The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 52, No. 145, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 17, 1943 Page: 1 of 6
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, August 16, 1943
ils Is Making
ction at Fort
> E. M. Daniels, Washing
C., chief of remount fo
rtermaster corps, arriv'd
at Fort Reno to con
Inspection tour of the re
1 Daniels is a former com
officer at Fort Reno.
ERS DEVELOP HITTER
>UIS —(U.R)— Rookie Loui |
one of the few reason
ins have to be happy thes
ie hard-hitting young out
is hit above the .300 mar)
omlng a Dodger and look, j
illy great prospect for th
1 Cuban. Olmo started th
th the Montreal farm clu' j
International league an
) well he was brought u
♦OIMIIIV MEXICAN NEAT SOWDft
Generous sixecosts little.
And you make even great-
er savings In larger sixes.
nty are out to
Id a “C anadian
that will strike
r 4-H Club and
extra Bond this
Single Copy, Five Cents
The El Reno Daily Tribune
VP) MEANS ASSOCIATED PRESS A, TT1 Punn rilrluhrvma Tlinodav Aucriict 17 1QA9 flip) mrans tin mm prekr
El Reno, Oklahoma, Tuesday, August 17, 1943
(U.PJ MEANS UNITED PRESS
For War Chest
To Be Coordinated
In All Counties
Selection of local leaders to
head the United War Chest cam-
paign in various communities in
Canadian county was announced
today by Leonard Smith, county
chairman of the campaign. Organ-
ization leaders to direct committees
in conducting the drive in the
rural areas of the county will be
completed within the next week,
Oklahoma's United War Chest
campaign will be the state's par-
ticipation in the National War
Fund solicitation planned through-
out the country this fall to raise
a fund of $125,000,000 for all war
appeal agencies with the excep-
tion of the American Red Cross.
It is planned to coordinate the
state's campaign so that the solici-
tation will be held simultaneously
in every county in the state. Okla-
homa's quota has been fixed at
$1250,000. County quotas w’ill be
set within the next few weeks.
Wewrrka Is Local Chairman
As local chairman to direct the
drive in El Reno. 8mith lias chosen
Fred A. Wewerka. Mrs. I. W. Doug-
las will serve as trice chairman
for El Reno.
J. A. Wheatley has been chosen
to handle tt~ drive in Yukon.
Kenton Petree will head the cam-
paign in Union City. George Bul-
lock has been named chairman
at Calumet, J. Paul Loosen at
Okarche, Mrs. Chester Spltler at
Mustang and Mrs. E. A. GUI at
Organization of local teams to
conduct the actual solicitation will
be left to the chairmen selected
in each locality. Smith said.
T« Provide Single Medium
Tike National War Fund organi-
zation has been set up on the rec-
ommendation of Washington to
provide a single medium through
which funds may be solicited for
all necessary war aid activities.
Through it. duplications in effort
Islands of the Pacific—Pinpoint Batflefronfs
IPt. Hu rot IK fh
Volcanic island, ont
at 31 >■» Kitr'.H
Witchcroft * J0^
33 mi. long, has
ft Jop Ai
Flat, sandy atoll,
araa about 2 sq. mi.
RABAUL AREA I BOUGAINVILLE
Uerp I* goon
Level coostland, many
Clive volcanoes inlond
k C'e.-Wlv Hat bo?
Largest of Solomons;
araa is 3500 sq. mi.
Mere dots on the map pi the Pacific, these islands loom large in the war strategy leading to the
eventual defeat of Japan. Each has its place in the jilted land-sea-air attack picture. Paramushiru. Jap
base in the Kuriles, .has been bombed twice, while Kiska, the enemey's last foothold in the Aleutians, has
been shelled and bombed repeatedly in a prelude to invasion. Wake has been raided by navy and
army bombers seven limes. The big enemy naval air base at Truk is a future objective, while positions
in tlie Rabaui area have been frequently attacked by Mar Arthur's airmen. Bougainville, next big
island in the Solomons, is a potential invasion target. Jap bases in this area have undergone many raids.
Nazi Iron Law
Take Drastic Steps
LONDON Aug 17—<U JO—Norway
was reported under drastic military
law today as Nazi occupation au-
thorities and their Quisling puppets
. , moved to wipe out a suspected fifth
are to be eliminated and repeated cojumn solidifying in advance of an
solicitations made unnecessary
Participating organizations in-
Tlie USO. the United Seamen's
service. War Prisoners' Aid com-
mittee 'providing aid to American
'Speculation in Quebec, where
President Roosevelt and Prime Min-
ister Winston Churchill were about
to meet for their sixth war confer-
ence. suggested that an invasion of
Did You Hear
A/IRS EDMOND KEHRER. tile
Iformer Miss Pauline Jones,
who was graduated from El Reno
hlghschool last spring, has been
made group leader In the Ham-
mond aircraft plant hi San Fran-
cisco. Calif., where she is em-
ployed. Mrs Kehrer, who com-
pleted a course offered by El
Reno highschooi in aircraft sheet
metal work last term, formerly
made her home with her hus-
band's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Charles E. Keiirer. 804 South El-
lison avenue. She now is resid-
ing with her father. Ben Jones,
in San Francisco Her husband
is serving with the army medical
corps in England.
and allied prisoners in enemy western Europe would be among the
first tangible results of their meet-
ing and Norway and France were
camps'. Russian War Relief. United
China Relief. British War Relief
society. Relief for Occupied Coun- I i^eiy piaces for'atUck.)
tries 'including Greece. Poland.
France. Yugoslavia. Belgium. Czech-
oslovakia. Holland and Norway.
Refugee Relief Trustees, and U. S.
Committee for the Care of Euro-
Premier Vldkun Quisling pro-
claimed a new emergency law giv-
ing his personal storm troops or-
ganization virtually unlimited pow-
ers over Norwegian lives and prop-
erty and creating special courts to
deal with all patriot activity, a
Stockholm dispatch said.
Police Chief Executed
The "special courts" were de-
scribed as courts martial in fact if
Ixiw of Degrees
Recorded at El Reno
Shots Fired In
Five Men Injured
In Fight at Detroit
DETROIT. Aug. 17—«>***—A fight
between 25 A. F. L. teamsters
union pickets and an estimated
800 C. I. O. dahy workers in front
of the Jolmson Milk company,
plant in suburban Hamtramck this
morning resulted in injuries to
five men. Two men, who received
first aid for injuries, were de-
tained for investigation.
A. F L. and C. I. O. unions
have engaged in a Jurisdictional
dispute at the company headed by
George A. Johnson. Last week,
Johnson signed a contract with the
C. I. O. United Dairy Worker* re-
placing a previous contract with
the A. F. L. Dairy Workers local.
Johnson said A. F. L. team-
sters union pickets had forced his
plant to close yesterday and that
when they appeared again this
morning the C. I. O members
left their work in some 15 C. I O.
organized dairies and chased tlie
Oklahoma's first cool spell in more pickets #way within five minutes. OKLAHOMA CITY. Aug 17—
than two months moved into the Captain William Mallnoski of the i ^—Draftees rejected for mental
state last night to end. at least Hamtramck police said he was in- j reasons—many of them iound liold-
chlt * Mhe**Oslo°c 1 vn*rpohco**d e - lemPorarU> ■ lhe worst hP*1 wav* ,n formed several shots were fired ! ing down good Jobs—are being re
In Kail Mishap
In a damage suit filed In Cana-
dian county district court by Ar-
thur F Emms. 44 of Oklahoma partment. was executed yesterday
City, against Oklahoma Railway after being convicted by one of the
company and Robert K Johnston. I new courts of disloyalty to the oe-
trustee, the plaintiff is seeking cupatton power."
Judgments totaling $17,177.75 for No appeal is allowed from Uie de-
personal injuriet. medical expenses cimoiis or ine courts
and damages to property. Nazi occupation troops, gestapo Other overnight lows Included
Tlie Emms petition filed in tlie a«enU »nd the «uUUn« P°“<* were Wl4>nuka 63 Ponca c,ty- 64 E1 Reno
olhce of I^wik Taylor court clerk rounding up an estimated 1.500 66. Tulsa 67. Oklahoma City 88.
rifates that on Mar 20. 1043 his Norwegian army officers for removal and McAlester 72^ The low tem-
hv „ strM.t 10 prisoner camps in Germany. peratures came after another sizz-
automobile was ttnc* ***?? | The ordpr ,or thp rount,.up i„u *j that -hot the mercury to recognized two teamster union ex-
1 1PLEA8E TURN TO PAOE 3) 113 degrees at McAlester.
Early End For
War Doubted By
Famed Flier Claims
Germany Still Has
NEW YORK. Aug. 17—</P>—Cap-
tain Eddie Rickenbacker. Just re-
turned from a 55.000-mile inspec-
tion tour of the war zones, predict-
ed today that at the present rate
of progress of the war, "Germany
will not even crack before the fall
of 1944 at the best.”
Then, he said, it would take at
least another year to defeat “an-
other savage and treacherous enemy
in the Pacific.”
"Only a miracle can bring victory
sooner," Rickenbacker predicted in
a statement issued as he called
newspapermen to his office here for
a press conference.
Italy To Collapse
Rickenbacker. who made his 97-
day tour for Secretary of War Hen-
! ry L. Ktimson, made clear lie was i
I tpeakini "as a private citizen."
Rickenbacker said that Italy "is
| being bombed out of the war."
"Germany still has a vast army,
1 tons of materials, millions engaged
1 in slave labor, and she Is relieving
I men from her own forces for addl-
I tlonal labor, and in addition the
[ Germans are courageous and intel-
ligent." he said. "I am not a fanatic
j on air power, but I firmly believe
that Germany must be broken from
| tlie inside out. not from the outside
He said "Anything can tiappen in
I Italy—any day. I think it will be a
J complete blowup."
Question of Morale Noted
Rickenbacker expressed belief
that except for air power, the allies
would be unable to capture Italy
' and predicted an immediate crumb-
ling within Italy as a result of bomb-
He said that the Germans might
make a stand at tlie Po river but
that if allied air bases could be op-
| erated from northern Italy, "we can
get in the back door of Germany .”
"It's a question of morale," he
said, "the same as in Hamburg Tlie
bombing of Hamburg is something
f no-people on earth can stand—no
people on earth including oursel-
ves." He predicted use of air pow-
er would eventually bring a crack-
up in German morale.
The famous flier predicted that
"something is coming this winter
that will shock the world—maybe
sooner.'' He declined to elaborate.
Many To Ik* Called
For Army Induction
Volume 52, No. 145
All Axis Troops
Are Driven Out
Of Sicily Today
Seventh Army Writes
Spectacular End To
OTTAWA, Canada. Aug. 17
—t/pt—The Rome radio said to-
day that a large allied Invasion
fleet had been sighted off <^a-
tania on the east coast of Sicily.
Invasion barges were declared
laden wilh troops and tanks.
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS
The American seventh army
surged into bomb-battered Messina
today, writing a spectacular finish
to the 38-day campaign in Sicily,
and the enemy began carrying out
demolitions on the south coast of
the Italian mainland.
The demolitions indicated that
tlie beaten German and Italian arm-
ies were preparing a further with-
drawal up the Italian peninsula.
Conceding the conquest of Sicily,
the German high command issued
a special communique declaring:
"Despite strong enemy air super-
iority it lias been possible to carry-
out the enormous task of transpor-
tation to Calabria. By 6 a. in. all
German and Italian troops, together
Joseph D. Sullivan of Philadelphia, Junior national A. A U. 10.000- w,tb their heavy arms, tanks, guns,
meter champion, scrambles up a wall on a tough obstacle course at the \ motor transport and equipment, iiad
naval training station at Sampson. N Y. Sullivan zipped through in crossed the strait of Messina to the
• .. .. • m ...i___. ___ , an ___• ^ nltUlilunfl "
record time of 6 minutes and 12 seconds.
Eyes Turning To Survey Started
Western Europe On Employment
Will Be Available
A survey of El Reno businesses
invasion ot western Europe ^ determine the number of school
... ... . * age youths now employed and the
wav of the English channel ' .. . ... . , . „__
number that will be employed after
may be one of the tlrst tangible begins is being conducted by
results of Hie sixth war cooler- (i. L. McGill, director of vocotloual
ence between President Roosevelt education for city schools,
and Prime Minister Winston Paul R Tavlor, superintendent
seven years. during the fighting. The two men
Guymon in the panhandle had held for investigation, he said,
tlie overnight low of 61 degrees, were carrying brass knuckles and
with almost all state weather sta- clubs.
In the A police detective said he shot
car operated by
company at the intersection of
Northeast 18tli and Lottie streets
in Oklahoma City while tlie plain-
tlif was making a left turn to go
west on 18lh street.
Bums is asking $16,677.50 as
compensation for personal injuries
and medical exiienses. plus $500 25
for damages to his automobile.
On Tax Protests
Ardmore. 99 nt Oklahoma City and
96 at El Reno.
The heat has been responsible for
, at least 32 deaths 111 Oklahoma, in-
cluding two yesterday—diaries W.
Robinson at Tulsa and Roy Quickie
one A. F. L. sympathizer in the
leg after the man struck him on
the wrist with a club.
How tlie teamsters union enter-
ed tlie dispute was not immediate-
ly explained. Johnson claimed he
ecutlves in the picket line.
examined for induction, state selec-
tive service headquarters said to-
was believed here of E1 Reno schools stated
that upon the results of the survey
would depend the planning of the
was marking time highschooi and Junior college cur-
president's arrival, rlculum this fall.
Meanwhile, tlie military stalls of 1 ° Rearrange Schedules
Great Britain. Canada and the If it is indicated that employers
United States continued at work would be handicapped seriously by
In the Chateau Frontenac, com- tlie return of employes to school at
pletcly inaccessible to alt out-
'The London Daly Mall printed
a dispatch from its Quebec cor-
respondent that General Dwight
D. Elsenhower. commander-in-
llie customary school hours, classes
will be arranged to make it possible
for youths to continue their stu-
dies and employment.
Enrolment for the fall semester
in city schools will begin Sept. 2.
chief of allied forces in the Medi- Classroom work will begin Sept. 7.
terranean theatre, was expected
to arrive In Quebec soon if he
was not already there.)
Paria May Be Objective
It was believed that the military
staffs had long since completed
plans for the Mediterranean thea-
tre and were now concerned ex-
clusively with an offensive based
Last week Taylor requested em-
ployers to cooperate with the schools
in discovering tlie exact situation
regarding the employment of school
labor Shortage f oreseen
Taylor reported today that Mus-
An almost complete eclipse of tlie
moon aided the enemy’s escape.
Italian Coast Bombarded
American soldiers fought at close
quarters with the Germans through
the bomb-tom streets of Messina
early today and swiftly began shel-
ling tlie Italian mainland with 155
millimeter "Long Tom" artillery.
While Berlin asserted the Ger-
mans had made good their escape,
field reports said axis forces, bot-
tled up in 'a tight pocket on the
east coast below Messina, were still
fighting against British eighth army
Although three American columns
and one British column closed in
fbt tlie honor of capturing Moraine,
battalions of tlie 45th and third di-
visions moved in from the north-
west to envelop and take the port.
The two American divisions had
knocked back the Nazis all the
way along the northern coast from
Palermo, taking successive cracks at
the enemy leap-frogging over each
other into front lines and fighting
until exhausted and then dropping
back for a rest.
Commandos Clear Way
Americans were the first to reach
the city but eight miles to the south
British commandos, after a landing
from the sea in defiance of the en-
emy's guns on both sides of the
strait, had celared the way for
' PLEA8E TURN TO PAOE 3'
"If they can hold down a good. _ ...l ■
• upon Great Britain utilizing the
paying Job. they can serve in the ' . _ ' . "
1 * * r a British, Canad an and Un ted
army or navy." is the policy of
Major Louis Rtlzhaupt,
could include attacks on Norw
as well as against Frame, with
medical ol'liccr. said that In a f p,,,^ as th# ,lrst objective
single county 16 of 40 re-exam-
ined men were found to be near
enough normal to warrant their
examination by a psychiatrist.
These registrants," he added
needs. Several boys and girls of
school age are now employed there.
It has been indicated that a large
, , number of business concerns are
®*lr depending upon such labor to fill
in tor scarce adult help. Because a
critical labor shortage might de-
velop with the return of the youths
to school, the schools have offered
to cooperate with employers in solv-
As far bark at January 1942
Mr Roosevelt and Churchill con-
j sldered throwing the allied weight |ng the problem
I against western Europe, It was
said, blit their military advisers
*« j . g-v . * i j i Mia, uui iiit.li iiiiiuurv iui\i5vr»
Water Department I"are ,n variou'' indu»tnc» loid lhem lhr proUlbir .^numc-
drawing NtlariM from $25 to mfule th,. coat prohibitive
Doing Slow Burn “*
Bannister and Leidy
Honored by Amity Club
Two El Reno men now on leave
from duty in tlie armed forces were
guests ot honor at a party given
Monday night at the El Reno Rod
and Gun club by members of tlie
Major Ray K Bannister, who l*
stationed at Fort Sill, and Floyd
Leidy, who has been on duty on a
navy sub-chaser, were the honored
OKLAHOMA CITY. Aug 17—
i/Pi—Tlie state board of equalization
launched hearings today of protests m
to Its tentative increases of tax 24 hours was 11 of an inch at Elk j „e*r tlie plant, has been on fire for
valuations 111 25 counties after , C,ty _ | tlie past day or two, J. N. Roberson,
at Bartlesville. | a slow burn
The only rain reported in tile last | seventy or 80 tons of coal, stored
$71 a week and are accepted by
their community a» average ett-
The city war department is dohig ; i»n»."
j testants tlie board's duty was to The official forecast Indicated Ok- city manager, said this morning.
Oovemor Robert S. Kerr told pro- lahomans would have additional re- | The cause of the fire is not known,
equalize assessments toward a fair lief from summer weather. It was i and water department employes
Durant Gunner In
Missing in Action
WRIGHT CITY, Aug. 17—(U.R)—
After two narrow escapes over Ger-
many, Sergeant William F Brun-
son of Durant now Is reported miss-
ing in action, his parents here, Mr
and Mrs. M. D. Biunson, have been
notified by the war department. Hr
was a ball turret gunner on a Fly-
In the other 52 counties, re-
turns as submitted to the state
tax commission already were ap-
Increases suggested by the com-
mission in 24 counties, after taking
into account funds distributed by
the state, were accepted by the
board subject to hearing the pro-
Sixteen counties were given op-
portunity to be heard today by! Conine, an eighth grade student
the seven elected officials const!- here, had $1 worth of war stamps
for cooler in the south one-tlilrd of I were slow In discovering It because
the state tonight. ' it was not burning on top and no
When Uie cool weather arrived mjoke was rising,
last night, It pushed temperatures , watel capnol extinguish tlie i
down as much os 30 and 40 de- flre- lhc t'08* being moved out
grees in the course of a few hours. | storage in an attempt to salvage
_ I some of it.
Although tlie city water plant
, uses gas for heat, the coal was pur-
I chased several montlis ago by tlie
| city to use for heating In the event
gas service became unavailable
Eighth Grade Girl Is
Champ Tomato Grower
NOWATA, Aug. 17—(U.PJ— Joan j
Originally they were rejected at
the examining station for "pay-
rhosls or allied mental conditions.”
the major said,
State headquarters invited cit-
izens to report to local draft
boards any information they have
to show that 4-Fs are fit for
More Cases Are Wanted
For Museum Exhibits
Following success in North Allies
and Sicily, estimates of casual-
ties In invasion operations have
been materially lowered Tills, it
ANADARKO. Aug 17—<UJ0—Tha
already stated their | annual four-day American Indian
exposition opens here tomorrow
with a parade of Indian tribes and
military units from Fort Sill.
Many Indian families were here
today camped on the exposition
grounds east of Anadarko.
Horse racing will be featured
at the exposition grounds to-
morrow. Thursday and Friday.
"Eigmil Fires." a patriotic pag-
eant. will be presented four nights.
Hundreds are in the cast. Mrs.
Margaret Pearson Speelinan. a
teacher at the Haskell Indian
Institute of Lawrence. Kan., will
direct the pageant.
Two Fort 8111 army officers.
Colonel K. 8 Perkins, command-
ing officer there, and Brigadier
General Jcsmond 8 Balnier. com-
mandant of the field artlltory
Hull May Join
tilling the board.
Mm in 15th DiviNion
('ailed World’s Best
HOLDENVILLE. Aug. 17—<U.fD—
Mstjor Everett Durll. with the 45th
division In Sicily, has written Ills
wife here that his troops "are the
today to prove she is the cjiampion
tomato grower in these ports.
Her entry, which weighed one |
pound and four ounces, took first
prize in a tomato contest.
Ralph Hugh Marable, 27. of Ama-
rillo, Tex., charg'd with speeding
best soldiers in the world. They in El Reno Monday, forfeited a $5
fight like nobody's business and bond in
man-to-man they can whip the according to records of
Oermans any time." vey, chief of police. ’
I Cooler tonight in soutli third of
LI Ucno Waalher
For M-hour period ending at 8
p in today: High, 96; low, 68; at
8 a. m . 67.
State of weather: Rapidly lower-
municipal court today, | Ing temperature with scattered
VINITA, Aug. 17—<U.F—A mu- Beyond a brief but ♦igwous
scum established at the city halt denial Issued late yesterday* hi be-
here under sponsorship of the half of Churchill, there was no
chamber of commerce is attract-1 further comment on the report
WA&HINOTON, Aug. 17 —t4»i—
Secretary of Slate Cordell Hull
was suggested, was one of the laid today that he may go to
governing factors in arranging this i Quebec to Join conferences be-
week's meetings between the men | tween President Roosevelt and Kboo] wd] ^ inducted into the
who guide tlie Anglo-American \ Prime Minister Winston Churchill. ] Indian tribes as chiefs.
war effort I explaining that his participation i _
Under Heavy Guard Would mean that political aspecU I
. . , . | of the war situation were being i
Tlie American secret service and >
the Royal Canadian mounted po-
lite were seeing to U that no J A rfPortw at Prw* cotH
unauthorized person got wlthbi | asked whether relations |
shouting distance of tha citadel I between the United Slates and
where the two principals will get j R'*“la *frr Involved In Uie Cana-
together | dltui discussions. The secretary re-
plied he wss not advised as to
tlie particulars. Hull added tiiat
relations with Russia had been
| cordial and friendly with a splendid
Alius Publisher Gives
Views on Heat Reports
ALTU5. Aug. 17—(U.k>— For Uie
benefit of those who have had
nothing to do but sit around and
fret about the heat, Harrington
Wimberly, publisher of The Altus
Tlmes-Democrat, says in his per-
sonal column that Oklahoma City's
lug considerable attention.
Tlie chember lias Issued a call | newspapers that Churchill had pre- I
dieted Uiat the war with Oermany
would end wlthbi six months
, r porl I spirit of cooperation in the prose-' temperature generally is 10 de-
two French language | cutlon of lhf war | rrrc.s higher than the official read-
for (he loan of one or two more
FxhlbUs include Indian curios
and relics of the last world war
as well as tlie present conflict..
IIUML I HUM VlblT
Mrs W H lorenaen, 1618 South
Choctaw avenue, and daughter, Mrs.
Juntes Fry, 632'i, South Hadden
avenue, returned Monday afternoon
after a visit of several days with
Mrs. Lorcnzen's sister, Mrs. Steve
Chappell, at Talula.
On CoIIckc Campus
STILLWATER. Aug. 17 - :U.P> -
Mike Monroney, fifth district con-
gressman, speaks here tonight on
the A. and M. college campus.
Monroney will be taken on a
Wimberly went on to say the
Oklahoma City chamber of com-
merce worked out a plan to locate
the capital city weather station
on a hill surrounded by shrub*
“which are sprayed
(tl*l>aicti irum Bern. Swliarrland, I Then he added:
saying that two U. s. Flying Fort- “Wc don't want Altui to
resses made lorced landings In | reputation as Uie tailless
lu Oklahoma Imcausa P. T.
nutn proved that ill
Forced LnndinKN Of
LONDON, Aug 17 —<JP>— Th#
Berlin radio broadcast a DNB
Switzerland shortly after noon to
tour of Stillwater war projects lx-- | dl*y' Indicating a deep daylight | b|rw| ^ people talking
fore ills talk. Tlie chamber of com- ; penetration of Oermany by Artier- i you, regardiaas oi what Urey
mcrce arranged Uie aliab. 1 lean heavy bombers. J to say."
r. s- aw*
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 52, No. 145, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 17, 1943, newspaper, August 17, 1943; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc920418/m1/1/: accessed November 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.