The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 58, No. 193, Ed. 1 Friday, October 14, 1949 Page: 1 of 10
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nklahoria City, Okla.
The El Reno Daily Tribune
Single Copy Five Cents
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS
Victorious Chinese Communists
headed into defenseless Canton to-
day Nationalist troops have desert-
ed the city, which has been the
nationalist capital, and municipal
officials were reported opening ne-
gotiations for surrender.
The Reds were said to be in pos-
session of the civilian and military
. airfields on the outskirts of Can-
ton. Police attempted to maintain
order until the conquerors take full
Chunking, the ■wartime capital
on the upper Yangtze in the in-
terior, is again the nationalist cap-
At Lake Success, the united na-
tions security council is discussing
Russia’s demand for a world count
of atomic weapons. The Soviet pro-
j>osal has no provisions by which
the census could be verified. Thus
it is certain to be rejected.
French Submit Amendment
f Prance has submitted an amend-
ment to the Russian plan which
would call for a count on both
conventional arms as well as atom
weapons and for UN Inspection to
guarantee the truth of the count.
Russia has always opposed such
verification as an Infringement on
A bitter international political
tilt is developing over the election
to fill a seat on the security coun-
cil. Russia is supporting her satel-
lite, Czechoslovakia The United
States is supporting Soviet outcast
Yugoslavia. A non-Russian eastern
European source said Russia would
regard the election of Yugoslavia
as breaking up the principle of
four-power agreement upon which
the UN was founded.
Morh Is Premier
By a narrow squeak. Socialist
Jules Moch Is premier of France
today. The former minister of the
interior, who won a reputation as
a "strong man" in curbing last
year's Communist-directed strikes,
won by only a one-vote margin in
the national assembly.
Now he faces the task of naming
a cabinet which can cope with the
nation's mounting wage-price crisis
brought by the devaluation of the
Western observers in Moscow
said Premier Stalin's message to
the Soviet-sponsored eastern Ger-
man government in Berlin is the
most important Soviet pronounce-
ment on the German question since
Stalin said in his message that j
the Oermans and Russians to-
gether could keep Europe peace-
ful by fighting as hard for peace
as they fought for war.
AMD MEANS UNITED PRESS
MILITARY PRISONER RECAPTURED AFTER JUMP—Private Howard a shlnneman.
second from right, shows officers the parachute he used tn the 2.000-foot Jump he made front a military
transport plane in whiclt he and nine other milltury prisoners were being lrans|>orted across country.
Shlimemau was recaptured Thursday four hours alter the Jump near Nashville, Ark. (NEA Telephoto.)
Silva Is Slated To
Remain on Bench
NORMAN, Oct. 14—<U.R>—Broken
cheek-bones have kept Frank Sil-
va, second-string Oklahoma quar-
terback. out of action for two
games, and now' an ankle injury
may bench him in Saturday's
tangle with Kansas. Coach Bud
Wilkinson said today.
This bad news from the O.U.
camp might seem light compared
with Kansas' plight—but it was
Silva, his jaws wired together
since the Boston college game, had
hoped to see some action Satur-
day. But Wilkinson said he hurt
an ankle in a workout this week
and may have to ride the bench
Silva is one of the brightest
sophomores under the Wilkinson
wing, and his carly-saason inac-
tion has cost him valuable ex-
Wilkinson said the Sooners also
may play without Norman Mc-
Kabb. veteran guard who has had
a knee Injury for two weeks
On the other side of the picture,
Quarterback Claude Arnold, a
ilashy passer, has recovered from
a knee injury and will be avail-
Did You Hear
•RAARVIN CHAMBERS knows
1YI how it feels to be mistaken
for a notable, and to be re-
quested to give his autograph.
AUie Reynolds, pitcher for New
York Yankees tn the world series
just concluded, accompanied his
brother, Jimmy Reynolds, coach
of the Putnam City football
team, to El Reno last night
and ate at the Oxford cafe.
Word seems to get around any-
time big-timers show in El Reno,
especially at the Oxford, and
notwithstanding the fact that
Reynolds already hud left the
place, several of the younger set
breathlessly rushed to the cafe
to secure autographs. They ap-
proached Chambers, who was
seated at the counter, with: "Oh,
Mr. Reynolds! Will you give us
your autograph?" They were
somewhat crestfallen when as-
sured that Chambers was not
Reynolds, and that they were
too late for autographs.
El Reno, Oklahoma, Friday, October 14, 1949
To Continue Probe
Of Tax Dealings
OKLAHOMA CITY. Oct. 14—U.R)
—The Oklahoma county grand Jury
said today there was not "sufficient
evidence” to Indict Ora J. Fox but
condemned the pension lender’s
activities us a "scheme and rocket."
In Us final report before being
dismissed by District Judge Olen
Morris, the Jury, which Indicted
five Oklahoma City men for alleged
lax title dealings, urged the county
attorney and attorney general to
continue their investigations of de-
linquent tax deuls.
The Jurors yesterday returned its
final true bills agutnst Otis Gar-
rett, Oklahoma City real estate man.
ami his son. R. W. Garrett, on
forgery counts connected with pur-
chasing tax titles.
Tire jury's first indictments
charged former county treasurer
W. F. Vahlberg, W. C. Bonney,
printing company head, and De-
wayne Hays, attorney, on three
counts each of forgery and one of
fraud In alleged tax title dealings.
The three men now are chal-
lenging the entile Jury panel and
Judge Morris in motions to quash
the indictments. HearUig on their
nmtions was underway before Dis-
trict Judge A. P. Van Meter today.
Fox, who with his organization,
Welfare Federation, Inc., was
brought under fire by a legislative
investigating committee last spring,
was sharply rebuked by the grand
"It is our collective opinion that
Ora J. Fox is tire sustaining spon-
sor and principal advocate of a
scheme and racket designed to
secure funds from persons in this
slate who, of all its citizens, are
least able to contribute." the Jury’s
final report said.
The jury criticized Fox's banking
methods claiming that he keeps
| the Pirates and carried the ball for money solicited by his organization
151 yards, including one 81-yard ta three different bank*. The jury
touchdown Jaunt. In addition he said investigation showed Fox takes
hurled 24 passes, connecting on eight* In "about 830.000 a year," as far
----- as ft, cou]d find out
OP) MEANS ASSOCIATED PRESS
Strategy Is Being Mapped
To Make State 'Bone Dry'
El Reno Loses
To Putnam City
John Yeager Leads
Pirates to Victory
John Yeager, driving and passing
quarterback for the Putnam City
Pirates, proved too much for the
El Reno Indians Thursday night as
they dropped their second Boomer
conference game of the season 13-6.
For the Pirates it was their second
conference victory against one de-
The win also gave Putnam City
the Pop Maxwell trophy which is
passed back ana forth between Put-
nam and El Reno.
Generally speaking it was a bad
j night for ball carriers, with both
j lines holding tight.
Yeager was the driving spirit of
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Oct. 14
—(U.R>—Alcohol tax unit investi-
gators from four states met here
today, and the man who called
them together announced. "This
definitely means war on Okla-
"It also means trouble for
those who have been drinking
wet and voting dry," said Ernest
Ahlfeld. ATU regional supervisor
Ahlfeldt summoned the federal
government's anti-liquor chiefs
from Oklahoma, Missouri. Kan-
sas and Arkansas to plot their
campaign to make the Sooner
slate bone dry.
"Tills is Just the start." Ahl-
leldt stated. He said the confer-
ence was called to make coor-
dinated plans to "plug every
liquor hole in the Oklahoma
"I want to say that it is a
violation to carry liquor across
the Oklahoma line not only if
it's a pint—but if it's a thimble-
ful." he added.
Oklahoma two months ago
asked for federal aid under a
1936 act of congress which al-
lows U. 8. officers to help dry
states enforce their liquor laws
Only last month Oklahoma vot-
ers reaffirmed their opposition
to whiskey In a special election.
"We have Just been notified
by our legal department that it
Is the federal government's duty
to provide the assistance asked,
and that's why this unusual
meeting was called." Ahlfeldt
He pointed out that the ATU
can concentrate all Its attention
on Oklahoma, since Mississippi,
the only other dry state, has not
asked for assistance.
Ahlfeldt was reminded that
Methodist Bishop Angle Smith
told Oklahoma voters before the
election that "drinking wet and
voting dry" is not necessarily
"It may not be hypocritical."
tile ATU supervisor said, "but
it will be trouble."
Arms Bill Has State Teachers
House Approval In Convention
Five Lawyers Found
Guilty of Contempt
In Crash Here
One person was hurt and exten-
sive property damage was caused
Thursday when two automobiles
collided at the intersection o(
Woodson street and Williams ave-
nue, Lee Harvey, chief of police,
A 1946 model sedan driven north
on Williams by Mrs. Marie Blanche
Porter. 28, oi 805 East Foreman
street, and a 1940 model coach op-
erated east on Woodson by Leon !
Wayne Gregory, 17, of 104 South
Shepard avenue, collided in the
Harvey said the Porter automobile
struck the Gregory car on the right
side, causing it to overturn and
to head back west. The car, in
overturning, struck an iron pipe
which had been erected in the
parking to protect a fire plug, and
this caused damage to the left side
of tire car.
The Porter car wras knocked com-
pletely around by the impact and
headed back south, Harvey rejiorted.
Bryan Gregory, 53, a passenger
in the car drvien by his son, re-
ceived a cut on his right arm and
bruises on his chest, officers re-
ported. He was taken to the Laugh-
ton clinic for treatment.
Damage to tire front end of the
Porter automobile was estimated at
$125 while damage to both sides and
the frame of the Gregory car was
approximately $350, Harvey said.
Brief Illness Is Fatal
To State Publisher
McALESTER. Oct. 14—UPt—Fred
O. Cowles. 83. publisher of the Mc-
Alesler News-Capital, died today
after a short Illness.
Cowles became ill at the office
Oct. 1 and went to the hospital the
He was placed under an oxygen
A week ago he improved and was
able to sit in a wheel chair. Then
he look a turn for the worse Wed-
AGGIES TAKING ON
STILLWATER. Oct. U —<U.R)—
The Oklahoma Aggies pranced
through one last no-body-contact
drill today before laking on Drake
j university in a Missouri Valley con-
ference football game here tomor-
The Cowpokes’ home opener,
which some experts are predicting
will decide the conference cham-
pion. is expected to draw a com-
paratively small crowd—about 15,-
The Aggies ail-conference guard
and star linebacker. Darrell Mels-
enhelmer, will be out with a leg
Injury. Coach Jim Lookabaugh lias
moved Phil Smith into the offen-
sive guard slot, with Bill Walker,
Odlc Biggs and Harry Perakis
listed for the gaping linebacker
Lewis field is in fine shape, hav-
j ing escaped frost thus far. A mod-
em scoreboard Installed this month
will lie in operation for the first
On Judging Team
Miss Beverly Sander, former
member of the Union 4-H club and
at present a freshman student in
St. John's college. Winfield, Kan,
is one of two girls selected to rep-
resent Oklahoma in the girls’ meat
Judging contest at the American
Royal livestock show now in pro-
gress in Kansas City, Mo., it was
reported today by Miss Margaret
Edsel, Canadian county home dem-
The other member of the team
is Miss Donna Hines of Kay county,
who now is a freshman at Okla-
homa A. and M. college.
The two girls left today for Kan-
sas City. The contest will be held
They were selected on tile basis
of their Judging at the spring live-
stock show held in Oklahoma City.
for a total of'114 yards.
One of those passes was a 33-yard
heave to End L. R. Rose that went
for a touchdown.
Tlie first trail was a see-saw affair
with neither team muking a threat.
The ball was never closer to either
goal than the 20-vard line and that
I occurred only once.
El Keno Scores First
The first few minutes of the sec-
ond half was only a repetition of the
NEW YORK. Oct. 14—i/P)—A fed- IhUtal periods.
$50 Tip Is Left By
STILLWATER, Oct. 14 —(U.R)—
Business is picking up—at least
for one Stillwater waitress.
Mrs. Mae McCoy reported sev-
eral men left her a $50 tip after
drinking coffee in the restaurant
where she works.
cral Jury convicted 11 top-ranking
American Communist leaders today
of conspiring to leuch overthrow of
the U. S. government by force.
The 11 defendants, all members
of the Communist national board,
were remanded to jail to await
sentencing next Friday. They face
sentences up to 10 years in prison
and $10,000 fines each.
Eight of tlie defendants had been
free on $5,000 ball.
Immediately afterward. Federal
Judge Harold R. Medina found five
of their, lawyers guilty of eriminal
contempt during the nine-month
trial and sent them to jail for
terms varying from 30 days to six
Eugene Dennis, a defendant who
acted as his own lawyer, also drew
a six-month contempt sentence.
Thus ended, after seven hours of
Jury deliberation that began yester-
day afternoon, a strife-ridden trial
unprecedented in American history.
It was hinted during the trial
that conviction of the lenders, who
arc certain to appeal to the U. 8.
supreme court, might, drive the
Communist party underground in
William Z. Foster, national chair-
man of the party, faces trial later
on the same charge. He was in-
dicted with the II others but was
granted a postponement because of
a heart condition.
A dead, shocked silence greeted
the verdict. There was no demon-
stration. The defendants and their
lawyers leaned forward eagerly,
then sat back, impassive, when the
word "guilty” was pronounced.
Jury Is Polled
Defense Attorney Harry Bucher
demanded and got a poll of the jury
for the verdict against each de-
Before dismissing the jury, und
repeating his thanks to its mem-
bers, Medina told the jurors:
"Do not discuss this case with
relatives or friends or members of
the press, magazine writers or any-
one who seeks to elicit from you
any Information about the case.”
Then he turned to the defense
lawyers. He accused them of "work-
ing hi shifts, accompanied by
shouting, snickering and sneering."
The lawyers, he declared "urged
each other on to badger the court.”
Then Halfback Bennie Niles took
the ball on a triple fake, cut around
right end and ran 55 yards for a
touchdown, the first score in tlie
That gave the El Reno followers
a big lift but it was shortlived.
On the kick the ball was grounded
on the Putnam City 34. There was
a bit of an argument since it first
(PLEASE TURN TO PAOE 2)
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Oct. 14—(U.Ri
—George J. Lewis, 19-year-old
freshman at the University oi
Illinois, is the 23rd president of the
Future Farmers of America.
He was elected last night at the
conclusion of FFA lour-day national
meeting here. Lewis succeeds Doyle
Conner. Starke, Fla.
His duties will include attending
as many state FFA conventions and
agricultural exhibitions and meet-
ings as possible.
Other officers elected were J.
Rogers Flke, 19, Aurora, W. Va„
first vice president: Joe B. King, Jr.,
19. Petaluma. Calif., second vice
president; Merll T. Cartwright, 19.
Booneville, Miss., third vice presi-
dent; Olenn F. Lackey, 19, Dela-
ware, Ohio, fourth vice president;
and Donald Bakehouse, 19, Owa-
tonna, Minn., student secretary.
Remodeling of tlie Burr depart-
ment store has been completed.
Charles Worthen, manager, said
New wall cabinets line both
sides oi the store and new bays
mark the floor center, all with an
eye toward better serving the pub-
lic, Worthen pointed out.
Relocation of merchandise has
been made, with the men's depart-
ment being moved to the north side
of the store, which has made pos-
sible the consolidating of the wo-
men’s ready-to-wear departments
at the south side of the store.
It is planned in the near future
to make the balcony section Into
the toy and gift section.
Session Is Held
By Legion Post
Are Principal Topics
At a meeting of the El Reno
American Legion post Thursday
night, the principal discussions
concerned the question of housing
and the Nov. 11 celebration.
The Armistice day celebration
will be in tlie form of a free feed
at 12 noon and at 5:30 p. m„ to be
followed by a dance at 9 p. m. at
Mustang field. Al Good and his or-
chestra will furnish the music.
Ralph Costin Is chairman of the
( entertainment committee in charge
I of arrangements.
Henry Schroeder, post command-
er, appointed a new housing com-
mittee composed of Art, Senge, Ray-
mond Lorenzen and Luther Oad-
berry. The committee will seek
methods und locations for a con-
templated new Legion hall.
Robert B. Porta, now of Norman
but a member of the El Reno i>ost,
has been named department Amer-
icunisin chairman for 1950, and was
present at the meeting. Porta gave
a brief talk, and pointed out to
members that a question has arisen
as to whether dependents of de-
ceased veterans who held N.S.L.
insurance are eligible for the in-
Porta read an excerpt rrom de-
partment headquarters which stated
that “if the veteran is deceased
and the veteran’s insurance was
not in force at the time of death,
those believing themselves to be
beneficiaries should address a let-
ter to Death Claims Service, Vet-
erans Administration, Washington,
D. C„ attaching a death certificate
of the veteran, together with the
veteran’s full name, date of birth,
serial number, insurance number
if available, and the applicant's lull
name and address.”
The letter should include the
statement, "Claim is hereby made
for any benefits that may be due
me under the special dividends pay-
able to World War II veterans."
John L. Wolf, chairman of the
1950 membership drive, pointed out
that more than 100 memberships
had been paid since the last meet-
ing. He also said every effort is
being made to reach the full quota
by Nov. 11, and urged all members
to contact one of the membership
drive committeemen at their earliest
Measure Is Sent
To Senate Today
WASHINGTON, Oct. 14 —u$*)—
With record speed, the house pass-
ed and sent to the senate today
R bill providing $1,314,010,000 to
arm non-Communist nations.
Passage was by voice vote.
The bill also carried $187,000,000
for new military constriuctlon.
In sending It to the house floor,
the appropriations committee also
sent along a state department as-
sertion that Russia can no longer
The bill carries $814,010,000 in
cash to help arm friendly nations
and $95,000,000 for military pro-
jects in Alaska and Okinawa.
In addition, there is $500,000,000
of contract authority for foreign
arms and $92,000,000 for the mili-
tary projects. This authority
amounts, in effect, to telling the
officials administering the pro-
grams that they can run up debts
lo tfia't amount and that congress
will pay them.
Actual cash in the bill totals
The cash and contract author-
ity for the urms-aid program is
what President Truman wanted.
Of ihe total, $1,000,000,000 is to
be used for North Atlantic pact
nations and the rest for Orecce,
Turkey. Iran, Korea, the Philip-
pines and the China area.
Meanwhile, the threat of a sen-
ate filibuster on the displaced per-
sons bill left the question of con-
gressional adjournment uncertain.
As the senate met an hour ear-
lier than usual to speed action on
life DP bill, Senator Harry P. Cain
(Republican, Washington) said the
debate may go on "indefinitely."
Cain is against the bill.
Senate Democratic Leader'scott
W. Lucas of Illinois interpreted
his remark as a filibuster threat.
Test Vote Nears
The chamber was heading for
a test vote on a motion by Cain
1 to return the DP bill to the judici-
ary committee until next year.
Democratic leaders predicted they
could muster enough support to
kill the move and pass the bill
eventually. Lucas said he would
hold a night session or a special
session tomorrow, If necessary, to
dispose of the legislation.
The DP bill, already approved
by the house, would permit an
extra 134,000 European refugees to
enter the United States. It also
would eliminate provisions In the
present law which President Tru-
man says discriminate against
Catholics and Jews.
As for adjournment, Lucus said
he had "given up hope" of quit-
j ting tomorrow. House Democratic
Leader John W. McCormack of
Massachusetts, felt the same way.
He predicted the senate would
work through next Wednesday.
Federal Aid Plan
OKLAHOMA CITY. Oct. 14—(U.R)
—The Oklahoma Education asso-
ciation's animal convention went
Into its second and final day here
today with an estimated 10,000
teachers and principals expected.
Delegates yesterday went on rec-
ord in support of federal aid to
education, a plan opposed by the
convention’s principal speaker, John
T. Flynn, former editor of the New
York Globe. .
Flynn, who spoke last night
shortly after delegates passed a
resolution reaffirming their sup-
port of federal education aid, did
not mention the matter specifically
in his speech.
But in an interview afterwards he
said he felt federal aid to schools
would be a "profound mistake."
"It would take more money out
of Oklahoma than it would give
back," lie declared.
Warning fa Stated
"Education has always been hard
to get extra money for. And it will
be harder—with everybody in the
world ready with plans for social
welfare, for public housing, for
dams, for military installations and
weapons, for money to keep alive
the socialist and fascist govern-
ments of Europe and Asia," he said.
In his speech Flynn warned that
socialism is invading the nation
through the "planned state." He
denounced a new idea which he
said is spreading through the
United States—the idea that "the
state owes security to the people
and that the state can provide It."
Flynn said socialism is respon-
sible “for the wreck of Europe." He
found similarity among socialism,
communism, fascism and Hitlerism.
England Is a long way along the
socialistic road, he said, and "I
believe England Is doomed "
He defined modern socialism as
"the assumption by the state of the
responsibility and authority for the
control of the entire economic sys-
He reminded teachers their pro-
iession brings no monetary profit.
Teachers are not paid what they
are worth, he said, and never will
But what the teachers do get—
the security of pensions—is en-
dangered. he warned, when the
government pushes inflation with
socialistic or “planned state” pol-
Volume 58, No. 193
May Add To
No Prospect Is Seen
For Quick Settlement
Of Coal Walkout
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS
The nation's steel strike, now two
weeks old. appeared today ready
to cut further Into industrial
production and add thousands to
the ranks of the idle.
Developments tn the negotiations
in the four-week-old coal dispute
indicated no quick settlement was
in prospect. The peace parleys be-
tween John L. Lewis und operators
The country's two major strikes
have made idle some 900.000 work-
ers. Tlie count will increase greatly
if the steel strike continues.
There is only about a week's or
10-day supply of steel left in the
country's fabricating plants. How-
ever. many may close down sooner
unless the companies and s cel
workers agree lo contract tei ms.
Some 500,000 CIO USW members
are employed in the fabricating
plants and thy have strike dead-
lines staggered from Oct. 15 U)
Same Issue Argued
Free |>enslons and insurance ace
tlie union's demands for the work-
ers in the fabricating plants, tlie
sume issue thul led to the strike
Oct. 1 in basic steel plants.
A strike of 20,000 CIO United
Steel Workers at nine Aluminum
Company of America plants in nine
states is set for 12:01 a. m. Monday
unless agreement Ls reached oil
wage, iiension and insurance de-
mands. ALCOA said the union's
exact demands have not been sub-
More than a score of vessels
which carry ore on the Oreat Lakes
are to be anchored and crews fur-
loughed this week-end since the
steel mills cannot use the ore.
The only bright spot in tlie steel
dispute was the start of talks
between government mediators and
representatives of tlie Bethlehem
Steel corporation. The mediators
said yesterday’s exploratory talks
in New York gave them "basis for
further discussion," and the talks
might be resumed today.
Mediators Have Hope
Tlie mediators hope eventually to
get the companies and USW lead-
ers to start new bargaining sessions.
In the coal dispute, Lewis told
tile operators his demands for a
new contract would add 30 to 35
cents u ton to the cost of producing
coal. Opiutors. he said, could meet
tlie expense out of tlie $1 a ton
averuge profits in the industry.
Lewis also told the operators his
280.000 striking miners would re-
turn to their jobs under "bonafide”
government control of the mines.
Government seizure, he said, should
be a lost resort. In Washington,
President Truman said he had no
immediate plans for taking over
Lewis' price of peace was termed
''fantastic" by operators.
On Theft Count
Walter Llvington, 31, Negro, of
320 North Qrand avenue, charged
with larceny, was sentenced to
serve 20 days in the county jail
and to pay a $50 fine and court
costs when he pleaded guilty at
his arraignment before Walter P.
Crltes in Justice of peace court
Information filed by Bobby Lee
Morrison, Canadian county attor-
ney, charged Llvington with theft
of six boxes of shotgun shells,
valued at $12.02. from the Laird
Hardware store on Sept. 28.
Llvington was arrested by city
police officers Thursday morning
and was turned to county authori-
ties for prosecution on the theft
Duncan Man Is
Killed in Crash
DUNCAN, Oct. 14—(UP.)—A high-
speeding car shot off the highway
east of Duncan last night killing
its driver—James Leroy Silencer,
42, Duncan He died of a skull
fracture after the car overturned
five times after leaving the pave-
ment on state highway 7, at a point
1.6 miles east of Duncan.
A passenger In the car, Roy Dale
Bramlet of Velma, was not injured.
Trooper Bernard Reed investi-
gated the accident which occurred
at 12:40 a. m.
Suit Is Filed
In a daTnage action filed
| Canadian county district court, Mi
Mary Elhlngtou, 43, of Levellan
Tex., is seeking Judgments totalii
$9,000 against Alvin Eugene Knc
26, of Alpena, 8. D.
The petition was filed in tl
office of Flunk Taylor, court clei
as the result ot a highway mlsht
which occurred Oct. 13 on U.
highway 66 at a point 12 mil
west of El Reno.
The woman alleges that will
she was driving west on the higl
way in u 1936 model sedan wii
a house trailer attached. Kin
approached from the rear In
1948 model truck and that,
attempting to puss, the truck h
the side of her car and trail<
causing them to overturn.
Mrs. Etliington is asking $3.0i
for damages to the house trade
$1,000 lor damages to the auli
mobile and $5,000 damages for pe
Partly cloudy tonight and Sat-
urday. Little cooler in extreme
north tonight. Warmer in west Sat-
urday. Lows tonight in mid-40s in
north to lower 50s in south.
El Reno Weather
For the 24-hour period ending at
8 a. m. today: High, 87; low, 60; at
8 a. in.. 69
State of weHther: Clear.
Motion for Transfer Of
Hiss Trial Is Rejected
NEW YORK, Oct. 14—(/Pi—Alg
Hiss' motion for transfer of
perjury trial to Vermont was i
The former high state
merit official had asked
transfer on grounds that
not get a fair trial in
where his first trial
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Harle, Budge. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 58, No. 193, Ed. 1 Friday, October 14, 1949, newspaper, October 14, 1949; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc920517/m1/1/: accessed September 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.