The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 64, No. 267, Ed. 1 Tuesday, January 10, 1956 Page: 4 of 6
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The El Reno (Okla.) Daily Tribune
Tuesday, January 10, 19!
The El Reno Daily Tribune No Trouble at All Getting Out of Bed These Days
A Blu« Ribbon Newspaper Sorvlng i Bluo Ribbon Community
(uued daily except Saturday from 201 North Bock Iiland Avenue
and entered aa aecond-claea mail matter under the act of March 1,1879
RAY J. OYER
Editor and Publisher
DEAN WARD JAMES M. ROGERS
Sualneu Manager Managing Editor
Circulation and Office Manager
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
rhe Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republlcatton
of all the local news printed ir this newspaper, as well as all III news
DAILY SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY MAIL IN CANADIAN AND
BY CARRIER ADJOINING COUNTIES
One Week ________________$ .25 Three Months______________$1.75
One Month _______ $ 1.10 Six Month*_______________$3.50
One Year $11.00 One Year__________________$6.50
Elsewhere in State—One Year . $8.50-Out of State____$11.00
Including Sale Tax
Tuesday, January 10, 1954
Out of the ground the Lord formed every beest of the field. —
But into man he added god-likc powers that wc should use and
Another Tight Contest
f N all the guessing over whether or not President Eisenhower
4 will run again, it has tended to be forgotten that a tight
struggle will also be waged this year for control of the next
Democrats of course hold both houses now. and are favor-
ed to retain command. This is the experts’ view even if Mr.
Eisenhower stands for re-election and thus gives congression-
al candidates whatever boost they can get from his popularity.
Recapturing control is an especially difficult task for the
Republicans in the Senate. To be sure, the Democrats’ present
edge is slim—49 to 47. A net gain of one would switch control,
if a Republican vice president had meantime been elected
and was prepared to preside over the upper chamber.
But tne battle prospects do not give advantage to the
GOP. Thirty-three seats are at stake in November Of these,
eight are in the solid South and are conceded in advance to
the Democrats. The other 25 represent the fighting ground.
NEA SERVICE. INC.
VET of the 25, only eight are now held by Democrats and
thus subject to GOP capture. The other 17 are already
Republican and must be defended. This gives the Democrats
a bit more than twice as many chances as the Republicans
have to pick up Senate seats in 1956.
To cite just a few spots out of the 17 where Republicans
may have trouble keeping what they’ve got, look at Ohio,
Pennsylvania, Maryland and Colorado.
Distributed by NEA. © 1955 by Robert Cars*,.
BY ROBERT CARSE
THEY dived together almost in-
In Ohio, Democratic Gov. Frank Lausche, who previously I variably, taking the line between
had announced as a favorite son candidate for president, en- diem, but Kaui first, a knife in bis
tered the lists for his party’s Senate nomination. In the likely 1 r‘8bl hand, a big oyster shell that
event he wins it, he’ll be a very tough opponent for GOP
Senator Render, who barely squeaked by in 1954.
Sen. James H. Duff, a vigorous 72 and a popular vote-
getter, nevertheless may find the going hard if his Democratic
adversary is, as expected, former Mayor Joseph Clark of
Should ailing Senator Millikin, Colorado Republican, be
served as a paddle in his left, the
bight of the line around his shoul-
der, Naish a fathom behind him.
The water changed eolor as they
descended. Jt was azure at the sur-
to go in the ship with the Chris-
“These aren’t like the ones on
Mangia,” Kaui said. “Not at least
the captain. And between him and
me is feti." That meant a mystical
relationship stronger than any
friendly bond. Feti might occur be-
tween two men, or two women, and
it was guided by the gods, could
face, afterwards emerald, opal, not be revoked by humans. Mata’-
and in among the slowly waving ora as both chief and priest on the
bronze of the sea fans and the atoll was powerless to complain
unable to make a sttong campaign, he would be severely darkness of the old coral where about it. Mata’ora shrugged and
handicapped in a state often touch-and-go. And Maryland’s the shadows spread, a dirty brown, scratched the sag of his stomach.
GOP Sen. John M. Butler at this stage is not even sure Of Down at that depth was the “You must he very sure thal it
his party’s nomination. Whoever wins might encounter strong pahua, the immense clams which is feti," he said.
Democratic opposition in another spot hard for the Republi- kaui dreaded worst. Those were “I am," Kaui said.
cans to hold.
TYEMOCRATS, on the other hand, may see their GOP op-
ponents pressing particularly close in Washington, Ore-
gon, New York and Nevada.
If Republican Governor Langlie ran in Washington against
Senator Magnuson, the race would be a toss-up If Oregon’s
six feet in height, three feet wide,
and regularly opened their jaws
to eat, then swiftly snapped them
shut. Unless a man used intense
caution a pahua would clamp up-
on him forever.
His certainty had been estab-
lished yesterday. He and Naish had
been diving late with the sun al-
ready low on the horizon. They
were tired, cold and stiff when
they started the last ascent. He
the maximum depth, had been a bit careless and with-
much by feel as by; out his knowledge he had scratch-
latter would be no shoo-in. The Democratic incumbent is
pulling out in Nevada, upping GOP chances. And New York’s
Democratic Senator Lehman can’t be considered a cinch if
the Republican candidate is a fairly big name.
Republicans have an uphill fight for Congress in 1956
over a coral outcrop and started °d a trail of blood that had at-
up towards the surface, Kaui again traded a shark,
first. He followed the track of The shark struck at him from
their air bubbles. But he wriggled below on a long tangent. Kaui only
darted, often swam sidewise and saw it after he had noticed the
only looked down at Naish when he sudden, extreme spurt of Naish’s
They might scrape bv in the Senate, only to discover they’d believed he went too fast for the ;,ir bubbles. Naish was swimming
lost the House. The country then would have a split legisla- -• •*-- * L,~
ture. an even less happy prospect than the present party
division between Congress and the White House.
ether. | directly at the shark to save him.
It was hard for Naish, he knew. |^aV' <*i\ed back, down, past Naish
The captain didn't have his skill
and. as the shark rolled on its
in the water, and every man’s and the Jaws closed and hung
temptation was to gel rapidly into a l'1s strcngth to the knit*
hi, ll’hlllok luillu einitAil nl„
About the only thing men can t get on time these days I,he .cano* ®u‘ il bad <ob'; Tht' th^kni^to^h^mLs^Tl^taif
is that evening meal after the wife has been out to play cards. P!£niPm'^1!^!! The shark doubled, biting at itself
in the final agony.
come gradually to the surface or...... . v
ars— -*°- - «*y»! 1ft TBVSM? £ ix ysu. ■SUES
children played with on the beach.
Kaui greatly admired the cap
reach few sane decisions.
The inexperienced shouldn’t ride friskv horses, says a
dude ranch owner. They’re much better off.
and took Naish in his arms and
broke the surface beside the
"WE work together,’’ Naish said.
“I need you. So 1 did what I
Mata'ora was intently listening,
trying to understand the English
words, and Kaui said nothing more.
But on the atoll he walked in the
dusk to sit down next to Naish
at his house. There were several
objects on a tapa mat before Naish
and Kaui recognized a chonometcr,
a sextant, charts and navigation
books and the gold-cased watcli
Naish wound every day. "You
make ready for the voyage,” he
said. "These are for the naviga-
tion, hey, captain?”
“Yes," Naish said, and looked
keenly up at him. "I'm checking
them. But after today, Kaui, I think
you should call me by my first
name as a friend. It’s Jered.”
(To Be Continued)
TT isn’t often a wife sets out
* to share her husband’s love
with another woman, but there
is the story of one who did.
Christmas time brought to light
the fine figure of a woman. She
was dirty, faded, bedrabbled
and her make-up cracked and
smeared. She looked like a be-
dizened Jezebel as she stood in
the antique shop and smiled a
sad little smile at the customers
as she dreamed of the days of
A most discerning woman
shopper spied her and had her
brought forth, and lo! Upon in-
spection she proved to be a
mermaid. The shopper, a
strange woman these days, was
hunting a Christmas present for
her husband; not looking for
some fireside gimmick with
which to keep the gentleman at
home, but for something which
would please him and perhaps
flatter his vanity a little. When
she saw the mermaid she said
to herself, if Cape Codders de-
scend to such informal language,
"that’s just the dish.”
So she bought the dirty, shop-
worn, man-handled creature and
took her to a restorer of an-
tiques who recreated her to be
the other woman in the life of
a husband who owns a .sailboat
Now she is gorgeous to behold.
Bare arms and chest but her
lower torso draped in red to
where she leaves the human
form and becomes a fish. Here
she is adorned with silvery-gold
luminous scales. What a wom-
an to breast the waves as the
new man in her life trims or
fills the sails of his boat on
SHOULD a man’s vanity he less
*7 than flattered at so care-
fully selected a gift? The first
figurehead to be seen on the
prow of a sail boat on the wa-
ters of the sound, I'll wager;
and it a smiling female? What
a gift! And what a wife! But
the gay little smile of the mer-
maid does not compare with the
egnimatical broader grin of the
wife; as the mermaid is an Ital-
ian beauty three hundred and
fifty »years old who must have
left home with an American
seaman who deserted her on the
shores of Nantucket sound.
This is my version of the same
story by Alice Hughes in this
Lesson in English
About Home Folks
It’s strange how a woman will divorce a man because
nesJTiot worth a Gent,” and then collect plenty of alimony.
Down Memory Lane
m Jan. 10, 1936
MISS RLA.\( HE ASHRROOK, 1001 South Hoff, is spending
the weekend with the Misses Ellen and Betty Lou Rice
in Oklahoma City
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Entrekin and son, Billv, of Oklahoma
City were overnight guests Friday of Mrs. Entrekin’s parents,
Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Crum, 217 North Hoff.
Misses Bernice and Christine Lorenzen, 603 South Had-
den, have left for Storm Lake and Sioux City, Iowa, where
tnev vMll visit for several weeks with relatives and friends.
tain. The explain was afraid and <lu,1,KRef before the other sharks
yet he made each drive. When he arrlv*d ln response lo the blood,
broke surface, the force carried |
WORDS OFTEN MISUSED: |
Do not say, "I hunted every place I
for the book.” It is better to say,
“I hunted everywhere.”
Femme Fatale. Pronounce fam-fa-
tal, all a's as in am, accent last
OFTEN MISSPELLED: Negli-
gible; observe the two i’s.
SYNONYS: Ornament (verb),
udorn, decorate, beautify, embel-
WORD STUDY: “Use a word
three times and it is yours.” Let
us increase our vocabulary by mas-
tering one word each day. Today’s
word: INTRUSION; the act of
thrusting in without invitation.
“Even in his own home he was not
safe from intrusion.”
Mr. and Mrs. Van Niles and
daughter, Miss Myrtle Niles, 811
South Hadden, were hosts at a 7
o’clock dinner Monday evening.
Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Forrest
Niles and daughters. Karen and
Kay, southeast of El Reno. The
dinner was in celebration of the
58th wedding anniversary of Mr.
and Mrs. Van Niles .
William Zajic, 1506 South Jen-
sen and his sister, Mrs. Bud Fry-
rear of Oklahoma City left Mon-
day for a visit with their brother,
Edward Zajic, who is ill in a
hospital in Wichita, Kan.
Mrs. Sidney P. Wharton of Ok-
lahoma City was the overnight
guest Monday in the home of her
brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. Haydn J. Davis, 512 South
him waist-out in the air. His face
was mottled; his eyes were dis-
tended and his Hps were the gray
of a newly opened clam. He hun-
kered over the canoe outrigger
and lay gasping for many min-
uics wnile (jam talked in a soft
voice with Mata’ora.
* • •
MATA’ORA had decided to help
to the degree that he kept watch
for them in the canoe. Lamed had
shamed Mata'ora into that in the
same way be had brought the crew
to work aboard the ship. The day
that Naish had told the crew that
the work should begin, Larncd had
Answer to Previous Puxxlt
1 Screen star, ? ^Ull<1*e
Ronald-1 l f««*Je h°rse*
7 He appears in
Two pre-nuptial courtesies were given last week honorine 8onc aboard by himself- 1,0 had
c i — r»—i......” slacked off on the anchor cables
K^r5lXVacedsSJ?y°Se J°SCph ^
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Molburn. Concho, were hosts to the
Bon Iemps Bridge club Friday evening when their guests,
other than members, were Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Schilling
, Jan. 10, 1946
W MATHEWS, who has operated the Coca-Cola Bottling
company in El Reno for the past 20 years, today an-
nounced the sale of the local plant to the Oklahoma Coca-Cola
Bottling company of Oklahoma City.
a* i„r P*™’ district representative, was honored at
an '"formal <1>nner Tuesday evening in the Southern hotel.
Effective Jan. 14. examinations for driving licenses will
be given at El Reno from 10:30 a m. to 4:30 p m. each Mon-
da>\ it was announced today by Earl Janssen, state highway
“tsmmt “ “**,OT sarasftfcry*
A budget for 1946 of $7,762 was approved for the El Reno
and let the ship fall astern on the
wind to her full scope. Then, still
alone, he had lowered one of the
whale boats and he had gone in-
to the captain's cabin and taken
down the mirror and made with
it and a box about 15 inches square
what Kaui called a titea mala. II
was notched on one side, with the
glass at the bottom. With the glass
part submerged, a man could look
well below the surface. Mata'ora
was charmed by it He had heard
vaguely that the missionaries in the
Western islands gave such things to
the people who dived for pearls for
them. "Maybe,” Mata'ora told
Kaui, “there’s a pearl oyster
Maybe, too," Kaui said with-
15 Small rocks
16 Surface a
18 Pedal digit
20 Medical (ab.)
28 He also has
video and —
46 Defunct U S.
9 "Big name”
11 Roof edge
12 Winter vehicle
19 Over (poet.)
23 Troop (ab.)
29 Low sand hill
i ii ju; i
i i . ■
i tL't-:t t
tut u Jt J
30 Roman date
31 Hops’ kilns
48 Fruit drinks
50 Bitter vetch
53 Fiber knots
Mrs. W. C. Swingle and daugh-
ter, Dorothy, 1120 South Donald,
were business visitors in Chicka-
sha Tuesday afternoon.
Mrs. E. H. Townsend, 2401
Town's End drive, Mrs. John
Townsend, west of El Reno and
Mrs. A. W. Johnson, 2301'i Sun-
set drive were Oklahoma City vis-
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Brown and
daughter. Miss Beth Brown, 709
South Hadden, were called to Mc-
Alester Tuesday afternoon by the
death of her brother, Ernest W
chamber of commerce at the board of directors meeting held
H. G. Keller,
Wednesday night, it was announced today bv
secretary. 3 3
you'll go to the Western islands
and learn to wear pants."
"But how about you?” Mata'-
ora said. "You have already fixed
in your head that you are going
57 Verb forms
58 Excesses of
2 Within (comb
4 Cotton mill
Mrs. Jack Chrisly, jr., and chil-
dren, David and Charlotte of
Waukomis are guests of her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred F.
Ward, 1043 South Hadden. Mr.
Christy, jr., spent the weekend in
the Ward home.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ford, 1115
South Reno, returned Monday eve-
ning from a three-weeks vacation
in Guadalajara and Mexico City,
Mexico. While in Guadalajara
they were guests in the home of
Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Stringfield,
former El Reno residents. En-
route home the Fords visited with
relatives in Houston and Dallas,
Mr. and Mrs. Tom J. Chambers,
1021 South Ellison and her daugh-
ter, Mrs. Don Barnes, 1111 South
Macomb, attended the wedding of
Mrs. Carol Morris and Basil Mc-
Daniel at 7 p. m Saturday in the
Centenary Methodist church !n
Lawton. Tbc bride is a niece of
By Dave Breg .
‘Sian, wait’ll you see the EXTRA-WIDE TV screen w c
had installed upstairs!”
BY PETER EDSON
NEA Washington Correspondent
Visiting Foreign Figures Leac
To Round of Official Parties
WASHINGTON - (NEA) - Offi-
" cial Washington will barely
have time to recover fFom one of
the gayest holiday seasons in years
to get in shape for a round of par-
ties for more visiting foreign brass.
Top of the visitor list is British
Prime Minister Anthony Eden.
He’s arriving at the end of Jan-
District of Columbia firemen
will get the ladder trucks out and
form the welcoming arch and gov-
ernment workers will get time off
to watch the entrance parade.
Before Eden’s arrival, the Presi-
dent-elect of Brazil, Juscelino Ku-
bitschek de Oliviera, will make an
“informal” visit. That means no
fire trucks and no time off for
Then in February, Italian Prime
Minister Giovanni Gronchi will ar-
rive. He gets the fire trucks.
the Key West chamber of
merce always threw for the
man party stone crab was
IT’S UNLIKELY that Ike
try the same stunt on new
at Key West that Harry Tr
pulled there once. About fiv-
morning he walked througl
rooms in the officers’ club \
they were staying and called
all together for a press confer
He knew that they had ail be
a big party the night before.
When the sleepy-eyed, st;
group of reporters assemble!
"I just wanted to remind
to write to your wives todi
case you had forgotten abou
MORRIS CAFRITZ, husband of
hostess Gwen, almost wrecked his
arches the other night. The Dis-
trict of Columbia American Legion
post was giving a dinner at which
Morris was to receive an award
for hiring disabled vets in his con-
But he was late, due to attend-
ing several previous cocktail par-
ties. And he brought Gwen unex-
pectedly with him.
The trouble was, there was only
one seat reserved for him and not
enough room at the head table
to squeeze in another place. So he
was forced to stand behind Gwen
for almost an hour while she sat,
ate his dessert, drank his coffee
THE GAL REPORTERS in
have a unique method of sco
their male colleagues. Unde
banner of the Woman's Na'
Press Club they throw big p
for the town’s brass. At thet
fairs the gals nfanage to milk
guests dry of current inform.
AFTER ALL the stuff evei
has consumed during the hoi
it's time for nonfattening food
sists Captain Billy Johnson,
of food services for the navy.
has ordered that nonfat, dry
milk be used for mashed pot
and bread for the next few me
OTHER NIGHT at the Brazilian
embassy the ladies were discussing
the selection of Vice President
Nixon as the best dressed man in
America. It was a publicity gim-
mick by some outfit known as the
American Women’s Institute. But
the gals were taking it seriously.
They agreed that Dick Nixon was
a good dresser. But they rated
President Truman’s former speech
writer, Clark Clifford, as the best-
dressed male in town at parties.
And they put Secretary of the
Treasury. George Humphrey, at
the top of the list in the sport
Service Set For
WHEN THE PRESIDENTIAL
party returns from Key West, Fla.,
it may require a special plane to
transport all the stone crab which
everyone is planning to bring
home. Stone crab is a great sea-
food delicacy that it plentiful in
It was former President Harry
Truman’s favorite eating down
there. At the big blowout which
Graveside services will bo
at 3:30 p. m. Wednesday
Pamela Dawn Romine, i
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Romine, 208 West Jenkins,
died Sunday in a local hospi
Rev. Harold E. Enz, pasti
the Christian church here, wi
ficiate at the rites and buna'
be in the Chapel Hill ceim
The Wilson Funeral Home
charge of arrangements.
The child is survived by
parents, her maternal gram
ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E.
bright, 705 South Ellison, hei
ternal grandparents, Mr. and
Oscar Romine, 502 West O
and her maternal great gt
mother, Mrs. Mattie Blackwe
north of Ei Reno.
Members of Farmers Union 1
509 will meet at 7:30 p. m. Fri
Jan. 13, in Reno school when f.
lies will bring pies and sandvSt
to the session, it has been
"I don’t hear much; but what little I do I repeat and that make
Here’s what’s next.
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 64, No. 267, Ed. 1 Tuesday, January 10, 1956, newspaper, January 10, 1956; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc920419/m1/4/: accessed October 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.