The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 59, No. 19, Ed. 1 Wednesday, March 22, 1950 Page: 1 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Oki&hofiR Ciiv, Qkla
The El Reno Daily Tribune
Single Copy Five Cents
(U.PJ MEANS UNITED PRESS
El Reno, Oklahoma, Wednesday, March 22, 1950
C/P) MEANS ASSOCIATED PRESS
Volume 59, No. 19
To Be Featured
In Band Concert
Trumpet Trio And
Will Give Numbers
El Reno highschool's trumpet
trio and trombone quartet will be
featured In the 10th annual coro-
nation concert by the El Reno
highschool band at 8 p. m. Thurs-
day In the highschool auditorium.
The three trumpeteers—Homer
Gholston, Taylor Gustafson and
BUI Chiles—will play Herbert L.
Clarke's “Flirtations,” with the
band, under the direction of Mel-
bern W. Nixon, accompanying
The trombone quartet, an en-
semble that has proved popular in
Us numerous public appearances,
will be heard in the familiar “Sweet
and Low," by Barnby. L. E. Krause,
Jack Keller, Tommy Cash and
Gary Tesch are the personnel of
This year, 75 musicians are on
the highschool band roster. Thir-
teen will be graduated in May. The
1SH9-50 band personnel includes:
Flute—Bennie Williams, Don
Shuttee, Joan Wilson and Murlene
Others Are Named
Clarinet—Jerry McCulley, Don
Stephenson, Carl Winslow. Jimmy
Weed. Orvella Vance, Paul Knox,
Don Dillingham, Richard Riley,
Patsy Stafford. Juanita Estes, Clara
Lou Vance, Gerald Bremseth, Dean
Goad, Perry Eichor, Jimmy Win-
slow, Joe Davison. Walter Hume,
Sue Marler and Joyce Ellen Owen.
Alto clarinet—Dorothy Whited.
Bass clarinet—Mary Marie Hau-
ser and Ronald Pope.
Alto saxophone—Dorothy Eber-
hart, Bonita Stockton and Jerry
Tenor saxophone—Roger Hoff-
man and Mary La June Pace.
Baritone saxophon e—Jimmy
Cornet—Mitchell Riley. Homer
Gholston. Bill Chiles, Taylor Gus-
tafson, Joan Townsend, Lloyd Mc-
Cullough. Gene Graham. Don Led-
better ■and Otto Mitchell.
Trumpet—Myma Yant. Lloyd
Carroll and Leroy Bishop.
French horn—Bill Spurr, Dean
Niles, Anita 8tockton, Max NUes
and Georg* Hedrick.
Trombone—L. E. Krause. Jack
Keller, Don Parish, Tom Cash. J. D.
Wilson, Jack Hunt, Gary Tesch,
David Bergner and Ella Beth
Additional Members Listed
B a r i t o n e—Jackson Reynolds,
Michael Lokensgard and Curtis
Bass horn—Jack Mayo, Rodney
Thomas. Don Merveldt, Tommy
Poole, Jack Hutchinson and Leroy
Bass drum—Richard Wright.
Snare drum—David Skinner and
WASHINGTON, March 22—<ff>—
The air force ordered additional
fighter units to the Pacific north-
west today to guard the air ap-
proaches to the Hanford, Wash.,
atomic work* and other vital de-
It announced that headquarters
of the 81st tighter-tntercepter
wing and two of its fighter squad-
rons are being moved from Klrt-
land base, Albuquerque, N. M., to
the Moses Lake, Wash., base.
This wing Is equipped with
North American “Sabre” Jet fight-
ers. About 1,200 persons will be
Included in the transfer.
TRUMPET TRIO AND TROMBONE QUARTET WILL APPEAR—Members of the trumpet trio and the trombone quartet
will be featured in the annual coronation concert of the El Reno highschool band, to be presented at 8 p. m. Thursday in the highschool
auditorium under the direction of Melbern W. Nixon. The trumpet trio is pictured at the left. F*rora left to right, the members are
Homer Gholston, Taylor Gustafson and Bill Chiles. Members of the trombone quartet, as pictured, are Jack Keller, L. E. Krause, Tommy
Cash and Gary Tesch.
Air Striking Power
Gets American Punch
MARHAM, England. March 22—
W—The first four of 70 Super-
fortresses <B-29s) landed In Brit-
ain today to put an American punch
into Britain's air striking power.
The Superforts, which arrived
over Mar ham two hours ahead of
schedule, are a gift to Britain under
the United States’ *1.000,000.000 mil-
itary aid program.
They will be followed at Intervals
by ot\*r flights until the full 70
craft transferred to the Royal
air fore* bomber command.
One plane landed ahead of the
welcoming ceremony with a dead
engine. It had developed oil line
trouble on the hop from the Azores,
but landed safely.
Arthur Henderson, secretary of
state for air. accepted the bombers
for the British government.
The Superforts were flown here
by American crews on the 3,671-
mile ocean hop from Andrews Field,
Md, via Bermuda and the Azores.
Major William C. Lewis of Birm-
ingham. Ala., who led the first
high-level operation strike of Amer-
ican B-17s from England In World
War II, commanded the flight.
As the American crewmen lined
up in front of one of the planes on
the apron facing the reviewing
stand, an RAF crew marched out to
stand beside them, symbolic of the
transfer. Some of the American
crewmen will remain in England as
instructors for a time.
Pay $50 Fines
Two men charged with operating
excessively loaded trucks were or-
dered to pay fines of *50 each and
court costs today when each pleaded
guilty at arraignment before Walter
P. Crites in justice of peace court
In an information filed by Ralph
Myers, assistant Canadian county
attorney, Abel Oarcia. 40. of San
Benito. Tex., was charged with op-
erating a truck and semi-trailer on
U. S. highway 81 one-half mile
south of El Reno March 21 with
the traUer axle bearing a weight in
excess of 18.000 pounds.
The Information filed by Myers j
against Mearl Forrest Sibert, 28.
Eiia. alleged that on March 22 he
operated a truck and semi-trailer
on U. 8. highway 66 a short dis-
tance south of El Reno with the
trailer axle bearing a weight ex-
ceeding 18,000 pounds.
Both complaints were signed by
Garland Etheridge, state highway
Ideas on Bomb
BERKELEY. Calif., March 22—
(U.R) — Fleet Admiral Chester W.
Nimitz declared today that posses-
sion of the hydrogen bomb by the
United States will reduce the pos-
sibility of it being used in world-
In an address before 8.000 tier-
sons gathered to witness the Uni-
versity of California's 82nd Char-
ter day exercises here, Nimitz said
he Is in agreement with General
Dwight D. Eisenhower's recent
stand endorsing the decision to
produce such a bomb.
"With General Eisenhower, I
view with concern the growing
hysteria and worry-mongering
which endangers our national
health and vitality,” Nimitz as-
serted. “We are worrying over a
weapon we have not yet proved
we can produce—the hydrogen
“But if anybody can make it,
the prospects of it ever being used
as a threat or in conflict will
surely be reduced If we possess it.
I believe there that the decision
to produce such a bomb is cor-
VFW Basketball Tournament
Is Opening Here Tonight
Members of the New Homemak-
ers of America chapter of the
Booker T Washington school spon-
sored a variety program in the
school auditorium Tuesday night.
The program included boxing,
tap dancing, duets, solos, trio se-
lections and numbers by a jazz
The program was presented
under the direction of Mrs. C. O.
Fowler, who is serving as tempo-
rary supervisor of the chapter dur-
ing the illness of the supervisor,
Mrs. G. L. Johnson.
Union City's basketball team
and Charley White’s Grocery
team will open the VFW inde-
pendent tournament at 7:30 p. m.
tonight in the highschool gym-
The tournament will continue
Friday and Saturday nights.
In the second of three games
tonight, the El Reno VFW will
be pitted against the Yukon In-
dependents at 8:30 p.m.
El Reno's Independents will
face the team of Jeffries Truck
Lines of Oklahoma City at 9:30
The winner of the first game
Sheriff Asked To
Comply With Order
ARDMORE. March 22 — (A*) —
County Attorney Gene Ritter said
today he would advise Carter
county Sheriff Howard Johnson to
comply with a state law permitting
sale of confiscated liquor.
However. Ritter in a lengthy
opinion said he regarded the act
Ritter filed the first test case
questioning the constitutionality of
a 1949 legislative act allowing sher-
iffs to sell confiscated liquor in
State Attorney General Mac Q.
Williamson Monday ruled that the
act was constitutional, but he did
not set a method of negotiating
Ritter said he felt the bill was
unconstitutional because the state
legislature cannot interfere with
the Oklahoma constitution.
“The 1949 legislature acted with-
out authority and exceeded its
power In permitting the sheriff to
sell liquor.” Ritter said.
Sheriff Johnson said he would
be in no hurry to sell confiscated
liquor stored in his vaults. He said
the attorney general's opinion
wasn't clear on some points.
will meet the Bethany J. and M.
Cleaners Friday. Winners of the
second and third games also will
The Bethany team was winner
of the state AAU tournament in
Shawnee last week. It Include*
several players from the Okla-
homa City university team.
The two final games will be
staged Saturday night.
Top three teams In the in-
dependent tournament wlU be
awarded trophies. Each member
of the champion team will re-
ceive a gold basketball. Awards
are being provided by the VF*W.
By Lions Club
Judge Frank P. Douglass of Ok-
Vote Sought On
To Limit Debate
WASHINGTON, March 22—(U.R>—
Supporters of the Kerr natural gas
bill tried today to get the senate
to stop talking and begin voting on
They said they were “ready, will-
ing and able" to vote at any rea-
sonable time and challenged oppo-
nents to limit debate.
But Senator Paul Douglas (Dem-
ocrat. Illinois), a critic of the meas-
ure who has held the floor for two
days, was ready to continue his
attack. Supporters of the measure
accused him of filibustering.
The house-approved bill, spon-
sored by Senator Robert S. Kerr
(Democrat, Oklahoma), would ex-
empt natural gas producers and
gatherers from federal rate control
when they are independent of in-
terstate pipeline companies.
Douglas said the measure is
backed by “monopolistic" gas pro-
lahorna CltyV’prominent Oklahoma ducers who wanl “extort” un-
jurist and member of the railway ' reasonable profits from consumers
labor mediation board, discussed pos- Passage of the bill, he said, would
sible industrial expansion In this 'blast open a rate loophole big
area in the event of future wagtime, enough to let the producers jack up
preparations when he spoke to between **000.000.000 and
members of the El Reno Lions club
during the luncheon meeting Tues-
By High Tribunal
May Be Fired By
WASHINGTON, March 22—</P)—
The United States court of appeals
today upheld the constitutionality
of the government’s employe loy-
The three-man tribunal ruled
that any government worker may
be fired by a loyalty board acting
under an executive order from
The decision was handed down
in the case of Dorothy Bailey, a
former *8,000-a-year employe of
the federal security agency.
Miss Bailey was suspended from
her job in November 1948 on
grounds her loyalty was question-
able. In February 1949 she was
She sued for reinstatement to
her job, raising, among other
points, the contention that the
whole loyalty program was uncon-
This program, ordered by Presi-
dent Truman, calls for the investi-
gation of every government em-
ploye and the dismissal of any
whose continued employment might
be a risk to the security of the
At the time Miss Bailey came
under investigation she was presi-
dent of local No. 10 of the CIO
Government Workers union. She
denied any Communist party mem-
bership or affiliation.
In the U. S. district court. Judge
Alexander Holtzoff ruled the pro-
gram is constitutional and that he
lacked authority to set aside fed-
eral loyalty board findings. Miss
In its 2-1 decision, the appeals
court’s majority said:
“It is our clear opinion that the
president may remove from gov-
ernment service any person of
whose loyalty he is not completely
Did You Hear
/“UEMMENS GREIL, a former
El Reno resident who, for the
past 14 years, has been In St.
Louis. Mo., with the U. S. treas-
ury department, now Is located
at Blackwell where he Is em-
ployed In the same service, han-
dling for the government U. S.
customs Interests In the Imported
foreign ore used at the Blackwell
Zinc company. Greil was among
the first employes of the El Reno
federal reformatory while it was
being constructed, as secretary to
H. L. Merry, the first warden.
Greil resided in El Reno three
and one-half years and was ac-
tive In the entertainment field
as a singer and whistler.
Models for the spring style
show at Oklahoma A. and M.
college In Stillwater Included
Betty Merveldt of El Reno, a
Junior in the school of home eco-
nomics. Spring styles were mod-
eled by 23 co-eds. Theme for
the Show was “County Fair,”
with acts entitled Amusement
Park, Tunnel of Love, Blue Rib-
bon and Flower Show. The El
Reno student Is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Ferd Merveldt, 810
South Macomb avenue.
Increasing cloudiness tonight.
Thursday, showers and mild. Lows
tonight. 40 to 50.
El Reno Weather
For the 24-hour period ending
at 8 a. m. today: High, 61; low,
33; at 8 a. m„ 39.
State of weather: Clear and
Truck Is Hit
GUYMON, March 22—(U.fi)—A
28-year-old Kermit, Tex., truck
driver, critically injured when his
truck was hit by a Rock Island
passenger train, will live, doctors
Herschel Hammon. his skull
fractured, was taken to municipal
hospital after the accident last
The train collided with Ham-
mon’s seven-ton truck, which was
loaded with oil field equipment, at
a crossing at Ouymon’s north
limits. The diesel engine was de-
railed by the impact.
Hammon was found under the
mangled cab. None of the pass-
engers on the crack train, enroute
from Los Angels* to Chicago, was
The train traveled nearly a quar-
ter mile before the engineer could
In supposing a conflict between
democratic freedom and communis-
tic despotism, Douglass said many
Industries would, of necessity, be
located In the central region which
is considered the safest from at-
tack. He stated plans should be
formulated for such contingencies.
The threat of an atomic war,
Douglass said, calls for a close in-
ventory of possible resources and
organization of these potentialities.
The latter was particularly empha-
sized by the speaker, who said other
nations have difficulty in under-
standing America's strength and
ability because they cannot imder-
stand America’s ability to organize.
The speaker was introduced by
Jim A. Rinehart, state senator, and
the program was under the direc-
tion of Sam T. Roberson.
The annual dinner sponsored by
the Lions club honoring members
of the Future Farmers of America
and their families also was dis-
cussed and Don York was named
to serve as ticket chairman.
Tickets for the dinner scheduled
for Tuesday, April 4, may be ob-
tained from York or the members
of his committee, Jim Wilkinson,
Lloyd Anderson. Frank Land, Stan-
ley Youngheim, William L. Mar-
shall, Jack Burmeier and Robert J.
Guests were Hardy Watson and
Frank Hall, both of Lawton, David
Douglass of Oklahoma City. C. F.
Thompson and C. V. Peabody.
*16,000,000,000 over a period of years.
Supporters claim the legislation
is needed to clear up uncertainty
in the industry and to provide in-
centives for new exploration.
Senator Joseph R. McCarthy (Re-
publican, Wisconsin) has told senate
investigators that FBI agents show
that a man "connected” with the
state department has been working
with Russian agents. McCarthy,
who touched off the current In-
vestigation of communism in the
department, identified the man at
a secret foreign relations sub-
committee meeting yesterday. He
charged under oath that the indi-
vidual was the top Soviet “espionage
agent” operating here.
8enator Robert A. Taft (Repub-
lican, Ohio) said congress should
shy away from authorizing direct
government loans In the housing
field. "There is plenty of private
capital available." he said, "and
there seems to be no reason why
cooperatives, like other persons,
should not pay the going rate of
Jail Term Given
In County Court
Dorothy Jury. 31. charged with
drunk driving, was ordered to serve
30 days In the county jail and to
pay court costs when she pleaded
guilty today at her arraignment
before Judge Roy M. Faublon in
Canadian county court.
Information filed in the case by
Bobby Lee Morrison, county attor-
ney, charged the woman with
operating an automobile on U. 8.
highway 66 one-half mile east of
Yukon March 21 while under the
Influence of liquor.
The complaint was signed by
Vernon Butler, state highway
WIN8TED. Conn.. March 22—(U.PJ
—Florence Michalak, 18, Torrlng-
ton, Conn., babysitter, began an
Indefinite prison term today after
pleading guilty to charges she
smothered a 2-year-old boy whose
crying “got on my nerves."
Hired to care for the Infant,
William King, while his parents
were at work, the girl said she
placed a pillow on the child's head
to stop him Irom crying.
Superior Court Judge J. Howard
Roberts ordered her sent to Nlan-
tic state farm for women yester-
day to serve an indefinite term on
a manslaughter charge.
WASHINGTON. March 22—(U.PJ—
The commerce department thinks
the nation’s economy is in good
shape even though it just went
through one of the most critical
coal crises in history.
It reported last night that Indus-
trial activity Increased “moderately"
in January and February and that
the rate of national Income stood
at an all-time high during the first
part of the year.
The chief reasons for this cheerful
picture, the department said, were
distribution of national service life
Insurance dividends to veterans,
continued high demand for auto-
mobiles and a 5 percent rise in con-
struction. Things might have been
better yet, it said, if the coal strike
had not occurred.
Breakdown in Laws
Seen by Official
OKLAHOMA CITY. March 23—
(A*)—A legal attack on Oklahoma’s
equal but separate education policy
for Negroes, if successful, would
break down all state segregation
laws, the attorney general's office
Assistant Attorney General Fred
Hansen submitted a brief to the
U. S. supreme court attacking the
appeal of George W. McLaurtn
Negro -student at the University of
McLaurin was admitted to the
university after winning a suit in
federal district court against state
laws which formerly barred al’
Negroes from attending white col-
After McLaurin was admitted to
the university he was seated In a
small room at one side of the main
classroom. Later this practice was
changed and Negroes now sit In the
same room with white students—
although still segregated.
McLaurin states in his appeal
that this segregation prevents him
from receiving equal treatment.
Such a holding, Hansen said in
his brief, “would necessarily result
In abandoning many of the state's
existing educational establishments
and in the crowding of other such
establishments” (schools for Ne-
Easl and Wesl
Move Would Unify
BONN, Germany, March 22—</P)
—The West German government
today proposed an election In both
East and West Germany, designed
to unify the entire country.
The election would be for a
constituent assembly empowered to
draw up a constitution for all Ger-
many. The voting would be super-
vised by all four occupation powers.
The proposal grew out of a re-
cent suggestion by American High
Commissioner John J. McCloy that
free and democratic elections
should be held throughout Ger-
many, including the Russian zone.
McCloy's suggestion was sup-
ported by the British high com-
missioner, Sir Brian Robertson.
The German proposal expressed
confidence the French also would
back such a plan and said the Rus-
sians have made it clear on sev-
eral occasions that they too want
a unified Germany.
McCloy suggested the election
be held Oct. 15—the date the Com-
munist-led east zone republic will
name a new parliament. Today the
Christian Democratic union, larg-
est non-Communist party in the
zone, yielded to Communist pres-
sure and agreed to a single party
ticket In the election that will as-
sure a Communist majority.
The CDU said McCloy’s proposal
was a “deceptive maneuver.” and
such an election, the CDU said,
would be “against our national In-
Planned at Shawnee
SHAWNEE, March 32—(U.R)—ClvU
aeronautics authorities In Fort
Worth now are checking plans for
*48,000 In airport improvements
The work will be undertaken this
summer. It includes drainage facil-
ities, runway Improvements and
Club Leaders To
The second meeting of the newly
organized 4-H club leaders group
will be conducted at 2 p.m. Satur-
day In the Etta Dale Junior high-
school library to plan for county
contests, Miss Margaret Edsel, home
demonstration agent, announced to-
County contests will be held April
22. The group also will discuss the
model meeting contest to be held
President of the 4-H leaders is
Mrs. E. H. Bornemann. Mrs. Frank
Ball Is vice president and Lloyd
Wagner Is secretary.
MUSKOOHE. March 22 —(Um-
pire destroyed a wooden building
and *30,000 worth of carnival equip-
ment at the Oklahoma state free
fairgrounds here last night. Cause
of the blaze Is unknown.
The equipment, Including three
trucks and an automobile, was
owned by the World of Today
shows, booked for this year’s fair
Low water pressure hampered
firemen as they battled the blaze.
M. E. Twedell, fair secretary, said
he was unable to estimate cost of
replacing the building, which was
destroyed In less than an hour.
At Machine Shed
Fire which broke out In a switch
machine shack In the north Rock
Island yards at 5:52 p. m. Tuesday
was extinguished with negligible
damage, records of LeRoy Searcy,
fire chief, show.
The fire began under the floor
of the shed where a large amount
of coal dust had collected.
BRUSSELS. Belgium, March 23—
Jty-A 24-hour strike supporting
lemands that exiled King Leopold
m give up his throne started today
in the textile and industrial areas
This and the threat of continued
■poradlc strikes throughout the na-
tion came as Socialists and Liberals
urged the king to abdicate In favor
of his 19-year-old son. Prince
The walkout today started with
about 2.500 workers and spread
throughout the morning until near-
ly 10,000 were off the Job. No
strikes were reported in the rest
of the country.
The Liberals, who hold the bal-
ance of power on the issue, de-
cided yesterday to refuse to Join a
coalition government with acting
Premier Gaston Eysken's Social
Christian party unless It dropped
demands for the return of the king.
ROME, March 22—(JP)—The Ital-
ian government met a Communist
strike challenge today with a mass-
ing of police strength that put 3,000
persons under arrest In Rome and
rigidly suppressed demonstrations
throughout the country.
There appeared to be only scat-
tered violence as a result of the
12-hour nationwide general strike
called by the Communist-led Ital-
ian confederation of labor.
The call was issued after a clash
last night between police and farm-
hands carrying red banners in a
village In central Italy. Two farm-
hands were killed.
The confederation Is protesting
government proposals to Increase
the country’s police force and au-
thorize bans on political demonstra-
tions that have taken the lives of
several persons in recent days.
The police In a show of strength
unequalled In more than a year ar-
rested hundreds who took part in
nUnor clashes. Among those held In
Rome was Adele Bei, woman Com-
munist senator who led a group
carrying red flags.
Challenge Is Met
The government met the 12-hour
Communist challenge to Its author-
ity by sending 144,000 armed police
and carabinieri into the big cities
to preserve order.
Powerful police forces on guard
in Rome used fire hoses effectively
to drive back crowds attempting to
stage demonstrations in the squares.
Public rallies were banned for the
day in all big cities.
In Rome and elsewhere Commu-
nist strikers stoned streetcars run-
ning in defiance of the strike, over-
turned jeeps carrying police and
fought with their fists against office
workers and shop clerks going to
At Bologna, 30 demonstrators and
three policemen were injured slight-
ly when police broke up a parade.
Guards were sent to Bologna un-
versity when Communists tried to
persuade students to strike.
Big Plants Closed
The general strike, threaten'd for
days, was called by the Communist-
led confederation protesting a peas-
ant-police clash In a small village
on the Adriatic In which two men
The strike itself shut down big
Industrial plants in the north and
cut off electricity and gas for sev-
eral hours in some cities. However,
thousands wrent to work as usual.
In Milan, 100 streetcars were put
into service with a police guard In
each. There was a fight In the
Milan suburb of Porta Romana,
where Communist squads attacked
men reporting for work at the Van-
zettl steel works. Police restored
At Savona, a shipyard center on
the coast near Genoa, there were
two cases In which shots were fired
into the air by demonstrators but
there were no serious clashes.
The most powerful police rein-
forcements appeared in Rome.
When 40 truckloads of regular
army solders moved up the na-
tional highway to help put down a
Communist demonstration in
ftedra square, they were cheered
and applauded by crowds in the
Police and troops surrounded the
area of the square and prevented
any groups from gathering for
Seven bonds posted in municipal
court Tuesday lor overparking
were forfeited today.
Bonds of *1 each were forfeited
by Frank Handley, 419 North Don-
ald avenue; Albert Patswald, El
Reno route 1: Mrs. I. W. Douglas,
jr., 1008 South Ellison avenue; W.
F. Andrews, 236 North Foster ave-
nue; Mrs. Charles O'Neal, 414
South Barker avenue: and W. H.
Barrett, 420 South Ellison avenue.
A *15 bond was forfeited by
George Bramlett, 711 North Chac-
taw avenue, for five overdue park-
Harris J. Felton, 1119 South
Hoff avenue, booked Tuesday for
improper parking, forfeited a *3
OKLAHOMA CITY. March 22—
(/P)—A district court Jury today
found Jeareil “Bud” Hathcox
guilty of the murder of an Okla-
homa City night watchman and
fixed penalty at death In the elec-
The trial began Monday and the
Jury went out at 8 p. m. yesterday.
They were dismissed at 11:06 p. m.
and began convening again at
9 a. m. today. Two and a half
hours later, the jury announced
Hathcox is charged with the
Feb. 1 slaying or Bert Shaffer,
the watchman, and former Okla-
homa City policeman.
Ruling Is Given
On False Teeth
ST. LOUIS, March 22-0119
False teeth are no handicap
"smoke eaters,” the circuit cot
of appeals says.
Robert W. Mahon filed si
against the city personnel
R. Elliott Scearce. after the
rial ruled that Mahon
eligible to be a fire
had raise teeth.
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.
Harle, Budge. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 59, No. 19, Ed. 1 Wednesday, March 22, 1950, newspaper, March 22, 1950; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc920589/m1/1/: accessed July 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.