The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 59, No. 259, Ed. 1 Friday, December 29, 1950 Page: 1 of 6

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Oiapho’.n His to 'icrl Soc.
^■GGoe Capitol,
Oklpjio:^. Git-;,
The El Reno Daily Tribune
ingle Copy Five Cents
tU.PJ MEANS UNITED PRESS
El Reno, Oklahoma, Friday, December 29, 1950
(/P) MEANS ASSOCIATED PRESS
Volume 59, No. 259
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BLEAK PATROL—Snow that stings and blinds howls in the faces of these U. S. marines while
on patrol somewhere north of Seoul and south of the 38th parallel. Unlike the earlier part of the
Korean winter, these marines are well clothed for the sub-zero temperatures of the mountainous
country. <NEA Telephoto.)
Knifeman Is
Still Sought,
Car Recovered
Local Officers
Trace Auto To
Oklahoma City
A man living in the Oklahoma
City area is a "definite suspect” as
the assailant of Hugh Godwin,
Bobby Lee Morrison, county at-
torney, said today.
He and Lloyd Palmer, sheriff,
were taking fingerprints of the El
Reno man’s car. found Thursday in
a downtown Oklahoma City park-
ing lot.
Godwin, 55. of 1815 East Rogers,
an underground cable inspector who
works in Oklahoma City, was stab-
bed and robbed last Friday night
near the Cimarron road by an un- i
identified hjtch-hiker.
Discovery of the stolen vehicle i
was linked with a series of clues .
which have turned up in daily in- [
vestigatlons. Morrison has question-
ed several witnesses in Oklahoma ,
City during the week.
Man Identified
The parking lot attendant said
a man who identified himself as
Paul Baker brought the car to the
lot on Saturday morning, and told
the attendant that the car belonged
to another man.
The man who said he was Baker
related this story:
A friend he met in a beer tavern
had given him $10 and the car to
get some liquor and return to the
tavern. When he returned to the
tavern, the friend was gone. He
presumed his friend owned the car,
and so he was leaving the car and
keys at the lot.
The man, who gave his name as
Baker, did not say why he picked
that particular parking lot.
After five days passed and no ;
one had culled for the vehicle, the
attendant called Oklahoma City po-
lice, who had been alerted for the
stolen car.
Painful Condition
Morrison said that Godwin, when
first questioned after the stabbing
and robbery, was in a painful con- 1
ditlon and did not remember all
the details of the assault. Later
questioning revealed that Godwin
had met hts assailant a few hours
before in a tavern along northwest
10th street, and the youth had asked {
for a ride.
The tavern is not the same one ]
described by Baker.
Mrs. Stella Cater, a waitress in
the 10th street tavern who was on
duty Friday night, told Morrison
she saw Godwin that night. She
said that sitting nearby Oodwin
were two men who might fit the
description Godwin gave of wearing
an air force uniform.
One man, whom she did not know,
wore an air force uniform and spoke
in a northern accent, she said. The
other, whose name she gave, wore
an air force Jacket with civilian
clothes.
The man wearing the air force
Jacket is the suspect. He does not
fit the description of the man who
brought the cur to the parking lot.
Meantime, Godwin is improving
at the El Reno sanitarium from
several stab wounds.
\wf f
kT***.....
it.
BULLDOG CAPTAIN—Ben-
nie Anderson, former El Reno In-
dian star quarterback, has been
elected captain of the 1951 Bull-
dog squad at Southwestern State
college. Weatherford. Anderson is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. B. 7. An-
derson. 708 West Watts. He is a
sophomore at SWC.
Reds Freeze
$200 Million
In U. S. Assets
HONG KONG. Dec. 29—(U.PJ—
G,'filial U. S. sources today valued
American property and other assets
in China seized by the Communist
government at $200,000,000.
i Washington said the last official
commerce department survey of U.
S. assets in China was made in
1943. Then they totaled $122,200,000,
of which $46.51/0.000 were properties
of religious and charitable organ-
izations.)
The seizure was ordered early to-
day by Communist Premier Chou
En lai in retaliation for Washing-
ton's seizeure of China's assets in
the United States and the U. S.
ban on exports to China.
Chou's decree, announced by the
government radio at Peking, pro-
vided that:
1. All American property and en-
terprises, both government and
private, shall be controlled and in-
ventoried by the local people's
government. These assets may not
be transferred or otherwise disposed
of without permission.
2. All American deposits in Chi-
nese banks shall be frozen. With-
drawals for legitimate living ex-
penses and to maintain iawfut
enterprise;, may be made only upon
approval of th local people's gov-
ernment.
The bulk of American property
in China is in Shanghai, where
American interests own power,
telephone, oil and educational in-
stallations.
Accident Fatal
To Jim McAteer
Dies Thursday
First El Reno
Traffic Death
In Two Years
James McAtee, 30. of 508 West
Martin, died Thursday afternoon in
an Oklahoma City hospital from
j Injuries received in an accident
j here on Christmas day.
He was El Reno’s first traffic
fatality since May, 1948, when a
I couple died in a motorcycle acci-
i dent.
McAtee, who had been trans-
ferred Tuesday from the El Reno
sanitarium, suffered a hemorrhage
of a lung which had been pierced
i by one of his broken ribs.
Happened Monday
, The mishap occurred early Mon-
1 day morning as McAtee was driving
a 1950 club coupe on the overpass
j entering El Reno. The vehicle hit
1 a light pole and sign at a service
station on the west side of the road.
Riding with McAtee were Albert
Shorteeth, Kingfisher, and Jim Gil-
more, 701 North Evans. They were
slightly injured.
The body is lying in state at Wil-
son funeral home until Saturday at
noon. Services and burial will be
Sunday in Marshfield, Mo.
Born in 1920
McAtee, a truck driver, was born
Sept. 12, 1920. in Wellington, Kan.
Survivors include hts wife. Mrs.
Mary Louise McAtee, and two
daughters, Darlene and Veronica
Ann. all of El Reno; his mother.
Mrs. James W. McAtee, of the
home; two brothers, Paul McAtee,
Joplin, Mo., and Earl McAtee, sta-
i tioned with the U. S. army in
Japan; and three sisters, Mrs. Vclda
i Hammond, Joplin, Mo.. Mrs. Evelyn
I Berra. Stockton, Calif., and Mrs.
Imogcne Findley. El Reno.
Weather
State Forecast
Mostly cloudy this afternoon and
tonight. Saturday partly cloudy. No
Important temperature changes.
Low tonight In 20s. High Saturday
45-50.
El Reno Weather
For the 24-hour period ending at
8 a. m. today: High, 48; low, 25;
at 8 a. m„ 29.
State of weather:
ly wanner.
Fair and slight-1
Norman Base
Eyed Again
NORMAN, Dec. 29—(/P)—Harold
C. Stuart, under secretary for the
air, today told the Norman Tran-
script the nlr force Is considering
establishing a training school here.
Stuart said the air force Is now
negotiating with the navy to re-
lease the former air station. The
station base Is now owned by the
University of Oklahoma but the navy
has a "hold'' on the property which
prevents Its transfer without naval
approval.
Air force officials Inspected the
site last summer.
Presumably. If the air force moves
Into Norman It would establish a
basic training program for train-
ing 300-000 cadets. The university
would probably contract to main-
tain the field and feed the cadets.
Stuart could not say how much
personnel, civilian and military,
would be needed.
GM To Close
Five Plants
DETROIT. Dec. rJ—(/Pi—General
Motors announced today it Is dos-
ing five assembly plants of its Bulck.
Oldsmobtle and Pontiac assembly
division for a week.
OM blamed "a sudden acute
shortage of materials" for the shut-
downs.
Packard, Ford and Studebaker
previously announced plans to cut
back production because of short-
ages.
In addition to the one-week shut-
downs of assembly plants in Linden.
N. J.. Wilmington, Del., Framing-
ham. Mass.. Atlanta, Oa.. and Kan-
sas City, Kan., GM said Its South-
gate. Calif., plant will be partially
closed next week to permit inven-
tory taking and plant rearrange-
ment. Full scale operations will be
resumed Jan. 8. J. E. Goodman, gen-
eral manager of the Bulck, Olds-
mobile and Pontiac assembly divi-
sion said.
The plants will be shut down at
the close of operations today.
44 County Men
Receive Notice
For Physicals
Some Have Enlisted
Before Call; No
Induction Date Set
The first group of potential
draftees from Canadian county for
1951 will report for physical exam-
inations in Oklahoma City Jan. 4
Notices were mailed out to 44
county registrants Tuesday. Some
registrants are bc'teved to have en-
listed before notices were received.
Statewide reports reveal that pre-
draft enlistments have become
popular during the past week.
Mrs. O. B. Gustafson, clerk of
the local draft board, explained that
registrants cannot enlist after they
have received their notice to report
for physicaLs.
Those who qualify will have a 21-
day period to settle personal busi-
ness before being called into ser-
vice.
Notices Mailed
Notices have been mailed to the
following registrants. Those who
have previously enlisted may dis-
regard the notice.
Carl B. Elmenhorst, El Reno;
George H. McCann, Calumet; Le-
roy D. Zum Mallen, Okarche; Jos-
eph F. Gatz. Union City; Jerry M.
Biswell, El Reno; Herlin D. Taylor,
Piedmont; Walter Wimberly, Jr.,
El Reno: Edgar E. Pitts, Geary;
Ernest C. W. Kortemeier, El Reno;
Blan L. Smith, Banner; Kenneth
Hembree. El Reno; James H. Hen-
derson, Hinton; Alfred E. Wilson,
El Reno; Marvin H. Constien, Hin-
ton.
Johnny A. Novak, Yukon; Phillip
G. Von Tungeln, El Reno; Leslie
D. Wiedemann. Piedmont; Bobby
G. Marquardt, El Reno; James E.
Hedrick. El Reno; Ernest F. Miller.
Morristown, Minn., formerly of
Calumet; Wilborne Fire, El Reno;
Norman Hamilton, Concho; Roy
W. Nix, Rankin, Tex., formerly of
Hinton: Adolf W. Peters, Okarche.
Others Listed
Jack W. Clady, El Reno; Robert
F. Jarrell. Oklahoma City, formerly
of Hinton; Earl E. Moore, Calumet;
George L. Garcia, El Reno; Melvin
R. Pierce, Hollis, formerly of Geary;
Robert E. Thiel. Geary; Billy R^
Hcnthorn. Mustang: George P. So-
kolsky. jr., Edmond, formerly of
Yukon; Lloyd H. Rush. El Reno;
Jules V. Hudson, El Reno; Allred
G. Herberger. El Reno; John H.
Wilson, El Reno; Henry D. Girard,
El Reno; Vonnle L. Haggard. Hen-
nessey. formerly of El Reno: Ben-
jamin L. Anderson. El Reno: Ern-
est V. Bartodej, Yukon; Marshall
L. Wall, jr.. Piedmont; Glen C. Col-
lins, Yukon; and James R. Nichol-
son.'El Reno.
No January quota has been re-
ceived for Canadian county, and
it is not known by the local board
when acceptable draftees will re-
port.
Doctors Sign
On Jan. 15
WASHINGTON. Dec. 29 —(UR)—
Selective service has fixed Jan. 15
as the draft registration date for
all physicians, dentists and veterin-
arians under 50 who have not yet
signed up.
Major General Lewis B. Hershcy,
draft director, estimated that 210,
000 professional men are affected.
In the first registration last Oct.
16. 21.000 young doctors signed up.
They were the men who received
their medical training at govern-
ment expense during World war II,
or who were deferred to receive
their training, and saw less than
21 months of active duty.
Doctors who are members of the
reserves and certain types of aliens
are exempt from the new under-50
registration.
Federal Controls Hit Loans;
Treaty Slated for Japanese
As Red Chinese Move South
Senator Rayburn
Urges U. S. Unity
BONHAM. Tex., Dec. 29— (U.R)—
Speaker of the House Sam Hay-
burn. reminding his audience that
everybody makes mistakes, called
on Americana yesterday to "pull
together" In the face of world
crlxla.
Rayburn, speaking at ground-
breaking ceremonies for a $470,000
low-rent housing project, said, “We
must pull together, work together,
live together and be less prone to
criticize those who make mistakes
If we are to maintain our freedom.
Six Men Escape
Gold Mine Fire
SILVER PLUME, Colo., Dec. 29
—</P>—Fire trapped six men In the
Smuggler gold mine here today but
they scrambled out on a rope alter
being imprisoned for nearly three
hours. They were unhurt.
Swiftly-moving flames razed the
shaft house and hoist of the mine
and for some time the fierce heat
prevented any approach to the
shaft.
When It had cooled, rescuers
reached the mine mouth and heard
the trapped men calling from be-
low. A rope was lowered to the
second level and the men climbed
| out, aided by those on the sur-
face.
Treaty Will
Allow Japan's
Rearmament
WASHINGTON, Dec. 29—
(UP)—The Korean war has
increased United States’ in-
terest in writing an early
peace treaty with Japan that
would permit Japanese re-
armament and allow station-
ing of American troops in the
islands.
American authorities said
today this government con-
siders a broad peace treaty a
matter of “urgency,” par-
ticularly in view of the whole-
sale Chinese Red intervention
in Korea and the ominous
threat Peking’s intentions
pose for Japan.
U. S. Interest in Japan's future
as a defense outpost In the Pacific
was put forth yesterday in a note
handed to Soviet UN Delegate Jacob
A. Malik in New York.
The 1,300-word American note
wa.4 a reply to a Soviet request of
Nov. 20 for more details on Amer-
ican peace plans submitted to Rus-
sia and other nations on Oct. 26.
Points Listed
In its new resume ol treaty plans
for Japan, the United States made
these points:
1. Invited Russia to join with
other nations in writing a treaty to
make peace a "reality.” But officials
hold out little hope that Moscow
will agree to a treaty acceptable to
the non-Communist power who
fought Japan.
2. Rejected Russia's position that
treaty drafting should be subject
to ihr veto or the terms "that one
power dictates." The United States
wants a veto-free conference at-
tended by 13 nations instead of only
four as Moscow proposed.
3. Blamed “irresponsible militar-
ism" for the need of the United
States and other nations to sign
collective defense agreements with
Japan. "These arrangements could
include provisions for the stationing
in Japan troops of the United States
and other nations.”
Dodges Answer
4. Dodged a direct answer to Mos-
cow's earlier query whether the
United States had determined Red
China’s views on a Jap treaty.
5. Brushed aside without mention
Russia’s claims that the south Sak-
halin and Kurile islands already
arc Soviet property.
6. Implied that the United States
und other nations formerly at war
with Japan would go ahead with
separate treaties If Russia balks.
7. Suggested the 1943 Cairo dec-
laration that looked to award of
Formosa and the nearby Pescadores
"to the Republic of China" no long-
er is valid because of the postwar
emergency of the Red China re-
gime.
More Hurdles Seen
8. Reminded Russia that the
United States had done everything
possible to rebuild the Japanese
economy without waiting for a
pact.
American troubles with Moscow
over the Jap treaty are not the only
hurdles to be cleared before formal
peace negotiations begin.
India has expressed a view that
Russia and Red China should par-
ticipate and questioned Japanese
rearmament. The Philippines wants
pre-treaty negotiations to work out
her reparations claims against Jap-
an. Australia, the United Kingdom.
New Zealand and other nations
have asked questions about the
American views circulated initially
on Oct. 26.
<Q>
U. S. Takes Over Rubber j Eighth Army
Cuts Private Loan Funds uXAttack
TOKYO, Dec. 29—(UP)—
The U. S. eighth army pulled
back the eastern flank of its
defense line above Seoul at
least seven and one-half miles
today under steadily-mount-
ing Communist attacks.
Chinese and North Korean
Reds also skirmished spor-
adically with eighth army pa-
trols along most of the rest
of the 100-mile united nations
defense line across the Ko-
rean peninsula.
It appeared the all-out Com-
munist assault on Seoul would not
be long delayed. A front dispatch
predicted a four-pronged offensive
by upwards of 250,000 Chinese and
North Koreans within 10 days.
Field dispatches and communi-
ques from General Douglas Mac-
Arthur's headquarters told of in-
creasing pressure against South Ko-
rean forces holding the eastern
flank of the eighth army line. The
WASHINGTON. Dec. 29—(/P)—
The government cut down sharp-
ly today in money available for
private loans and forged strong
new links for harnessing the
national economy more firmly to
the defense drive.
A federal reserve ooard order
to its 6.885 member banks called
for freezing $2 billion out of the
loan market.
The board said its action would
cut off a potential further in-
crease of $12 billion in the al-
ready record-high volume of bank
loans. This is because banks
could have lent the $2 billion
over and over again.
The economic stabilization
agency iESA) announced that it
will open 13 regional offices "to
handle price and Wage problems,"
a step apparently paving the way
for stricter controls expected
later.
The national production au-
thority (NPA) decreed that the
U. S. will take over immediately
as sole Importer and distributor
of natural rubber. Since It al-
ready controls synthetic produc-
tion this move puts the govern-
ment in virtual control of all
rubber.
NPA announced this new move
last night only a few hours after
it had forbidden hoarding of 55
essential materials, including steel,
lumber and paper. An NPA
spokesman Interpreted the latter
ban to apply to newsprint.
The board's money freeze
means there will be less to lend
to business firms, or to individ-
uals who want to buy houses,
autos, television sets, furniture,
stock market securities, or any-
thing else.
There was nothing in the order
itself to raise interest rates for
those who manage to get loans.
Neither was there anything to
prevent banks from raising those
rates, although officials did not
expect a rate rise.
Iron Curtain States Mass
100 Divisions on Frontier
LONDON, Dec. 29—(UP)—Russia’s eastern European
satellites were reported today to have from 90 to 100 di-
visions entrenched behind the 650-mile frontier between
the Baltic and the Black seas.
Soviet trained, equipped and staffed, they were described
by military sources here as a powerful shock force guarding
the approaches to the Soviet border. They number more
than 1,000.000 men.
These satellite armies were said to be reinforced by more
than 40 Soviet divisions—half of them at full strength—
stationed in eastern European countries, East Germany and
I Austria. The proposed At-
lantic defense force of the
west would be 55 to 60 di-
visions.
The best available information in-
dicated the satellites have been in-
creasing their military strength in
the past year, largely to make up
for the loss to the Communist camp
of Yugoslavia’s army of 400,000, one
of the best in Europe.
Not Full Strength
Not all the satellite armies have
been brought up to full strength
and some arc believed to be allot-
ted to policing duties. But the over-
whelming majority Is understood to
be fully trained and well equipped.
Plans for stepping up expansion
and coordination of the armies were
discussed at a meeting of Russian
and satellite defense chiefs in Buda-
pest earlier this year.
All Soviet-Trained
Since then, all the satellite armies
have been fully aligned with each
other in accordance with Soviet
strategic plans, according to avail-
able information.
Soviet training schemes have been
Introduced throughout and high of-
ficers have been "advising" If not
actively directing their transforma-
tion.
Most of the armies are headed
either by former Russian citizens
or by Moscow-trained generals. In
Poland, former Soviet Marshal Kon-
stantin Rokossovsky controls the
armed forces; in Czechoslovakia
General Jaroslav Prohaska, reported
to be of Russian origin, Is In com-
mand, and In Bulgaria Russian
Lieutenant General Peter Panchev-
skl Is In charge.
Concrete Haul
Finish Nears
Tearing up of all the concrete on
the five and a half miles of the
Yukon-Banner highway will be
completed by Saturday. Noland
Smith, contractor, said today.
He reported that work is proceed-
ing “according to expectations."
However, an obstacle may soon
delay the next step of grading the
highway. Smith said. Grading op-
erations have been delayed by the
telephone poles still standing Hlong
the route.
It was not known when South-
western Bell Telephone company
plans to take down the telephone
poles and lines.
All of the eight-inch thick con-
crete chunks have been dumped
along state highway 4, north of
Yukon. The state highway main-
tenance department will find use
for the torn up material. Smith
said.
There are an estimated 56 em-
ployes in the present operations.
Most of them are from El Reno,
Smith said.
Reds seemed to be building up for
an attempt to outflank Seoul and
cut the eighth army in two.
Unknown Strength
The biggest withdrawal of 14,000
yards was made by South Korean
units under “heavy pressure" from
enemy forces believed North Ko-
rean in unknown strength, the
eighth army spokesman said.
Another eighth army group near-
by fell back 6,000 yards in a skirm-
ish with 2,800 enemy troops, also
believed North Korean, he said.
The spokesman placed both ac-
tions 10 miles south of the 38th
parallel and 26 to 35 miles Inland
from the cast coast—presumably In
the area south of Yongpo, 75 miles
northeast of Seoul, and below Oron,
63 miles northeast of Seoul.
Yield at Oron
MacArthur's headquarters com-
munique said pressure from two
enemy regiments — about 2,500
troops, — forced eighth army forces
to yield ground northwest of Oron.
Other eighth army units fell back
under attack by a Communist regi-
ment southeast of Yongpo, the
communique said.
The Yongpo attack may have
been the one which led to the
2,600-yard withdrawal mentioned
by the eighth army spokesman.
The spokesman also disclosed
that two enemy groups believed
North Koreans totalling 5.000 men
have been spotted 43 miles Inland
from the east coast and 25 miles
south of the 38th parallel border.
TODD 18 PAGE
Phil Todd, son of Mra. Marie
Todd, Calumet, and a student at
the El Reno highschool, has been
picked as the new chief page of
the Oklahoma legislature. Jim
Rinehart, state senator from El
Reno, supported Todd for the posi-
tion. The announcement was made
by Walt Allen, chairman of the
senate employment committee.
OU's Win Streak
Helps Win More
BILOXI, Miss., Dec. 29 — (U.PJ—
Oklahoma football couch Bud Wil-
kinson said today the pressure of
his team's 31-game winning streak
helps to win games.
Most coaches bewail that type of
pressure more than anything else.
Wilkinson, however, considers the
record string his greatest asset as
he whips the team Into shape for
the Sugar Bowl game against Ken-
tucky at New Orleans Monday.
“It gives 'em something to fight
for In every game," he said.
"We came from behind in the last
quarter to win three games this
year," Wilkinson explained. "We
can thank the streak for that. The
boys think they're going to win.
They feel they have to win. When
they're protecting the streak, no
game Is ‘Just another game.'"
Yugoslavs Get
More U. S. Aid
WASHINGTON, Dec. 29 —</P)—
President Truman today signed
legislation providing an additional
$38,000,000 In food aid for drouth-
stricken Yugoslavia.
The fund raises to approximately
$69,000,000 the amount of American
assistance to the Balkan nation,
which is Communist ruled but Is at
odds with Russia.
Mr. Truman had asked congress
for the money to avert a famine as
u result of Yugoslav crop failure.
He also said It was needed "to
help preserve the Independence of
a nation which Is defying the sav-
age threats of Soviet imperialists."
Congress will not have to ap-
propriate any new money for the
program.
Cowpokes Try For
Ninth Cage Crown
OKLAHOMA CITY, Dec. 39—(U.R)
—Oklahoma A. and M. college goes
after Its ninth All-College basket-
ball championship here tonight
while Arkansas goes after Us first.
The Aggies, who haven’t been
pressed In the 1950 tournament,
knocked off Texas lost night, 47-38,
for their 11th straight victory of
the season.
The Rasorbaoks also had little
trouble turning buck a refrigerator-
cold Alabama five, 46-34.
Chinese Draft
Invasion Plan
TAIPEI, FORMOSA. Dec. 39— tU.R)
—An Informed source said today
that Nationalist China had drafted
plan for the Invasion of the
Chinese mainland and that four
field generals had been named to
direct live operation.
Hie source said the plan would
be put into operation only If the
United States released the Na-
tionalists from their promise not
to attack the mainland and then
contributed American help.
The generals are; Sun U-Jen,
defense commander on Formosa;
Hsueh Yueh, former governor of
Kwangtung province; Pal Ghung-
hal, former commander in central
China; and Koh Ohlen-chiao, vice
chief of staff.
Ocncrullsslmo Chiang Kai-shek
already has approved the plan.
State Revenue
Chief Resigns
OKLAHOMA CITY, Dec. 29—</P>
—H. C. Jones, collector of Internal
revenue for Oklahoma since 1933,
announced today he Is resigning,
I He made the announcement at a
I special meeting of all department
1 employes shortly before noon.
Jones did not set a date for his
resignation but said It will be
submitted to President Truman
Immediately. The new appointment
should be made within 30 days, he
said.
H. I. Hinds, U. S. marshal for
eastern Oklahoma. Is expected to
get the appointment as successor.
Hinds, of Tahlequali, Is a former
state Democratic chairman.
Jones did not say when he was
resigning or what he planned to
do.
Jones. 55. was named collector
In 1933. He served continuously
until 1948, when he resigned to
become a Democratic candidate for
governor. He was defeated and
shortly afterward was reappointed
collector.
California Man
Fined for Violation
Willard H. Trlves. 38. Pittsburg,
Calif., was fined $20 and ordsrsd
to pay court costs Thursday by
Justice of Peace William H. Gil-
bert.
Trlves had pleaded guilty to ths
charge of driving on the left tide
of a highway. Complaint
by Art Oordry. highway
stationed at Hinton.
The report stated the
occurred Dae. 37 on U. a.
«. about 11

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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 59, No. 259, Ed. 1 Friday, December 29, 1950, newspaper, December 29, 1950; El Reno, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc921099/m1/1/ocr/: accessed April 17, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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