The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 58, No. 202, Ed. 1 Tuesday, October 25, 1949 Page: 1 of 6
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The El Reno Daily Tribune
Single Copy Five Cents
I0.fi) MEANS UNITED PRESS
On Labor Crisis
Of Over 600 Trains
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS
The government's mediator In
the steel and coal strike, Cyrus 8.
Clilng. today made a 45-mlnute
report on the labor crisis to the
Chlng talked with John R.
Steelman, the president's assistant.
Steelman was to convey It to Mr.
The word at the White House
was that the president still had
no plans to Intervene In the dis-
The nation's railroads cancelled
more than 600 trains today as the
coal and steel strikes cut still deep-
er Into the nation's economy.
Effects of the coal mine walk-
out, now In Its sixth week, were
felt most sharply. But the steel
shutdown, In Its fourth week, Is
expected to hit the automobile In-
dustry a crippling blow by the
Railroads slashed their schedules
sharply to conserve dwlndlbig coal
stockpiles. In Chicago, the nation’s
rail hub. cancellation of 214 pas-
senger and suburban trains was
Earlier Cancellation Made
Previously, the same roads had
conceited 103 trains under orders
of the Interstate commerce com-
Across the nation, the number
of trabi cancellations, mo6t of
them effective at midnight to-
night, mounted past 600.
The CIO executive board, meet-
ing in Cleveland. Ohio, was re-
ported ready to vote all-out sup-
port for the CIO steel workers In
their fight for fourth round bene-
Labor experts believed President
Truman would be forced to inter-
vene soon In the 25-day-old steel
dispute and In the five-week-old
coal strike to end a growing In-
The number of those Idled by
the two strikes rapidly was ap-
The 500,000 striking steel work-
ers received unexpected support
yesterday from a powerful "big
steel" stockholder and from the
CIO Electrical Workers union.
Girard Stales Views
The big stockholder who backed
the steel workers was James W.
Oirard, ambassador to Germany in
World War I, who said his hold-
ings In U. S Steel were greater
than the shares held by majority
of the firm’s board.
He said U. S. 8teel's failure to
accept a presidential fact-finding
board's recommendation of indus-
try-paid insurance and pension
benefits constituted a ‘‘disservice
to the employes, the shareholders
and the country."
He said that If the Industry In-
sisted on forcing employes to con-
tribute to such plans, the workers
"In effect" would suffer a wage
"The steel Industry Is making a
grave mistake by not settling this
strike promptly," he said, "by ac-
cepting the fact-finding board's
"modest concessions to labor."
(A*) MEANS ASSOCIATED PRESS
DOUBLE HONORS CONFERRED—It was a week of double
honors for Miss Roberta Thrasher, Central State college freshman
from Sapulpa. She was winner of a bathing beauty contest at the
Edmond college's all-school carnival and Is shown receiving honors
from Eadic CoonU, Oklahoma City disc Jockey. She also was chosen
Central's homecoming football queen, by popular vote of the student
In Three Cases
Emmett Stone, 39. El Reno, ar-
rested Saturday afternoon after a
chase in which three groups of
officers participated, appeared in
court Monday on three separate
charges. He dented all allegations.
Stone was charged with speeding,
with operating an automobile with-
out a valid drivers license, and
with transporting liquor.
Officers who Joined In the chase
were sheriff Lloyd Palmer and
Undersheriff John Woods in one
car, Sergeant N. E. Douglas and
Patrolman Roy Hutton in the El
Reno scout car, and Trooper Earl
Janssen In a state highway patrol
On the speeding charge, an In-
formation filed in the Justice of
„ peace court of Walter P Crites
miles west of El Reno .
ho. ______ alleged Stone ojierated an automo-
Fort Area Is
'Die thousands of acres compris-
ing Fort Reno still are under gov-
ernment Jurisdiction and as such
are closed to hunters and fishers.
That was the gist of the state-
ment made this morning by Colonel
N. M. L'Abbe. commandant, In re-
questing local sportsmen to seek
other areas for their hunting and
Impressions or rumors that the
huge military reservation has been
opened for public hunting and fish-
ing arc wrong, L'Abbe asserted.
The colonel pointed out that the
army still has a number of valuable
horses on the reservation and that
the state has a number of equally
valuable cattle there.
Recently, he said, hunters and
fishermen have left gates open and
allowed the stock to wander out.
In addition a number of the ani-
mals have suffered gunshot wounds
which, while they have not proved
fatal, might have done so.
L'Abbe urged that sportsmen heed
Ills request to stay away since he
has no desire to prosecute anyone
under the federal trespassing laws.
Fair tonight, partly cloudy Wed-
nesday with no Important change
In temperatures. Low tonight 35 In
panhandle, 40 to 45 elsewhere.
El Reno Weather
For the 24-hour period ending at
8 a. in. today: High, 53; low, 37;
at 8 a. ill., 38.
Stale of weather: Rain.
Precipitation: .20 Inch.
In County Court
Three persons charged
drunk driving were given
tences by Judge Roy M. Faubion
in Canadian county court Mon-
William Chester Via. 28. Britton,
charged with operating a motor
vehicle on V. 8. highway 66 west
of B Reno Oct. 23 while under
the Influence of liquor, pleaded
guilty at his arraignment In the
county court Monday. He was
ordered to pay a fine of (300 and
court costs. The charge against
Via was filed by Bobby Lee Morri-
son, county attorney, on a com-
plaint signed by I. O. Rambo, state;
Dewey Tall Bear, 22, Concho,
charged with operating an auto-
mobile on U. S. highway 66 at a
Cf, .23 while under the Influence I biiiTfrqm'uIe "eart"'Sge*'*or* the El
o liquor, entered a plea of guilty Reno clty llmlu t0 * jnt
,r,\raHgnm» " lhc ,nile W€sl of Banner at a speed m
court Monday, He was sentenced excess of 65 mUes hour durina
to serve 30 days in the county Jail dayi1(!ht ll()Ur!) * *
and ordered to pay court cosls. who Mgnfd Ule t.om|)laint. J'
Stone operated his automobile at a
speed reaching 100 miles an hour.
Stone pleaded not guilty on the
speeding count and bond was set
at *200 pending trial.
On the charge alleging the opera-
tion of a motor vehicle without
having u valid driver’s license.
Stone also pleaded not guilty and
was ordered to await trial under a
separate bond of *200.
Iii the case alleging transporta-
tion of liquor, Stone was admitted
to bond of *1.500 by Crites before
the action was carried lo the county
court. When Stone appeared in the
county court Monday on this charge,
he entered a plea of not guilty and
the (1,500 bond was continued in
effect until further action of the
Information filed Ui this case
charged Stone with transporting 11
pints of whiskey diutng Saturday's
Civil Action Filed
In a civil action filed In the
county court by Morrison, the
county attorney Is seeking for-
feiture of Stone's automobile, a 1949
model club sedan. Alleging that
the car was used in transporting
whiskey on Oct. 22, the county at-
torney is petitioning the court to
forfeit the automobile to the slate
of Oklahoma and asks that It be
advertised and sold as provided by
Jack Jenkins. 47, El Reno, who
was taken Into custody with Stone,
has been charged with transport-
ing liquor In a case lodged In the
county court. Appearing for ar-
raignment before Judge Roy M.
Faubion on this charge Monday,
Jenkins entered a plea of not guilty.
Bond was set at *600 pending trial.
Drafted Men <
Will Be Offered
By Army Secretary
In Address Today
MONTGOMERY, Ala., Oct. 25-
OP)—Secretary of the Army Oray
today disclosed plans to offer dis-
charges from the army to 30,000
men who entered service under the
"Upon completion of 12 months
service, these men will be offered
Immediate separation beginning
Dec. 1," Oray said In a speech
prepared for the annual conference
of the National Ouard association.
“We anticipate that most of these
nien will take advantage of our
Approved by Johnson
These men had entered under the
draft law's requirement for 21
months service. Oray said the earlier
release had been approved by Sec-
retary of Defense Johnson, who
has power under the law to shorten
the period of service.
The army secretary made the an-
nouncement in telling of steps being
taken to reduce the army from
656.000 men lo 630,000 by next Feb-
That part of his speech which
dealt with offering earlier dis-
charges to the 30,000 said:
"We have eliminated one-year
enlistments, we have raised the
OCT (general classification tests)
entrance requirements from 80 to
90, and we plan to return approxi-
mately 3.300 reserve officers to In-
"Tlic main cutback in strength
will be accomplished, however—and
this Is the first announcement con-
cerning this action—the main cut-
back will be accomplished by release
of 21 month Inductees and enlistees
who came back into the army as a
result of the selective service law."
Volume 58, No. 202
Freezing Cold Follows Heavy Rains
Over Southern Plains States Today
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS
Freezing cold hit the southern
plains today, following heavy
rains which took at least three
lives and damaged the cotton
crop at harvest time.
Even lower temperatures moved
Into the northeast and midwest
after the season's first snows fell
at several points.
In the Texas panhandle. Dal-
hart reported an early morning
low of 28 degrees. Elk City, Okla.,
had the season's lowest, 29, after
two days' rain which delayed the
cotton harvest but helped other
Thousands of geese were sight-
ed In the chilly midwest. They
were making their annual south-
ward migration from Canada,
following a recent cold snap In
the far north.
Snow covered the ground at
Georgetown, Del. There was snow
In upstate New York and Hurries
swirled over parts of Maine. The
low New England temperature
was 18 degrees at Rum ford and
Houlton, Me. Canton and Maa-
sena, N. Y„ each reported 20 de-
Rain pelted a wide area from
the Texas gulf coast northeast-
ward across Louisiana and Ar-
kansas into southern Missouri
and In parts of Kentucky and
8ome parts of Texas got a
heavy drenching and many
streams overflowed. Three per-
sons died. Many families In San
Antonio had to flee their homes.
The late cotton harvest tn north
Texas was damaged and some
highways were blocked. Flood
warnings were posted for the
Trinity river from Dallas to Its
headwaters. Falls In some places
In the last two days measured
more than five Inches.
!By State Regents
The complaint against Tall Bear
also was signed by Rambo.
Eves Beck, S3, El Reno Negro,
charged with operating a motor
vehicle on U. S. highway 81 one
mile north of El Reno Oct. 20
while under the Influence of liquor,
was sentenced to serve 30 days tn
the county Jail and ordered to pay
court costs. The complaint against
Beck was signed by Oarland
Etheridge, state highway patrol-
man, after a truck driven by Beck
was involved In a collision with an
automobile. Beck pleaded guilty
when he was arraigned on the
charge In the county court Oct.
21 but sentence was deferred until
Savings and Loan
Group Will Meet
El Reno members of the Okla-
homa Savings and Loan league will
be in Oklahoma City Friday and
Saturday attending the organiza-
tion's annua! con veil lion. It was re-
ported here today.
El Reno Is one of 44 cities and
towns In the state with savings and
loan associations which take a
major part In providing rinantcs
for the expanding housing demand,
It was said.
Association assets In El Reno at
the close of the last fiscal year
stood at *890.331.
Saturday afternoon the group
will attend the University of Okla-
homa-Iowa State football game at
C P. "Hog" Thompson, member
of the faculty of Oklahoma A. and
M. college, Stillwater, will be the
principal speaker at the Lions club
fanner-friendship dinner next Tues-
day night, It was announced today
at the weekly luncheon meeting.
The dinner will be held at 7 p. m.
Nov. l in the Wesley Methodist
church. Each member of the club
will have as his guest one or more
B S. "Cheble" Oraham. Sulphur
dairyman and manager of the Ok-
lahoma City Milk Producers asso-
ciation, will be a special guest and
is scheduled to speak briefly.
The Lions also discussed plans
for entertaining members of the
El Reno Junior hlghschool football
squad. The Braves will lie guests
of the club at the weekly luncheon
Nov. 22. There are 38 members on
the Junior grid squad.
Carl Shinn was Introduced as a
new member of the club, being ad-
mitted on a transfer from a Lions
club In Texas.
Six Firemen Are Killed
When Truck Overturns
MEXICO CITY, Oct. 25—(U.fi)—
Six firemen were killed yesterday
when their fire truck overturned
while racing to the rescue of three
men buried alive In a gravel pit.
The pit workers were dead when
finally uncovered from the sand.
Police said the six firemen were
killed when their truck swerved and
crashed to avoid hitting an auto-
Step Taken Against
Series of Break-Ins
CUSHING, Oct. 26—(U.fi)—Cush-
ing has hired a new policeman so
that four ln*tead of three men now
can work on the night staff outside
the station in an attempt to halt
a series of 13 break-ins litre within
the last two months.
El Reno highschool band will go
to Wichita Falls, Tex.. Saturday to
attend the homecoming game of
Hardin college with Houston uni-
The big day of celebration will
begin with a homecoming parade
tlirough the Wichita Falls business
district at 10 a. m. Saturday.
There will be a free barbecue for
all bandsmen during the noon hour.
This affair is being sponsored by
The El Reno highschool band,
along with 45 other bands from
Texas and Oklahoma, will be guests
at the game. The El Reno band Is
expecting to perform at the game.
OKLAHOMA CITY. Oct 24—(U.fi)
—A proposed *27,570,000 building
program for state colleges and uni-
versities was In Oovernor Roy J.
Turner's hands today—the present
of the state regents for higher
The regents released a priority
list of new buildings for 19 Insti-
tutions and told the governor—
and the legislature— the special
legislative session should blueprint
the spending of the entire *36,-
000.000 building bond issue.
This policy, said Chancellor M.
A. Nash, will allow the colleges to
"plan ahead for the widest use of
such of these capital Improve-
ments funds as might be avail-
The legislature Is expected to
appropriate only a’ fraction of the
regents requests. Leading law-
makers and Turner already have
stated that mental Institutions
will get first call on the money.
Figures Trimmed ✓
The priority requests of the 19
Institutions total *23.145.000 for
new construction and *4.425,000 for
repairs and modernization. These1
arc the trtmmed-down figures
from a *50,000.000 long-range pro-
gram visualized earlier by the re-
The University of Oklahoma und
the Oklahoma A and M. college
topped the list with *7.000.000 each
lor new buildings and (1.000,000
each for building repairs.
The O. U. priority list is topped
by a *900,000 geology-mineral in-
dustries building. The next three
In line are a (600.000 graduate
education building, (600,000 home
economics building and equipment,
and *475.000 Joumaltsm building.
Ten buildings in all arc listed
for O. U.
The A. and M. priority list is
headed by a (750.000 library build-
ing, followed by a (750,000 home
economics building, a (750.000
veterinary medicine building and
a *1.000,000 animal Industry build-
The O. U. medical school also
came in for a (1.000.000 building
Next to O. U. and the A. and M
college, Langston university for
Negroes and Northeastern State
college, Tahlequah, head the list
for new construction with (825.000
listed for three buildings at each
At Langston, a *300,000 health
and physical education building
tops the list, while at Northeastern
a $325,000 auditorium and fine
arts building Is listed as No. 1.
In supporting his claim that
the special session should outline
the expenditure ol the entire *36,-
000.000, Nash said, "It Is clear that
the people in approving the bond
Issue intended that this adminis-
tration and this legislature should
determine the needs."
LONDON, Oct. 25 —UP)— The
world's first jet airliner, the De
Havllland Comet, whipped from
London to Tripoli, North Africa,
and back on a maiden overseas
flight today at an average speed of
about 450 miles an hour.
The 36-passenger plane flew the
1,490 miles from London to Caste!
Benito, Tripoli, In three hours, 23
minutes, an average speed of about
440 miles an how.
After a two-hour refueling stop
and a check of Instruments, the
silver plane zoomed back to London
In three hours. 13 minutes, at an
average speed of about 463 miles
The 36-passenger Comet Is in-
tended for trans-Atlantic service to
New York tn 1952 or 1953.
Captain John Cwinlngham, De
Havllland's chief test pilot, flew
the plane loaded with testing equip-
ment. It carried a crew of three.
Irving P-TA Board
The purposes and fundamentals
of the Family Life Institute were
discussed by Mrs. Margaret Wcldcn
during the first executive board
meeting of the current year held
Monday afternoon by the Parent-
Teaclier association of Irving school.
A family life chairman will be
appointed by the unit and plans
were formulated for the organiza-
tion of study groups. All P-T A
members and others interested In
the topic are eligible for member-
ship tn one of the groups.
Mrs. George Edgar. newly-lnBtall-
as president, presided during the
session and appointed Mrs. L. E
Hale to serve as chairman of the
legislative committee and Miss Rosa
Pierce as parliamentarian.
Mrs. Hale also was appointed
chairman of the auditing commit-
tee with Mrs. Clifford Jackson and
Miss Pierce as members.
Mrs Edgar, who previously has
held the office of vice president,
assumed the duties of president
upon the resignation of Mrs. Wes-
The secretary. Mrs, J. E. Jones,
reported on last year's budget and
a budget for the current year was
set up and approved.
Unit projects for the year were
suggested and committees were se-
lected to submit definite plans con-
cerning their promotion and exe-
Final details of the Irving school
carnival scheduled for Oct. 31 at
the school also were discussed.
Interest Shown In
Canadian county 4-H club mem-
bers form nearly half of the
new farm-to-market lamb project
which is being sponsored by the
state extension service, it was re-
ported today by Riley Tarver,
county farm agent.
Eighteen 4-H boys and girls In
eight counties have signed to
participate in the project, eight of
the group being from Canadian
Under the rules set up in the
project each of the 18 will re-
ceive 25 feeder lambs.
Next February all of the lambs
will be exhibited at a show to be
held In Oklahoma City. The cham-
pionship unit will be selected and
cash awards made. In addition,
Tarver said. Fred Heep ol the Na-
tional Livestock Commission com-
pany Is offering a *250 scholarship
for the participant having the
The members will receive their
lambs on Nov. 1, Tarver has been
Informed by W. J. Beck, associate
extension livestock specialist, Still-
Beck and Hcep will go to New
Mexico and will assist tn the se-,
lection of the 450 lambs from out-
standing flocks hi that state. The
selections arc due to be made the
last of this week. They will be de-
livered to Oklahoma City next
Monday and will be claimed by the
Canadian county 4-H members
who will receive the lambs are
Dwain Campbell. Hinton route 2;
LaDonna Schein, Robert Scheln
and Carolyn Sue Scheln, of Yukon
route 3: Bernard and Allen Red-
ing, El Reno route 3; Carol Grif-
fith, Calumet route 2: and Bobby
McCann, Calumet route 3.
Two Forfeit Bonds
Two bonds of *1 each, posted
Monday for overparking, were for-
feited in municipal court today,
records ol Lee Harvey, chief of po-
Bonds were lorleited by Harry
Ward, 1043 South Hadden avenue,
and Mrs. Roy M. Patrick, El Reno
All-Electric Scorebord Is
Proposed at Football Field
El Reno highschool alumni are
being asked to participate In the
campaign to purchase an all-
electric football scoreboard for
Memorial stadium. It was reported
today by Roy A. Stafford, chair-
man of the alumni committee.
Letters are being mailed to all
alumni asking them to make con-
tributions as soon as possible.
First of the letters already have
been mailed and others will be
placed In the 'mail within the
next few days.
Under present plans, Stafford
said, the money will be collected
now so the scoreboard can be
ordered and erected next summer.
Contributions will also be re-
ceived from other persons, Staf-
ford said. He added that all
checks should be made to "Foot-
ball Scoreboard Fund." and sent
to either the junior chamber of
commerce or the senior chamber
Members of the committee In
addition to Stafford are Dr.
Earnest Potts, Earl Barnes, Hay-
ward Wright and Eugene Dozier.
Charge Filed In
Lack of License
Joseph Charles Schueuemeyer, 15,
El Reno, charged with operating a
motor vehicle without having a
valid operator's license, pleaded
guilty at his arraignment belore
Walter P. Crites in Justice of peace
court Monday. A fine of *25 was
suspended by the Judge upon pay-
ment of court costs.
Information filed in the case by
Bobby Lee Morrison, Canadian
county attorney, charged Schuene-
meyer with operating a motor ve-
hicle on U. S. highway 81 a short
distance southeast of El Reno Oct.
16 without having a driver's license.
The complaint was signed by Ver-
non Butler, state highway patrol-
man. after a motorcycle ridden by
Scliuenemeyer was Involved In a
collision with another motorcycle
operated by Gerald O. Doyle, 16,
Kiwanis Club Will
El Reno Kiwanis club will meet
at a regular noon luncheon in the
Southern hotel dining room
Wednesday. Vestus Morris, club
president, announced today.
It originally was planned to at-
tend the Canadian county soil con-
servation day meet, but since that
event, has been postponed a regu-
lar meeting will be conducted,
The scrap paper drive being con-
ducted by the El Reno Junior
chamber of commerce for the
benefit of the polio fund officially
opened today with the construc-
tion of a "collection pen" In the
100 block ol North Bickford ave-
nue, M. J. Meyer, Jaycee presl-i
Persons are asked to deposit
their old newspapers, magazines
and cardboard In the pen. Meyer
requested that each classification
be bundled separately, If possible.
In addition to the collection pen,
Meyer said, the junior chamber
will operate a collection truck
throughout the city Tuesday ol
Persons who are unable to bring
their scrap paper to the collection
pen are urged to place their,
bundles on their front porches or
in the parkings next Tuesday
Meyer pointed out that assist-
ance In the drive will be aiding a
most worthy cause without cost to
Told To Swear
Loyalty to Reds
Accepting New Law
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Roman Catholic hierarchy
in Czechoslovakia today told Ita
Priests to swear loyalty to the
Communist-led government, and
accept certain provision* of the
new church control law to save
them from arrest.
■ The bishops said It was neces-
sary to accept with regret the new
law to save prleats "for the spirtt-
ual care of the faithful."
The hierarchy said the priests
could accept their salaries from the
state and take a state oath of
loyalty. This la a reversal of the
hierarchy’s previous position li^
defense of which a reported 300
priests have gone to Jail. The
priests, however, must state they
accept the government’s rules with
the reservstion that they do not
violate church law or priestly
Broad Control Given
The new law, which becomes ef-
fective Nov. 1, gives the govern-
ment control of appointments,
finances and administration of all
churches. The government had
said that anyone opposing the law
would be "broken as an enemy of
The bishops met secretly to pre-
pare their Instructions according
to a document made available to
The bishops decided that, with
1. Priests could take a loyalty
oath to the Communist-dominated
2. Priests can accept the new
high salaries the government pro-
3. To indicate their willingness
to resume church-state negotia-
tions—"If we are Invited."
The bishops said the priesta
could swear loyalty to the govern-
ment only If they added to the
standard form "provided that this
Is not In conflict with the laws of
God and the church and the na-
tural rights of man."
Priests may take the new salar-
ies only If they promise their su-
periors, "by accepting this salary,
however, I am not taking upon my-
self any obligations which would
be in conflict with my priestly
conscience and with the church."
The document said the 12 bis-
hops gathered at a secret meeting
place sometime after Oct. 14, the
date the national assembly un-
animously approved two bills de-
signed to check church resistance
to the government. The document
did not reveal where or when the
The bishops charged the new
laws "conflict with the constitu-
tion of the republic because they
are against the freedom of the
The memorandum thanked the
priests for their "unbreakable loy-
alty" and warned “It will be neces-,
sary to keep absolute unity and
to believe firmly In the assistance
Adult Class In
Plans for an adult class in tailor-
ing have been announced by Miss
Wills Dean Nicholson, Instructor
In the El Reno highschool home
Necessary supplies and materials
will be discussed during the initial
session at 2 p.m. Thursday. Oct. 27.
In the highschool homemaking
Actual construction of garments
will begin at 1:15 p.m. Wednesday,
Nov. 2, and classes are scheduled
for Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri-
days from 1 to 3 p.m.
There Is no fee for the course.
Special Election Is
Called at Grandfield
GRANDFIELD, Oct. 25 —(U.FD—
Mayor Merle E. Crawford of Orand-
field has called a special election
Nov. 8 on a proposed *19.500 water
system improvement bond issue.
CHICKASHA, Oct 25—Un-
natural gas pipeline exploded b<
tween Chlckosha and Amber t<
day and the heat became so ti
tense that spectators were ke]
hundreds of feet from the resul
No one was Injured.
The line belonged to the Citt
Crews of the Consolidated Gi
company were standing by hell
Olin Allbrtght and Pat Novotr
were two spectators to the expli
They were standing In the A1
bright farm abput one-quarter mi
from the break In the gas line.
They told a reporter they couJ
see the fumes rising from tt
break in the line and smell tl
gas. Then it exploded with a grei
Travel to the explosion spot wi
hampered by dirt roads tunii
Into a mire by rains of the pa
B-Square Group Elects
Club Leader and Coach
A club leader and coach wa:
elected by members of- the 1
Square 4-H club during the Moi
day meeting conducted at tl
Mrs. John Wler will serve i
leader with Mrs. M. J. Robert**
as club coach.
Visitors during the session wei
John Bomhoff and M. J. Robar
The next session Is scheduled t
Monday, Nov. 28.
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Harle, Budge. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 58, No. 202, Ed. 1 Tuesday, October 25, 1949, newspaper, October 25, 1949; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc920712/m1/1/: accessed December 14, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.