The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 59, No. 67, Ed. 1 Wednesday, May 17, 1950 Page: 1 of 8
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> Daily Tiibune
Single Copy Five Cents
El Reno, Oklahoma, Wednesday, May 17,1960
55 t •
64 Eighth Graders
To Get Diplomas
In Ceremony Here
Sixty-four eighth grade graduate*
will receive diplomas at the de-
pendent school graduation cere-
monies at 10:30 a.m. Friday In the
K1 Reno hlghschool auditorium.
Rev. James Ray Roach, pastor of
the First Baptist church of Yukon,
will deliver the commencement
After the commencement exer-
cises there will he a free luncheon
served by the El Reno chamber of
commerce to the graduate* and
teachers. The rural graduation
exercises are sponsored each year
by the chamber of commerce.
At the ceremonies, Banner school
will be awarded a trophy for win-
ning first place in the field and
track event sponsored here May 4
by the Junior chamber of commerce.
Banner I* Winner
Banner school totaled MV4 points,
topping the second place winner,
Graduates are Clarence Schmidt,
Donie lee Baker, Bather Mee Biller,
Maydeen Blackwell, Donald Joe
Griffin. Marvin Ieroy Ballard, Lo-
retta Ginger Burkey, Bernice Joan
ficheln, Janice Marie Wagner, Don-
ald lee Bomemann, Dolores Joan
Bates, Kathleen Joan Kouba, Mm
John Rube*, Jimmy Donald Smith.
Leslie Dean Selement, Wesley Gene
Selement. David Miller Peters, Ralph
Dean Smith, Ray Gene Smith, Glo-
ria Jean Whttner, Mary Dorothia
Meade, Janet Oaye Roether, Nor-
man Ehrl Dyer, John Junior Helm.
Others Are Listed
Milton Levi Morton, Patsy Jo
Pointer, Charles Temple White,
Ntna Theo Jean Orothers, Karen
Jean Smith, Bari Leslie Boyer,
Patsy Rose Paulk, John Bdward
Spurr, Vets Oorlnne Chvins, Clif-
ford Leon Mason, Marjorie Joan
Ellison, Robert Franklin Turpin,
Roy Leon Brisman, Marion Olive.
Francis Rodney Brooks, Mary Elisa-
beth Laub, Carl Thomas terry
Jackie Maine, Wayne Lyman Cook-
sey. Alfred Lewis Loyall.
Lou Blla Bollinger, John Bverett,
Bdweana Morrison, Joe Maple*.
Elizabeth May Minton, Paul Bugene
Stejskal. Melfred Roy Loyall, Gor-
don Flrank Btswell, Lawrence Boe-
rers, Jr., Jimmy Brown, Wilms Ann
Keely, Duane Bledsoe. David Lowe,
Donald Oene Smith, Shirley Ann
Zoubek, Prank Kolar, Rex Brothers,
Bugene Hutcheson, Charlotte Ann
Feddersen and Leroy Wartchow.
AS RAILROAD STRIKE ENDS—Yard workers at the atth street station of the Pennsylvania
railroad in Pittsburgh wave happily in front of a big diesel engine after hearing that the railroad
firemen's strike had ended. (NBA Telephoto.)
By VFW Post
The comedy success, “Aunt
Silly," Is to be presented In S3
Reno at the hlghachool auditor-
ium Thursday and Friday, May 2S
and 36, by the Charles O. Kegel-
man post of the Veterans of For-
eign Wars, It was announced to-
day by Am* Johnson, post com-
Proceeds of the production will
be used (or the welfare fund and
youth activities of thu post, John-
The play la a comedy account of
the experiences of a solid cltixen
who finds himself reluctantly im-
personating a lady named “Aunt
Miss Ellen King, professional
director, la In charge of the pro-
The plans were outlined during
a committee meeting Tuesday
night attended by Johnson. Jack
Burger. Jack DeAtley, Bob Wilson,
Baker H. Melone, J. F. Brandies.
Dillard Crump, Dave Norvell. Mr.
and Mrs. Leon Wayl&nd. Mrs.
Nathaniel C. Lewis and Mrs.
Ray Harper, president of the VFW
Tickets now are being sold by
members of both the poet and
Hearing Held On
Executor ol the will of Herman
Benjamin “Buck" Johnson. B Reno
Negro who died April 2S. was ap-
pointed at an uncontested hearing
in Canadian county court this
The will left real estate property
valued at $7,008 to Mae Oamer
and Edith Youngblood, and tl.000
to a foster eon, Warren Johnson.
Personal property was vsdued at
The will waa made on March 33,
1N0, and filed May 1.
Permit Issued For
H. J. Howarton waa lamed a
building permit Tuesday to make
an addlttow to the residence at
7U Beat Wade street.
tag costs wan eattnated a* MJM
and conetraottoa la wpaaMd to to
Proposal Is Made
For Super Command
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS
The 13 North Atlantic treaty na-
tions today weighed the possibility
of creating an International army
to combat communlam.
In what might be the last day
of their London conference, the
foreign ministers of the pact coun-
tries heard an American proposal
to set up a super command. It
would weld together their military
power and strengthen political and
economic tie* as well.
Under this plan the continental
countries would supply most of the
ground forces. Defense experts
have recommended a standing army
of 30 divisions—460,000 men. French
infantry probably would make up
the bulk of this army.
Informants said Britain would
—uismnls on Mi fighter* m
antisubmarine warfare. Britain
has shown great efficiency in both
Proposers of the International
army plan contend that It will be
successful If nations concentrate on
what they can do best and most
OUmt Prep seals Made
Under the American plan, the
Untied States would supply heavy
naval vessels and big high-speed
bombers and other more costly
arms which the United States Is In
a better position to provide.
' British newspapers have specu-
lated that the job of overall com-
mander should go to an American
and the names of General Dwgiht
D. Eisenhower, wartime supreme
allied commander, and Oeneral
Omar N. Bradley, chairman of the
U. S. Joint chiefs of staff, have been
HOUSTON, Tex., May 17—0IJ!>
—Unless the southwest finds
more effective ways of conserv-
ing soil and water, another “dust
bowl" era may come to pass, a
former cabinet member believed
Senator Clinton Anderson, New
Mexico Democrat and former
secretary of agriculture, warned
some 800 dinner guests at a “Save
the Soil and Save Texas" ban-
quet that soil Conservation meth-
ods have led farmers away from
proper dusting conditions.
Anderson said acme farmers
had plowed up their land in the
Oreat Plains area, leaving it as
“We certainly are not out of
the woods yet—in the plains or
in the country as a whole—when
It comes to handling our land
safely for permanent production,
In dry years and wet,” Anderson
Of Fraud Seen
WASHINGTON, May 17—0»*>—
Assistant Secretary of the Army
Karl Bendetaen said today over-
payments of 1187,000,000 in service
men’s dependency allotments were
“Inevitable" under the wartime
“get 'em paid" philosophy.
Most of the overpayments either
have been or will be recovered.
Bendetaen assured a house armed
services sub-committee investigat-
ing congressional charges of mal-
administration. laxity and Com-
munist Infiltration In the army's
finance center at St. Louis.
He said of (he “total erroneous
payments and over-payments,”
$83000.000 has been paid back,
$16.000000 legally waived for hard-
ship case* and $36000000 referred
to the government accounting of-
fice for reoovery. This leaves only
$3600*000 and he said he expects
that to be recouped.
Bendetaen asserted there has
been “no evidence of fraud un-
covered io far" In various Investi-
gations of the finance center. He
said “corrective action" had been
taken in aU cases of irregularities.
Fab in wee* and north with
thundershowers ending In southeast
and extreme east tonight. Thurs-
day generally fair. Little change
in temperatures with lew* tonight
in the <0*.
B Rom Weather
For the M-bour period ending at
• e.m. today: Blah. M: low, 00;
at I S.BL. 73.
Stale of weather: Otter end mild.
Three More Victims
Killed in Accidents
BY UNITED PRESS
Three more persons have died of
Oklahoma traffic accident injuries,
to raise the state's 1950 highway
fatality toll to 161. This compares
with 179 for the same period of
The latest victims Include an
elderly Washington county man
struck down by a car as he left
a religious meeting in Oklahoma
City, a California woman and Ada
man Injured In earlier accidents.
Attended Healing Services
Elmore Angus Mayfield. 03, of
Dewey, died last night after he was
hit by an automobile on an Okla-
homa City street. Police said he
had suffered a stroke several
months ago and had traveled to
Oklahoma City to attend healing
services at a revival meeting. He
was leaving the revival when he
was fatally Injured.
Officers booked the driver of the
automobile, Samuel Emmltt Pill,
lnger. 36. Oklahoma City, for In-
California Woman Dies
Mrs. Amelia MacOonaughey. 86,
of Alameda, Calif., died today in
a Claremore hospital of Injuries
suffered Monday in a truck-car
collision near Claremore. The driv-
er of the car in which Mrs. Mac-
Conaughey was riding died a few
hours after the accident.
Douglas Clark. 47-year-old Ne-
gro of Ada route 5, died yesterday
of injuries received Sunday when
his car was hit by a cattle truck
after it overturned on state high-
way 13 near Ada. HU wife and
mother were killed in the accident
and three children were critically
Faces Another Charge
AMARILLO, Tex., May 17—«*»—
Evald Johnson, red-haired Michi-
gan war hero "acquitted in the "un-
written law" slaying of an explo-
sives expert, now faces trial on a
stolen automobile charge.
A district court Jury found John-
son, 30, innocent of the murder of
W. A. "Tex" Thornton after al-
most three hours of deliberation
yesterday. A packed courtroom
cheered the verdict.
Then an FBI detainer was aervud
against Johnson, charging him
with unlawfully transporting
Thornton's automobile across a
Thornton's battered body was
found In an Amarillo motel last
June 33, the morning after he,
Johnson and Johnson's baby-faced
blond wife, Diana, registered at the
,< tourist court.
Johtoon testified that'Thornton
picked up him and hie nt as they
were hitch-hiking in New Mexico.
He laid they drank whiskey on the
way to Rexes and decided to re-
main overnight at the motel, al-
though Thornton's home U In
Johnson said he fell asleep in
the motel but awakened later and
found Thornton In bed with Mrs.
Thorton pulled a pistol from be-
neath a pillow and threatened to
kill him, Johnson said. Although
he could not remember what hap-
pened, Johnson said he “guessed”
he took Thornton’s gun and pistol-
whipped him to death.
Johnson and his wife fled In
Thornton's automobile, abandoning
it In Dodge City, Kan. Mrs. John-
son was arrested In Washington,
where she implicated her husband.
He was picked up at his sister's
home in Munising, Mich.
Murder charges against Mrs.
Johnson were dismissed last week,
but she, too, was named in the
federal stolen automobile charge.
Johnson flew 71 combat missions
as a tail gunner during World War
n. His war record was a strong
point In his defense.
Tells of Talks
Trygve Lie Say*
Muat Be Deferred
MOSCOW. May 17—(AT—Trygve
Ue said today he Is “not dlawtis-
lied" with his talk* with Prime
Minister Joseph Btalin and other
“Time will toll." he said, what the
results will be.
"A final Judgment cannot be made
before two or three months from
now.” Lie told a news conference.
“Maybe it will take a still longer
period, too.” The united nations sec-
retary-general U on a Washtagton-
Parls-London-Moscow mission de-
signed to help bridge differences
between east and west and to sup-
port the UN. He saw Prime Minister
Stalin Monday night. Previously be
talked with Deputy Prime Mintoter
V. M. Molotov and foreign Minuter
A. Y. VUhlnsky.
‘‘I have been received In a most
friendly way." Lie amid, ‘and the
bxchanges of views and ideas have
been of a positive kind.
"I have been aiked what we have
been talking about. Well, our con-
versations have concentrated on the
general International situation, the
Chinese representation in the united
nations and the so-called cold war.
Among other matters discussed, I
can also mention periodic meetings
of the security council (with lead-
ers of the big powers present) and
the control of atomic energy."
“I am sorry I cannot give you
more details,’’ Lie said. "The talks
and exchanges of views bet we
leaders of states and the secretary
general must be confidential If re-
sults as regards actual situations
and difficult problems are to be
Lie’s Moscow press conference
came at the end of hU “pilgrimage
of peace" which began with con-
ferences with President Truman and
Secretary of State Dean Achaean
at Washington and Included talks
with British Prime Minister Clem-
ent Attlee and French Foreign Min-
uter Robert flehuman.
El Reno Merchants Receiving
Numerous Worthless Checks
today to be wary of accepting
personal cheeks from unknown
A number of forged and “hot”
checks are being pasted in B
Reno, Bobby Lee Morrison, coun-
ty attorney, mid.
He asked that the merchant*
to cure “In their own minds*
that the checks they cash are
"Close to BOO ha* been swin-
dled In this manner In B Reno
since May 1," Morrison declared.
At taut five tied cheeks have
been passed In the lest two weeks
“and all for large amounts,'’ Mor-
The county attorney explained
that the swindlers are people who
come into B Reno, cash checks
and leave before true Identity or
residence U established.
“The plot U usually elaborate,"
Morrison said. Ha told how acme
rent a room, by giving a cheek,
then come to town to cash a
Identity, toe man telle him to
call the owner of the home where
he ranted the room.
The man leaves town and aho
leaves two bad chock* behind
him. Morrison mid.
Moat of the swindlers buy soma
minor Item from toe merchant
and pay for it with a check writ-
ten for much more than the seat
of the merchandise and pocket
the rest of the money.
Morrison mid it wee difficult
to trace toe offenders because
they Imre no fact of their Ben-
The checks usually are made
on banks from other towns, tak-
ing longer for them to be re-
turned to toe merchant.
Start Is Near
On 'Point Four'
WASHINGTON, May 17—Lte»—
Ambassador Capua M. Waynlck la
being recalled temporarily from hU
post In Nicaragua to launch the
"point four” program of aid for
backward areas of the world.
Announcing the move. Under-
secretary of State James B. Webb
acid there U “real urgency” in
getting a start on the program.
Waynlck, a femur north Caro-
lina newspaper publisher, U ex-
pected to return to the capital next
week. He will retain his status as
■mhawador while earring bare.
b at work on
nkk will MR
BEATTLE, Wash., May 17—(U.R1—
Coast guard planes took to the air
early today to search an area of
the north Pacific ocean where two
mysterious SOB messages were be-
lieved to have originated.
A aea search was temporarily
called off after the coast guard
cutter WachuMtt reported “negative
results" from an hour of cruising
The location from which the sig-
nals came was plotted as being
about 130 miles northwest of Gray*
The coast guard said there was
no indication whether the distress
signal came from a ship or plane,
but that the call was received on a
non-commercial frequency which
“might be an aircraft frequency.”
The first signal waa picked up by
the Canadian cruiser Ontario about
noon yesterday, toe coast guard said,
but no position was fixed until a
second signal was received last night
by the Canadian destroyer Cayuga.
Hazard Is Wanted
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., May 17—
<UJ6—A liquor store advertised In
the Minneapolis star for a man to
WASHINGTON. May 17—(AT—A
bill to bring additional millions of
persons Into the social security sys-
tem and sharply increase benefit
payments was approved today by
the senate finance committee.
Chairman Walter F. George (Dem-
ocrat. Georgia) said 11 committee
members voted to report the bill to
the senate. Two members did not
vote. George said they may file
statements later objecting to some
features of the legislation.
The bill recommended Is a re-
vised version of a measure passed
by the house last year.
Persons already retired under the
old-age and survivors Insurance
program would have their monthly
benefits increased an average of 90
percent by the senate bill. Average
benefits payable to persons retiring
In the future would be about double
those provided under present law.
Report Not Ready
The senate measure would extend
coverage of the retirement system
to about 8.000,000 persons on a com-
pulsory basis and to nearly 2,000.-
000 more on a voluntary basis. Some
35,000,000 are covered now.
George said the committee’s writ-
ten report on the bill will not be
ready until next Monday or Tues-
day. He said he hopes to call It
up for senate action a week after
Hay Be Asked
Rent Control la
WASHINGTON, May 17—(AT—
The CIO and A. P. of L. today said
labor will demand a new round of
wage increases if congress leta rent
controls die June 30.
Richard J. Gray, speaking for the
A. F. of L„ told the house banking
committee that removal of rent
controls would have the same ef-
fect on millions or workers a* a
nationwide pay cut.
“Eqaato Salary Cat”
“If rents are decontrolled on a
nationwide basis, I am absolutely
certain that unions aU over the
country will demand an increase
in wages," Gray declared.
John fedelman and Donald Mont-
gomery, representing CIO, testified
that rent Increases already In ef
feet In decontrolled areas “are
equivalent to cuts of 8 to 10 per-
cent in wages."
“You can be sure," their state-
ment aald, “that there will be a
vigorous, and a fuUy-justlfted. de-
mand for wage Increase* to offset
•Wk wag* ante if they take pteot.'
The CIO spokesman (aid then
still la a severe shortage of hous
log at rents people can pay. They
said three to four million housing
unite still are needed for moderate
The present rent control law
will expire June 30. The committee
Is considering a bill to continue
federal control for another year.
The bill stipulates that controls
will end Dec. 31 In ell localities
where the governing body or the
people by referendum do not call
for their continuance to June 30,
More than $300 damage was
caused to a 1960 sedan owned by
Richard H. Russell. 80. Tecumaeh,
Mich., when the car collided with
a Canadian Mill and Hevator
company truck at Wade and Choc-
taw at noon Tuesday.
The truck was driven by Monroe
Talley Willoughby. 37. of 710 West
Woodson street. Damage to the
track was minor, according to rec-
ords of Lee Harvey, chief of police.
A second mishap occurred at
noon Tuesday when Mrs. P. J.
Hendrick, Mustang, pulled from a
puking place in the 100 block on
But Hayes street Into toe path
of a 1060 sedan driven by A. Qrle-
eel. 64. of 901 North Event avenue.
Damage was estimated at 90S to
the Orietet vehicle and at 036 to
the car driven by Mrs Hendrtd
Mo injuries resulted from ettt
of the ecckknta.
Peace T reaty
To Be Sought
WASHINGTON. May I7-0P-A
new effort to break the American
deadlock over a Japanese peace
treaty will be made when Defense
Secretary Louis Johnson visits the
Pacific cold war front next month.
Responsible officials said today
the treaty problem unquestionably
Is one that will be discussed at
length by Johnson. Oeneral Doug-
las MacArthur, commander of Ja-
pan, and Oeneral Omar Bradley,
chairman of the joint chiefs of
Johnson and Bradley will leave
here June 11 for a 13-day aerial
tour of the far eastern command.
Enroute to Tokyo they will inspect
the Pacific defense and communica-
tions bastions in Hawaii, KwaJaMn,
Guam and Okinawa. Returning,
they are expected to travel by way
of the Aleutians.
MacArthur, who la known to feel
that any occupation begins to lose
effectiveness after five years, be-
lieve* the time has come to buckle
down to hard work on making some
sort of a Japanese peace settlement.
HU view U supported In the stale
department. Last fall Secretary of
State Dean Acheeon agreed with
British Foreign Minister Ernest
Bevln that a Japanese peace treaty
wu an urgent matter.
WASHINGTON. May 17-8D9—
Senator Joseph R. McCarthy (Re-
publican, Wisconsin) cited a state-
ment by Senate Democratic Leal
Scott W. Lucas today u erider
the administration U not interested
In ousting Oommunlsts from the
He noted that Lucas said after
a tour of his heme state of IUlnois
that McCarthy's charges agaii
the state department will have
“very little effect" on toe Novem-
ber elections. The voter*. Lucas
said, simply are not aroused by
The Wlaooosin Republican re-
torted that, In view or Lucas' state-
ment, the question of Communists
in government apparently Interests
Democratic leaders only when It
arouses toe voter*.
Leek ef Proof TTntwiid
“They think It U not dkkmtolnf
toe voters so they win conth
'Operation Whitewash',’ McCarthy
■aid In reference to a senate far-
at Me charge tout toe
Mate department to Infected with
Lucas made the statement yeeter
day. He told newsmen that “Mc-
Carthy has made so many charges
without supplying proof—one on
top of another—that the people
are not paying attention any
He was asked whether the Demo-
crats plan any further floor attacks
“Well have one more blast at
him and then we will laugh him
off," Lucas replied. It waa pre-
sumed that the last attack on Mc-
Carthy would coincide with the
sub-committee's coming report.
Besides assailing the state de-
partment, McCarthy has singled
out Owen Lattimere, a far eastern
expert now with Johns Hopkins
university, as a Communist, a Rus-
sian spy and the chief architect
of U. B. policy in the far east. Lat-
tlmore has denied the charge under
In a Baltimore speech last night,
Lattlnvore denounced McCarthy as
a “reckless, machine - gun - toting
politician" who to trying to force
thought control on the nation. He
described McCarthy’s attacks on
him as “libelous” and “hogwash."
But the present Investigation, he
said, goes far beyond the “vindi-
cation of one individual who has
been falsely accused.”
"It to something more Important,
too, than the slapping down of one
reckless, machine-gun-toting poli-
tician whose financial dealings,
political practices and Integrity as
a Judge have all been questioned
in his own state," Lattimere said.
The Inquiry, he said. Involves
the question of freedom of thought
levenl small loaned
night, but no casualties wire re-
ported and damage was small.
and tonight with generally fair to-
morrow and temperatures about toe
Highway Patrol Troopers Charie*
Dawson and Lloyd Matthew ra-
ted tracing ooe tornado la
Dewey county which destroyed two
They said the twister formed to
toe tod of the South y—
river six mites west of
which to north of Putnam. It mewed
south southwest and struck toe
Chester Lee McGottriek farm fix
miles wet and one-half talk north
The twister deetreyed the house
and outbuildings. No om was fit
home. The family had left five min-
ute* previously to attend a veterans'
meeting at Putnam.
The twister then traveled fix mites
southeast to smash toe Waggon
Elder farm. Elder, 93, was Jerked
out of hto storm cellar before he
could close the door. However, he
suffered only minor bruises
Another twister dropped north-
east of Taloga and beady bat no
STRIP IN TEXAS
Tax., May 17 -4JJ8—
aa large aa hen sggs
rained upon a 40-mile strip of cen-
tral luxes farmland yesterday and
oould be expected today.
Damagaa caused by the hattetorm.
which btookad out the area around
Tempi* at high noon, ware **N-
mated at »ljP9M90 to 61,600.006.
Then ware no reports of lnjaries.
but some farmers aald billfinnas
beat torir crops to ptrip.
A vanguard of black stona elands
brought winds up to S3 atikB an
hour, and residents of Tbmpte snld
te*nri3hdxY“ *^# **
Stampede vaBsy was Mt toe toot.
At toast 1686960 worth of cotkkn.
authorities said. ’
Hailstones piled Into drifts two to
three feet deep oast of Utopia.
The U. A weather burton at Dal-
1m Mimi the iertes of bitMom
which started in south Texas Sun-
day on a continuing unetehle air
mam agitated daily toy warn aim-
Widely scattered thundantottos
were forecast for eaat Texas add
the panhandle, south plains arid
Pecos valley sections of west Texas
today and tonight.
TOKYO, May 17-8U9—The Nor-
wegian freighter Talisman waa re-
ported staking to Bhtmlsu harbor,
Japan, today after an explosion
sent Ore raging through toe vessel's
dared all shipping to slay clear ef
the area as the UMated ship slowly
settled in to*
It was not
whether any crew mm
killed or Injured In the
The Tbtomnn wee towed Into
late last weak toy the U. A navy
MUo Dean Carl. Anadarko,
pleaded not guilty to e charge of
drunk driving when he was ar-
raigned Tueeday In Canadian
oounty court before Judge Roy M.
Bond was set at $600. Carl to
charged with driving a vehicle one
mile south of Calumet white under
the influence of Intoxicating liquor
on April 39.
The complaint was signed hr I.
O- Rambo. state highway patrol-
man. end the chase* was mid
PHILADELPHIA, May 17-0P1—
Big Jim Duff, Pennsylvania’s red-
haired governor, skyrocketed into
a position of vital Importance tn
national Republican affairs today
as the winner in the state's moat
bitter primary election in decades.
Duff was nominated for the U. A
senate by a nearly three-to-one
majority. He carried to victory hto
personally-endorsed ticket for gov-
ernor and four statewide offices.
In appraising the result. Duff
said: “The Republican electorate
has indicated definitely that the
policy of the party should be ag-
gressive and progressive and not
“We can guarantee a Republican
president in 1963 if the policy now
adopted in Pennsylvania to carried
Duff defeated to* statewide poli-
tical organisation heeded by for-
mer U. A Senator Joseph (L
Grundy. Fer 39 yean, Grundy—
now 67 bed bean toe qnkmn
and tap strategist of too OOP In
Duff started the campaign with
• pledge to "dialup* what ho
a few, far to* benefll
et the expense of the
ef a lev.
Part of Blame
bus drivers for the I
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Harle, Budge. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 59, No. 67, Ed. 1 Wednesday, May 17, 1950, newspaper, May 17, 1950; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc920604/m1/1/: accessed December 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.