footed It
1 all eyes are on the man from .Missouri, wanting him to succeed, after the engines like a couple of
realizing he must succeed, anxious to give him every encouragement
in assuming the world's greatest responsibility, this is the only fair
appraisal to give Truman the chance that he deserves:
There is no question of Truman’s honesty or sincerity. He works
hard. That, plus a large share of good luck, have put him where
he is today.
In carrying out the work of the Truman Committee he did not
hesitate to move in against sacred cows—business or political. On
his carpet were called U. S. Steel, Curtiss-Wright and Alcoa, Basic
Magnesium. He flayed the Army on Canol and the Navy on its
initial landing craft bungles.
it fendants are barretf'by “the Fifteen i h,ve been sued end must answer 1
claiming any Interest hi said prop- SiX
erty adverse to plaintiffs’ titleand I SJ «
plaintiffs will be granted further uktn a* true: *nd will to a
equitable relief. ,
Dated this 31st day of Mafch,
• SEAL) Court Clerk.
Rinehart end Welden.
Attorneys for Plaintiffs.
/ "IN postwar domestic issues it can be claimed that Truman is for
KnHar ifi-.uinHoH (Won Rnoupufilt was hRcause Truiniin hi
after the engines like a
Alan Ladd and Bill Bendlx rode
their bicycles from the set of "The
Blue Dahlia" and reached the scene
of action In time to get first-row
Robert Cummings and Don de
i Fore ducked a rehearsal for "You
Came Along” and mingled in the
The fire itself didn't cause much'
damage. But there was a lot of
j water around from the sensitive
automatic sprinkler system which in
the cutting rooms U
better grounded than Roosevelt was because Truman hud the
time to study these issues while Roosevelt was preoccupied with the
war and international affairs. The Truman committee’s third annual
report, issued in 1944, is now pointed to as one of the first analyses
on the problems of reconversion, ............ ....... „ ______ „
While his dominating interest with the Senate war investigations Sprlnkle Ht anything hotter than
were production, supply and the maintenance of a sound national w_rm hreath
economy on the home front, Truman was also a member of the . h ..
Senate committee on military a Hairs. That gave him the opportunity Perchance the blaze was caused
r* * fni i #-----* i to follow closely the planning and strategy. So he does not go to the by one of my incendiary love scenes
OunoHiolfo JSL * ™ , z. ! White House a novice on military matters and besides, the war is ( with Barbara Britton In ‘The Vir-
. _ . , , „U7 . iro Dorothv to won no matter who is President. ! ginian\” bragged Tufts. “One of
Nazi Propaganda Minister Goebbels says, havt ^ pogg. Fogs and Fogg, ’ ^ j_____ __________—J—»--------------- - the cutters tells me that scene has
MONTANAN IS HIGH SCORER EVERYTHING FOR HOUSE j ‘“jJ Kum£“d*Med pMt the
, ANACONDA. Mont. —<U.R>— Per: HOUSTON, Tex. - <U.R>- This As tn€ pump«rs clanged past the
| haps one of the greatest highschcol
• scoring records In the nation’s 184^
' play was set during the recent Mon-
tana tournament, when Jimmy Cor.
dial, Anaconda forward, scored 99
points In four games for an average
of 24 points a game.
iaaen as true, ana it wui De •
Judged that the plaintiffs are t
legal and equitable owners of t
following described property, to-fc
Lot Forty-four <44> Block Fif-
teen <15) Fair Addition to thi
City of El Reno. Oklahoma,
and Judgment will be rendered ft
(Published In The El Reno Dally
Tribune, El Reno, Oklahoma, April
5, 12. 19. 1945.)
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
THE 8TATE OF OKLAHOMA TO:
The unknown heirs, executors, ad-
ministrators. devisees, trustees^ and
assigns. Immediate and remote of
Ina Law Robertson, deceased: Joe
T. Carroll, If living and If dead his
unknown heirs, executors, admin-
istrators. devisees, trustees, and as-
signs. If any: W. A. Stork, if liv-
ing and if dead his unknown heirs,
executors, administrators, devisees,
trustees, and assigns. If any: M. C.
Boatright. If living and If dead his
unknown heirs, executors, admini-
strators. devisees, trustees, and as-
signs. If any: defendants:
You and each or you the above
named are hereby notified that a
petition has been filed In the Dis-
trict Court of Canadian County.
State of Oklahoma. In the above
numbered cause wherein Clifford O.
Palmer and Mary E. Palmer are
ever quieting title to the said prt
ty In the plaint:'" '
plaintiffs and you and each of you
low." More to the point is merely, "We are
Down Memory Lane
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
Lesson in English
Apr. 19. 1920 ______
J. A. Hatchett had as her quests yesterday Dr. [to) wealth he has health.
WORDS OFTEN MISU8ED: 8ay,
“I sat beside <by the side of)
George." and. "Besides (in addition
OFTEN MISPRONOUNCED: Pu- j
erile. Pronounce pu-er-il. u as In
as in 111, accent1
and Mrs. C. E. Clymer and son and Mr. and Mrs. Ned Loon-
ey who motored over from Oklahoma City to visit with
P. P. Duffy who is ill at the El Reno sanitarium.
Mrs. A. L. Nicholson and daughter, Mrs. Carl Hocker,
entertained at cards Friday honoring their house guests, j Observe the final e.
Misses Margaret and Elizabeth Gresham and Mrs. Joe Bil- | synonyms: Addicted, accustom-
lingslea of Paris, Tex. Mrs. Bert Loy assisted in the hos- I . ' Bttached, habituated, disposed.
thief obviously wanted to set up
light housekeeping. He robbed
the Houston home of Mrs. E. N.
Ooodell of a basket, electric toast-
er, waffle Iron, chair, two pot-
holders. bread, bacon, eggs and a
casting department, one of the
front-office executives was seen
shaking his head sadly and moan-
"Awful. Those men are not the
right type to play firemen."
the above named are defendante and
that you have been sued by said
plaintiffs and must answer the peti-
tion filed In said court on or before
the 18th day of May. 1945. or said
petition wllf be taken as true and
it will be adjudged and decreed by
the court that Clifford O. Palmer
and Mary E. Palmer are the own-
ers In fee simple of the following
described real property situated In
tiffs and against t
each and all
And it will be further adjudg
that E. D. Mark died Intestate,
resident of Canadian Court
State of Oklahoma, and at the Ui
of his death was the owner In 1
simple of the above described pix
erty. and that his sole and u
heirs at law who took or were e
titled to take real property un<
the Intestate laws of succession
the State of Oklahoma, and the I
terest that each respectively to
will be adjudged to be as follows:
Katherine J. Mark, widow, sn u
divided 1/3 Interest
Robert E. Mark, son, an undlvlfi
Anna A. McDonald, daughter,
undivided 1/B interest
Martha E. Colley, daughter,
undivided 1/9 Interest
Emmet D. Mark, son, an undivl
ed 1/9 Interest
Margaret A. Crltes, daughter,
undivided 1/9 Interest
Nora Onan, daughter, an undivl
ed 1/9 interest
Dated this 19th day of Apt
Court Clerk of
Canadian County, Oklahon
Dorothy Lorenzen, Depu
Fogg. Fogg and Fogg,
Attorneys for Plaintiffs.
By william Itrpst
use, e as in her,
OFTEN MISSPELLED: Lo*(-nge.
pitalities. ; WORD STUDY: "Use a word
Mrs. F. H. Clark and daughter, Miss Edith, entertain- (three times and It Is yours.” Let
ed at a luncheon Saturday having as guests members of | *“ increase our vocabulary by mas-
chapter M., P. E. O., and members of the Athenaeum , ^rlng one word each day. Today’s
club. word: INCOHERENTLY; in an un-
_ • I connected manner; without due con-
Apr. 19, 1935 1 necU°n °f parU ”He poured out
Miss Billie Williams, student of University of Okla-
homa at Norman, is spending the Easter vacation in the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Williams, 1521
East Cavanaugh street,
Mrs. Margie Housley and daughter, Miss Zetta Belle,
507 West Hayes street, departed Friday for a week’s visit
with relatives and friends at points in Kansas.
Mrs. W. B. Embury and daughter, Miss Marjorie, of
Kansas City, Mo., arrived Friday morning to spend the
week-end in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Boon.
100 South Barker avenue.
Bob Evans, student of the University of Oklahoma,
is spending the Easter vacation in the home of his par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Evans, 415 South Roberts avenue.
Mra. Louella Marshall of Tulsa, is spending the week-
end in the home of her daughter, Mrs. Glen M. Ricker,
608 South Barker avenue.
his story very fast and incoherent-
Private Breger Abroad
By Dave Breger
Look and Learn
Simplest of Wills
Admitted to Probate
TULSA, Apr. 19 —(U.R»— One of |
the simplest wllte ever fUed here
has been admitted to probate by j
the county judge. The will, made
by Joe Bates at Portland, Ore.,
was a letter addressed to Stephen |
Battler, Tulsa. It read:
“I will be operated on the 10th I
—they tell me It Is serious. You I
will be notified In case— ,'
"This Is vour authority to dis-
pose of my things any way you
want to if I don’t pull through.”
Bates died at Portland Jan. 10.
' ;■ L'
1. Which of the four types of blood
I Is most prevalent?
i 2. During what president's admin-
, istratlon did the xyx correspondence
| take place?
3. In honor of what king was Ja-
; cobean furniture so called?
< 4. Olve the next line: “Ihe time
: has come the Walrus said.”
j 5. What color Is indigo?
1. Forty percent of the people have
zero blood; 43 percent have A; 13
percent B and 8 percent have AB.
3. President Adams; 1797-1796.
3. James I of England.
•' 4. "To talk of many things.”
Problem a Day
.. Hap-py BIRTH-day, dear Da-vid! Hap-py birth-day
to you! Signed: ‘Dorothy, Mom, Dad and Sts.’" -
What Is the area, In square Inch-
es. of the ring formed between the
circumferences of the Inscribed snd
circumscribed circles of a square
whose side Is 40 Inches?
1256.64 sq. In. Explanation —
Square 40; mulUply by 2 by 14 by
3.1416 (pt). Divide 40 by 2; square
and multiply by 8.1419; subtract
these two results.
19-15. King li JHHIA *»yiiy».tli
"Don’t worry youiwlf over the grocery bill a dear. Let thd
grocer do that!”
Here’s what’s next.
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 54, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 19, 1945, newspaper, April 19, 1945; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc920013/m1/4/: accessed November 17, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.