The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 59, No. 278, Ed. 1 Sunday, January 21, 1951 Page: 4 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
" *2* "wont Saturday from 307 South Rock Ulaad Avenue,
*nMt™ *» wcand-olaw mall matter under the act of March 1, urn.
Editor and Publisher
IMUN WARD mo D. WARD
inatae* Manat er Neva Editor
Clreelation and Office Manater
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Aaaoclated Presi la entitled exclusively to the use for republlcation
■of all the local newa printed in this newpaper. as well at all AP newt
80 ITT HERN NEWSPAPER
; DAILY SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY MAIL IN CANADIAN AND
BY CARRIER ADJOININO COUNTIES
Week------------------$ J3 Six Months ..................aj an
One Month------------------$1.1# Three Months________ am
°*>* Ye"---------------------#11.00 One Year .............. W H
Elsewhere In Stale-One Year 88.50-Out ef state.....$11.00
Including Balci Tax
Sunday, January 21, 1SS1
[A foolish person cannot release wisdom you may give him, It It tied
,np In hit own futility. Do not waste your lime. As he that blndeth a
•stone In a sling, so Is he that ylvcth honor to a fool—Prov. 28:1,
Well Worth a Fight
JFATHER'S letter to his draft-age son.
The other day I heard a man say he hated to look into
me otner aay i neani a man say he hated to look into
, the eyes of 18-year-olds because they seemed to accuse him:
"What a mess your generation made of this world "
No doubt some of the guys do feel genuinely resentful of
their elders because of the state of the world. However, there
\ must be a lot more who realize that the state of the world
, is a sort of serious accident or grave natural disaster, not
. a dirty trick we dads pulled on them.
. ^ seems to me the fellows who are putting on uniforms
might very well say: “This is a helluva note and we wish we
didn t have to fight, hut anyway, folks, thanks lor giving
. us the kind of life which is worth defending."
Maybe the minority of resentful guys are resentful only
because they aren t conscious of the issues.
• * *
JF your generation were under u Communist state, you'd
have been taken over by (he government when you were
in grammar school and brought up as a little puppet, with a
stock answer to everything. As soon as you were able to
tote a rifle you d have been doing military drill. Most of
you would be put in factories, where wages and hours were
esUbhshed by the state and not at all like any American
r°p may ,have been a bit strict now and then,
Sr^kWonSe!1' Tl"1 P“rt°f“urcompen“u»“
ct,*1 ?an,t/eel a"y Personal responsibility for Joe Stalin and
* lifl rme,°.f “I?mun,8m- but I sure take pride in the kind of
f Aki! °f W f h?Ve tried t0 set UP here in the U.S.A.
. as 1 bate to see you and other guys your age
I d^feel Vnfh.Hr[UPt their.,education» »»d Put on uniforms,
Id feel infinitely worse if you didn’t. The worst tragedy
j ffghtlngTor ^ 10 fCel that °Ur kind of world isn,t wortb
• DeODle'havenT °ff *j|d tS!fe a broad view- our bind of
dr 1 budy- They °Pened up this continent
and set up the fairest government ever created. Even folk
whose parents and grandparents came here from other coun-
tries, like ours, can claim this as their heritage?
Sunday, January 21, It
OFEAKINO ol horror*, u who
° Isn’t these day*, the Intrepid
soul who climbed aboard an air-
liner with a (tick ol nitro-
glycerine In his pocket ie the
‘last word' In something.
I like the French phrase for It,
le dernier crl," because It
me 'deni near cry’ to think about
This Last Night
Bff Ferd IVmukmlm
COPYRIGHT 1951, BY NEA SERVICE. INC.
WHEN the forests were cleared and a country grew up,
th-«V!Ty®ne.,1 by and larg*> K°t a pretty fair shake. Sure,
there were injustices, but we’ve gone a long wav toward
' jus??! tcm?mi'ntHan? W> WiGK<> a lon* WH-V more if we can
T«Wp oil m t0 11 W,thout the interruption of war,
eduJSon and S? °“[- 8ystem mo8t kid* *et an excellent
Ss fjJ as theirCUm- They Can just about
as iar as their brains and willingness to work will takP
them. A lot of people worry to make sure they get the right
SthT„r^h - U»f.
-• 2® comnu'nism is a damned dirty disease
??ht it th" thC trappin^ of « religion, and weVe got to
A? tbe way we Woult* bubonic plague. We’ve got to
c1ecen?foTk he,vCan?et Tk to thc progmsing li£
That ends my speech, Son. What do you think ? Dad.
THE STORY: Paul Twlng, seek-
ing to correct what he believes to
be an InJusUce. kidnaps his niece
Judy from her unworthy mother
and flees to New York with May
Jenkins, who believes In him. May
and Judy, who separate from Paul
for security, arc nearly caught in
the police dragnet, but they escape.
Paul, in trying to contact a sea
captain friend, Martin Jaboe. who
can take Paul. Judy and May out
of the country. Is tipped off that
officers arr waiting for him at the
shipping agency and that ha Is to
get in touch wi t lynsdaptoin Ctoas.
Cross glvto Paul instructions. Mean-
while, May has left Judy In a movie
while she goes to meet Paul, then
she discovers that a man la follow-
ing her. The man catches up to her
and blocks her path. May Is forced
to stop and face him.
• * *
THE man spoke. "What are we
A walking in circles for?" His
voice had a sharp Latin accent.
His eyes were shaded by his wide
hat brim so that Just two flecks
of reflected light peered at her.
May Jenkins was sure he was a
“What do you want?" she de-
manded. It had taken all of her
courage to bring her voice out. She
was shaking. Her hands were hot
He rubbed his mouth and his thin
pointed chin. "I think you arc play-
ing games with me. We go round
May .started forward as though
tc pass him. He put his hand on
her arm and held her.
"Walt." he stepped In front of
she cried, "I'm In
"Let me go.”
'Big hurry to go in circles! Come,
you go with me. Yes?"
If he arrested her now, Paul
would be safe. She would have to
tell the police where Judy was, But
then they knew. They must have
seen her take Judy to the theater.
They probably had her already.
Poor little Judy, she'd be so
He took her arm again. "Come,
baby. I have a nice place Just three
blocks." She hardly heard his w
He exerted genUe pressure on
arm and they started up tow—u
Broadway. ' You do not look happy.
You should smile. You should laugh.
We will have much fun. Later we
go to good restaurant for fine din-
ner. I have plenty money."
| First his oily voice and then the
I meaning of his words penetrated
the whirling confusion In her mind.
They had reached the corner. As
the force of her sudden understand-
ing struck home, she tore her arm
May stared at him In astonish-
ment and then the pent up anxi-
ety, the worry and fear that had
claimed her burst forth In hys-
IJIHE man looked at her with
growing concern. People pass-
ing by stared at the fratl young
girl shaking with wild laughter as
tears streamed down her checeks.
He became uncomfortable?
"Look, baby,” he pleaded In a
low voice, "What Is wrong’ I say
you should laugh. You laugh too
much. Maybe you don't feel so good.
Some tots who won’t jrive the «nmn
medicine a Rood licking get one themselves. *'
her again. "You tell me where you I Come." He tugged at her arm "We
go. Maybe wcjto together, huh?" | go to my place, you will rest. You
fat.Ii^iASfcprice~*p'1 ll"pl““ *» p« it i»
Down Memory Lane
Aniwer to Previoui Puzzle
Jan. 21, 1931
starting the second half without a uoint tho FI d0„„
Indian cagers scalDed ths p-j i di * p ' ^ Reno
»»• me" ,MI
pounds and 14 ounces whSTS. f n C?tch W,e‘Khed three
“ it tipped the ,cal. ,t, loejj ™,U h,S“
com3r.“l^,T„rS |°h a,,cnd,’ I’-'""'. Post
Reno J Ami? , . the re*wlar meeting of the El
Keno post. American Legion, Thursday night
Irene Hann^eHectivl demon;trat|°n Miss
after a meet nV of Vh. ,1( was made public Wednesday
Beatty, district atrellt ucommi881°ners with Miss Eva
conti sSltTrk fteST* that she wiU
4 It is ■ type
# Man's name
14 Unit of wire
19 Indian weight 9 Corrects
18 Narrow 10 Warble
(comb, form) 11 On the
2 Sea nymphs
28 Distinct part
17 Compass point sheltered side 33 Idea*
18 Handles ’ 18 The dill
20 Pang 21 Anger
22 Preposition 24 For fear that
23 Highway (ab.)25 Rowing tools
24 Ore deposit
40 River valley
43 Soviet river
48 Woody plant
feel much better." May yanked her
arm from his thin dark fingers.
"You fool," she gasped, "you fool!
Oet away from me! Oo away!"
His face grew even darker. "What
you mean, 'go away'? Don't tell me
'go away.' You come to my place."
Once more he took her arm.
"Leave me alone!" May screamed
at him. She pulled to free herself
from his grip. Paul was waiting. It
was late. She had to get to Paul!
Pedestrians slowed or stopped to
watch them. A policeman broke
through the crowd.
"What's going on here?” the po->
liceman demanded. "What's this guy
doing? Is he bothering you. Miss?”
The man broke in hurriedly. "Wc
Just have little argument, officer.
She's my girl."
The policeman looked to May dor
confirmation. She desperately want-
ed to turn him over to the law, to
get rid of him, to get away, but her
fear of the police was more desper-
ate. Miserably she nodded in af-
The officer snorted. “Well, don't
be standing on my beat airing your
troubles! Beat It, both of you, be-
fore I run you In. Cwan!”
* * *
rpHE man muttered quick assur-
A antes and bustled May through
the curious crowd. He carried her
along rapidly toward West End ave-
When they were free of the crowd,
he said. “You arc a good girl. You
act so funny back there for a min-
ute I think you don't like me." He
laughed. "You see. I treat you real
nice. We have big time."
May didn't answer. She went
along at his side until they came
to the next corner. She wanted to
be certain that they were out of
sight of the policeman and the
others who had observed the scene
May looked back and was re-
lieved to see an empty street behind
them. Then she turned to him.
"Please." she said. "I didn’t want
to get you in trouble, but I don't
want to go with you. Understand?
Even if you don’t believe me, I do
have a date. It’s Important and I’m
late. Now leave me alone. Let me go.
Please! And goodby."
Without waiting for a reply. May
turned and scurried up West End
avenue. The man hesitated a mo-
ment, then he ran after her.
(To Be Continued)
Alice Hughes says Rosle-the-
Riveter la back on the Job at
Republic Aviation. She says the
gal riveters will wear their 1843
costumes of stocks, hair nets,
sweaters and sneakers, drawing
the line at the regulation visor
Such headgear Is certainly not
decorative but it must be prac-
tical. and for my money, looks
far better than a scarf tied any
fashion around the head. Mr.
John, the well known fashioner
of women's headgear, might, In
an Inspired moment, drape a
scarf bewitchlngly about the old
bean, but the copy a to Rosie,
methlnks would be something
painful to behold.
Right there, I believe, Is the
Immovable barrier In the progress
of women toward their sought-
for goal—equality. They can in
most Instances do as good work
as men. and In some instances,
better, but by and large they
won’t be regimented. Just like
Rosie, "I’ll dedicate myself to this
Job, but I won't wear that hat.”
And whether or not they receive
equal pay depends not on how
well they do their work, or If they
wear the regulation hat, but how
greatly they arc needed.
Someone familiar with cat psy-
chology, answer me this one. Our
Cissle, too old for romance, and
long a seeker of superlative cre-
ature comforts, such as sleeping
on the down quilts, has recently
token to sleeping all day in the
house and going out after the 10
o’clock news to a lonely, cold,
nightly detail ol patroling the
roof of the house.
Can’t Imagine what's got Into
the old stlly, but I wonder too
about people and their peculiari-
ties. I always arrive at this con-
clusion: What a horrible, dull
and uninteresting world this
would be if people weren’t funny.
But cats on loose boards or tin
roofs are something else again.
"That’* «noufh—you don’t have to KEEP saying ‘i
__ **. «h. ah, ah*... r *
WORDS OFTEN MISUSED' Do
not say, "I caught cold since I left
y°Z iT?" 8ay' "I cau«ht co>0
after I left your house."
Glazier. Pronounce gla-zher. a as
In ate. accent first syllable.
OFTEN MISSPELLED: Mono-
tone; mono. Monetary; mene.
SYNONYMS: Living (noun), live-
lihood, subsistence, sustenance.
WORD STUDY: "Use a word
three times and it Is yours." Let1
us increase our vocabulary by mas-
tering one word each day. Today's
word: BONHOMIE; good nature;
pleasant and easy manner. (Pro-
nounce bon-o-me. first o as In on,
second o as in no unstressed, e as
in me. principal accent on last syl-
lable). "His bonhomie was Infectious
and Increased his popularity."
Private Frank W. Meyer, sc
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Rumfelt
North Barker, has completed
basic training at Lackland field
Antonio, Tex., and has been tj
lerred to Keesler air base B
New Face on Clock
Saves School Cash
Look and Learn
1. Whkt Is Alaska^ fehtof river?
2. Who was the first great
3. What Is the four-footed ani-
mal that cannot walk?
4. What is a mendacious per-
5. What famous book has for Its
subtitle, "Meg, Jo, Beth and Amy?"
1. The Yukon.
2. Noah Webster (1758-1843).
3. The sloth, which Just swings
from tree to tree.
4. One given to falsehood.
5. "Little Women," by Louisa
CHAMPAIGN, ni„ Jan. 20—(U.R)—
The University of Illinois reports it
saved 8600 In maintenance costs by
giving a "new look” to the old
clock atop the Illini Union building.
Porcelain enamel laces replaced
painted wooden dials in 1946.
Arthur E. Sawyer, chief building
engineer, said the enamel still is
as good as new and thrt at least
$500 has been saved in paint, scaf-
folding and labor costs.
The clock was a gift from the
university's class of 1878.
For lov* or fun
W# havo tha on#!
Don’t Mias Seeing Ov
Other Wonderful Glfta
For Your Valentine.
189 South Bickford
NEVER TOO LATE
STEILACOOM. Wash.. Jan. 19-
<U.R)—McNeil Island prison officials
said tbday 40 inmates have register-
ed for a Dale iCarnegie course In
"How To Win Friends and Influ-
Church and Home Weddings
First Natl Bank Bldg.
Call for Appointment
Phone 285 or 1244-J
Hal Owen Marie Powell
GOOD f CJODS s-1i.uui, ~
OPEN ALL DAY
Werfi Bras, fanphnszt Cs.
Your Massey-Harris Dealer
SALES AND SERVICE
All Work Guaranteed
USED MACHINERY OF ALL KINDS
SEE US FIRST AND SAVE $$$$$$
"We Don't Meet Competition—
We Make It"
phone 49 El Reno, Okla.
'JZ S*t£* Si”".'' A banner
erected on the front of an m "b*"" " ,,u«“ utuiner
approach of the mov£ ^[^7* £
28 Brother of
31 Senior (eb,)
Problem a Day
nppedto Uttere tZ2£LSten X*“V U* ?lnd’ ™
in from the south. E R sL™ ^ ,8 rong breeze b,ew
pleased with the realist,V Ahelater « so
pleased with the realistic touch that hl u m&TSGr’ ia 80
even remove or repair the shreddS Uner not
* f-tot and an ^electric ^train. ^
. JS fiSS “** °f - ttbtMJSS
Ink*. 1T™*- _ a_" ... _
;5fcr. a w. Roo“ve't' »irthd., s«iur.
38 Symbol for
48 High card
81 Worthless bit
84 Recent (comb,
88 East (ft.)
88 Wise men
87 Oriental coin
If 4 is subtracted from one
number and 16 from another
number twice as large as the first
number, the remainders are equal.
What are the numbers?
12 and 24. Subtract 4 from
for smaller number; multiply
2 for larger number.
4 ADMIRAL TELEVISION STS
16" Picture Tube
SwvWf Breakfast — Plate
Lunches and Specialists* In
Steaks. Sea Feeds, salads
*»I ItaUau D lakes
1401 Sunset Drive
CARL asu! ORACB UTTEBO
COMPUTE WITH AERIAL AND INSTALLATION
Only $70 Down—15 Months to Pay
Use Our Easy Pay Plan—We Corry Our Own Paper
C. S. DCATHERAOE,
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. 59, No. 278, Ed. 1 Sunday, January 21, 1951, newspaper, January 21, 1951; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc920280/m1/4/: accessed August 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.