The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 51, No. 299, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 16, 1943 Page: 2 of 6
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EL RENO (OKLA.) DAILY TRIBUNE
Iiet’s Take Central
A WEEKLY ACCOUNT OF NCHOOi. ACTIVITIES
The El Reno Highschool Boomer
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1943
Buy a Bond and You
Go ‘Over the Top’
El- RENO IIIOIfSCHOOL. FEBRUARY 16.
Published by the Crmtlfr Writing
''lass, Under Nupen Isltm Of
Miss Josephine II ml nr 11
FLORIAN WAI.KER, Editor.
Assistant Editor Margaret Dttt-
Spoils Writer- Walter Knoblock
Copy Renders- Bobby I.ee Mor-
rison. Bonnie Snlfrldge Pinto. Pat
Feature Writers Mary LnVonne i '"V'""'..........
Bourne, Jackie Whlnery. Jennelle I ^eretto' Bron* h‘n«“ arp URPri
Reporters -Jim Utile,
Much Work Boos
Of El Reno Volume
Tile Bchools-nl-War scrapbook
is finished at last: Tile cover of
the book, which is 24 Inches by
20 inches, is pndderi cream lea-
In Arithmetic Class
Miss Jean Andres' first - hou r ■
freshman arithmetic class hns been j
studying percentage for the past two |
I Week*. Tile students have learned
to find the percent of gnin and toss !
and rates of Interest.
Sped fie K nowledge
Is Essential In
Nation’s War Effort
PUBLISHED IN INTERnST OF SCHOOL SPIRIT
Collection of Speeches
■ The speech department of El
Reno highsehool has been present-
ed a new book. "Voices of History "
| This book is n collection of fa-
mous speeches made since the be-
ginning of World War II Included
Speech Students Are
Join in Futhering
| The ;ook contains 60 pages, the
Pauline I lirsl ,hrpr> being the Introduction
| and the rest being devoted to wn;
Phvli.ss ! wnrl< done by tile classes an.1 or-
Back of Amirlen'.s zooming alrr
Tliey now ui-e learning how to planes and lumbering tanks stand: iV/” qT^?! bv Booyf‘v,‘lt' Church -
rend picture graphs and are find-1,he physicist Ltronan
percen^gef°[heKTtudentsAhrve SJ ' E,,*lneers a»<' tPP,,nlc‘“nB p,*»Ked ,n* fl*un*
died addition, subtraction, multi- I1,1 wnr ,ply on thp|r knowledge of Speech classes have been reading
plication and division of decimals, j lh(' principles of physics to con- a,ld studying the different styles of
Students In Ihe freshman aidth-! struct bridges and ships. Officers 'speeches and l,te different types of
. i a I 1 elAPOl-ll ttlS'H inn
Palmer, Beatrice Porter. Belly j t Alligations of E, Reno hlrtiaelino.. mp|lf. ela8SM tZ fu^I ™“J, ” i ^
Uu 11. I...... On hr, fltlp ntttrp it, flip pmlilpm ............... . ... 1 00 Oil I till Illlllg Oi ( RnllOn.S t___m-
Janice Green, Belly lean Rowell.
James C‘lark, George Christian
HEALTH AND STRENGTH
NECESSARY TO WIN
Physical strength Is a necessity
for a soldier.
Oil the title page is the emblem ! mentals of every-day arithmetic on
of the school. A picture of Paul It I which Principal Walter P Marsh
'Taylor, state chairman of the bases Ills arithmetic “reviews" tests
Miss Lucille Hicks' fifth-hour
speech class is studying cuttings
and short stories They have been
. , assigned nine short stories from a
schoor^cSi?yUVembersRTn0dhls8tu: b°°k '.O00d Companions." that are
dents have woikcd on the Schools- to rpad and a sdorl report made
bentrop and mnny other outstnnd-| at‘War scraPt>oolt. on eac!l
Oeneral faculty committee was Each student also has read a
composed of Miss Mabel Jones. l>ook and now Is woiking on a cut-
chairman; Miss Lois McConnell, Ung from the book that he has
construction manager; Miss Jose- chosen. As a class assignment, each
pliine Hodnett, publicity, newspa- student is learning a cutting that
Hchools-iit-War program, Is on the
A story, newspaper clippings.
Character and In- i al,d Pictures are cm the fourth
for the gradual ing seniors every
Miss Lucille Hicks class instrur per cllppln,?s antl Pictures; Mrs Mias Hicks has chosen for him.
must understand (he physical prln- | to, believes that this will not „ntv Nedra Nllson, typing; C. R. Horton. These cuttings are to be memorised
... i. ... i . ....... . , . . , ‘ hn/<bc on/4) hinWiiwn. 4 liivPli hpfnro lira elm,. In n./1/.e
telligenee are altrlbules needed by j |,aaP' explaining the flag rituals
lighting men. but strenglh is al- j whlcli are held every morning bc-
-inost indispensable Without health, 1 torf‘ elassps are begun, before
the soldier is practically helpless.
In view of the fact that many
highschool boys will enter the arm-
ed forces during the coming months,
s very young man should be develop-
ing his powers of endurance Exer-
cise and a eorrect diet serve to
develop one's strength. Spasmodic
exercising; is even worse than no
exerc ise at all because it only taxes
your body However, u consistent
plan of exercise is about the only
way to achieve health and strength
. Not only will a bov benefit his
•nation by building a stronger physi-
que. but lie also will be able
In ancient Rome, the young men
exercised consistently. When the
young men failed to develop them-
selves. the city fell.
In a measure, virtory will come to
Hie nation in this war that not only
lias the most modern equipment but
also Hie strongest men and women
tet evety young American pre-
pare himself for the task tlinl lies
ahead by building a strong body
football and basketball games, and
Odds and Ends
Is Assembly Speaker
Major Charles J Long, com-
mandant of Cimarron Field, was Ihe
principal speaker al Friday morn-
ings assembly. He staled that the
program was "the finest highschool
ussembly he ever had seen."
Paul R. Taylor, superintendent 01
El Reno sehools. Introduced Major
The girls' choir sang The Bailie
lymn of the Republic4' and Wall
Whitman's "I Hear America Sltig-
Bg,” with Mary Helm Marsh as
Bt*by Lee Morrison out lined ihe
Ife of Linroln and rend Edwin
Markham's "Lincoln. Man of the
“The Gettysburg Address' was giv-
n by Ikion Smith. "A Letter to
Irs. Hixbv" was read by Barbara
tcCuUouch. and Bernard Douglas
ead Lincoln's second inaugural act-
ress and a selection from I king-
dlow’s “The Building of the Ship "
Johh Lanman. an EH Reno higli-
■hool graduate and a member of
i<‘ army air forces, sang the "Army
lr Corps Song." Bill Marshall, a
to lor college student, portrayed
After t*ie advancing or the colors.
ie scripture was lead by Bill Bay-
es and Ik'slle Roblver led the pray-
Thanks to every teacher and stu-
dent who helped to prepare the
The student council has been Schools-at-War scrapbook We know
represented ns the hub ol the that there was muAi hard work In-
wheel This group is sponsoring j volved. but the book Is worth It
ihe Srhools-at-Wnr program in 1 --
Ihe highschool. Nlnpty percent of the students In
O11 the pages illustrating th' I highschool purchased war savings
savings program there Is a pledge "lamps at school last week, entitling
card which every student filled 1 El Reno highschool to fly a bond
(.111. nnd a drawing of the ther- ! Ear The flag has not arrived, but
mometer which Is hanging In the [ we do have the required percentage.
ciples rdnted to wind vectors nnd aid the students in better speaking
All planes at e constructed through j
a knowledge of the laws of
and In useful writing but also will
help to acquaint them with the
present day diplomatic situation.
These speeches also show clearly
Avinlors learn certain rules and how much Influence speaking and
laws of this science related to wind propaganda have on the morale of
hall nnd which registers the
amount of war stamps nnd bonds
that highschool students have pur-
chased since the beginning of
school this yenr. Posters which
students have drawn boosting the
purchase ol war bonds and stamps,
newspaper clippings, illustrations
of what guns, ammunition and
other wnr necessities can be bought
wilh the bonds the students have
purchased, pictures of the scrap
drive and graphs of the bond
drive, March of Dimes, and Red
Gross contributions also arc shown
A picture of a donkey which
was used In the donkey softball
game to raise funds for thp Red
Cross is in the book Another pic-
ture on this page Is one where
Mrs. I, A Garner, executive sec-
retary of the Red Cross in Cana-
dian count” Is 1 replying the
chpck from Ihe Senate and For-
1 m for the amount raised from
Ihe softball game.
Gifts which 1 lie students donat-
ed for Ihe Itcd Cross canteen arc
pictured beneath a Christmas tree
These were given to service men
passing through El Reno during
the Christmas season
The service men's rosier anil a
The mercury in Ihe thermometer
in the hall registering the sale of
stamps and bonds has risen from
$6.5(10 In $7BOO
We would like to suggest that we
have an assembly paying tribute to
George Washington similar to the
om presented on Lincoln's birth
Progress Is Recorded
In Shorthand Class
navigation All directed action of
matter in motion is planned and
mntheiiiutlcally calculated through
11 knowledge of the eternal lnws qf
El Reno highsehool students, real-
izing the importance of this sci-
ence, have a physics class which
Is taught by Miss Jenn Andres. It
necessary, that physics students
complete c e r l a 111 mathematical
courses befoi- entering this class
The mathematical courses are alge-
bra I. algebra II. and plane geome-
try. Only senior students are ad-
mitted to the class.
the people and therefore on the
winning of the war.
backs and bindings; Miss Geneva and given before the class in order
Coursey, assistant construction ,lint the students' weaknesses may
manager; John Waldrlp, lettering; bp discovered and corrected.
and C. L. McGill, publicity and--
General student committee con-
sisted of Mary Jane Waldron, stu- 1
dent manager; Betty Jean Jackson.----_____
assistant manager; Jimmy Ellen- To ^ a K00d farm„ is the w.
bur*, graphs; j\m Little, lettering; ,
a 1 ______ J____4______? lion of Gene VVilkerson. This Is a
Seniors of ’43
Alan Keith, margin drawings; Bet-
ty Jean Hardwick. Margaret Ditt
very wise choice of vocation dur-
Some light globes lying
hall . . Dixie Deviney powdering
I mer, Alice Johnson and Birdie Lit- Ing these war da.vs when farming
| He, cutting of clippings; Phvli.ss Pal- is so vital for a complete victory*.
His summer recreations are hunt-
ing and fishing.
mer. art; Bernice McLaren, typing
in llie | and Thomas Dittmer. photography.
- - - - i-,, „ , s‘"denta wb° a“‘atpd with de- "Wilkie" has brown curly hair
advisable, thouth not entirely I hPr nose ■ Marenret Dittmer with P»rtmrnt pages in the scrapbook In- and brown eyes. Shop Is his favor-
Rtudents of (he shorthand II
class of the commercial depart
mint are progressing In their abili-
ty lo lake dictation and transcribe
nceurately in their monthly tests.
These monthly tests include mail-
able letter tests that are devised to
give Hie students an idea of dic-
ta I ion and transcription at the rate
ol 80 words and lot) words a minute.
These letters aie Just what they
are called, mailable letters—that Is,
they must have perfect spelling, very
lew erasures, and must be neat.
•“Indents leel they have accomplish-
ed something when they have pass-
repllca of the bronze plaque are j Pd one or both of these tests,
on one page. On the next page Students who passed the recent
is n replica of the service ring. , tests at BO words a minute are Mary
which has non stars Newspaper | Lou Greene. Betty Jean Jackson
clippings about a few or the Imys ! Pauline Kehrer, Claire Severns and
who have been home on furlough j Dorothy Shumate
are In the sernpbook There also Those attaining the coveted 100-
Is a plcrttr of Anna Marie Wled. j word gonl are Mar Jo: ie Perkins and
a graduate of E H S , who now is
In the community servicp pngr.
Nellie Marie Shultz.
a junior col-
ist rv The first page shows by thp
us of a graph the increase m en-
rolment in chemistry. The second
page Illustrates the study of atoms
Trade and Industry
Homeroom Staff Named
The trade and Industry home-
therc Is a graph showing how
mnnv hours have been donated
to rationing There also nrp clipp-
ings of patriotic programs which
hove be»n given bv the students. I and product* or carbon.
"Music for Morale" is the theme i
carried out by the music de-
partment. There are songs which
students sing and questions and
answer on these pages.
The band page has a picture
of Donald Mitchell, who played
the bugle for the flog cere-
monies until he enlisted in the
Biology versus philosophy of war
is what one page of the biology
class is based upon. The other
page gives points for physical fit-
ness in war. community health,
nnd first aid.
The new classes in the hlgh-
srhool have devoted their pagei
to practical problems These class-
es are machine and aeronautics.
The program, "Men of Bataan" I The aeronautics class
the morning mail. . . Max Clark |<luded th? following:
looking extremely well pleased about
something . . Miss Josephine Hod-
net Cs fit st-hour English class re-
citing poetry. . . .
Edwards reminding some seniors
The physics students in El Reno | that senior dues are due. . Billy
highschool spend three days of the j Gebhart with his head bent over a
week working and discussing prob- ! book. Margaret Kamm and
Usually on Thursday, mem- ; Birdie Little chatting ns they walk-
ite subject, and he plans to receive
Betty Arnold. Flo Greenwood, an industrial arts diploma. Green
Nfoln Maxine Shultz and Neldn is his favorite color, and "Time" is
Vaughn. Latin. j his favorite magazine.
For Junior Play
On Production Of
‘Very Light Brigade’
Casting of the Junior class play
was completed last week, and re-
hearsals have started.
The three-act piny. "The Very
Light Brigade." by Kathryn Prather,
is n timely comedy centered around
a group of highschool students who
have formed a brigade to help with
the war effort.
The pnrt of Peggy Richardson, the
ghl who first has the idea of form-
ing a brigade, is taken by Kathryn
Hurst., Her mother. Ruth Richard-
son. is played by Bess Bukewell; and
the roll of Mr Richardson, her am-
bitious father, is taken by Glenn
No story is complete without ro-
mance. and Peggy Ric hardson finds
a boy friend. This proves to be
Spike Tanner. Spike's part is por-
' rayed by Vernon McGinley
Other characters and students In-
clude Marion Haslip. Mr. Richard-
"on's sister, played by Martha Alice
Marsh; Georgia Brow, the city may-
or's daughter, played by Constance
Poor; and Viola Saunders, the edi-
tor’s darn hter. played by Bonnie
The pait of Lieutenant Ned Bar-
rows of the U S. marines is laken
by Charles Seamands. Jake Brooks,
the city sheriff, is played by Ber-
nard Dougins. The parts of two
bets of the class perform ex peri- I ed down the stairs
Lovelle Porterfield, Ruth Hodges, ! "Wlllkle,” who celebrates Nov 29 . _ , _. . , ,
Miss Josephine j Margaret Dittmer, Betty Jenn ' as his birthday, plans ,0 be a me |
some seniors Hardwick. Edna Blackowl. Louise I chanic in some branch of the set 1 H ' P U k n
Reeves. Carol Chambers. Pauline j vice if he is called to duty.
Daniels. Mary Ellen Wilcox. Cath- | _
crine Warien nnd Peggy Endes,
ments In the laboratory. Valuable
training in keeping scientific records
Is gained by the students because
they enter the results of their ex-
periments in a manual.
Because the natilie of the experl
l.v’r coming to class with a D. C T.
Doris Jean Fllklns carrying a
report to the office. . . Wayne Wick
and John Lanman back in the halls,
and in uniforms, too.
Reese Thompson commenting that
To be an athletic conch Is the
bv Lou Ann Feistel and Pat Farley.
The part of Ted. a commercial
photographer, is portrayed by Bob
Dozier. Evelyn Sherwood takes Ihe
tnenls usually requires Iwo persons , 110 *-s “an early bird" . . . The new
working together, each student has wnr bmiri posters in the halls
Everyone excited about the Sehools-
lipping down . . Some girls dis-
cussing what they received for Va-
lentine's day. . j D. Roland tnlk-
____. . „ ,, , , , ing about commando training. . . .
f. ,* fL m*. «,.
On Fi-ldny. every student presents at*War sernpbook.
n current event from (lie field of
Physics is the science of time.
Betty Jean Jackson. Betty Jean , vorite sport is football, and his hob-
Hardwick. Lahomn Barnett, Pauline ! by is collecting stamps.
Heupel and Mary Frances Fink, vo- j Harry is an excelIent hlstory stu.
cal music. , delU thjs be(nR h|s favorite sllb.
Lovelle Porterfield. Pat Armstrong | Ject. He has visited many states in
and Wayne Thompson, biology. | the United States, and' considers
Alice Johnson Bonnie Selfrldge ; Will Rogers his favorite author.
Plato and Betty Bywater. Spanish. ; Academic is the type of diploma
Betty Dennis, Mnrgaret Dittmer ! Harry plans to receive and his choice
ambition of Harry Garrett. His fa- . part of Jimmie, a stylist and bi-
te: tor decorator.
The dale for the play will lie an-
is Interested in the acceleration of
a falling body nnd not its chemical
pair of scissors. . . Thomas Ditt-
.... . mer taking n picture of two high-
compos",on. All types and torm- school Rlvlni, cookles t0 \he
energy are .studied Before th< canteen. Girls in Miss Olive An-
c ose ol he eit.rrn school year, the Lerso„.s horw,making classes study
class w huvr» • ndlw nntpnhn _
] which was given ever the radio j pages "devoted'm the" nirphTne .md
and for a number of neighboring i
towns, also Is outlined in the I
om lias elected officers for the
Officers chosen are J T. Me- „
acken, president; Delfred Stroud.! Eng“S” . ,
:•( president; James Clark treas-1 eraphs 'howln8 how the time Is j school
er; Claire Severns seeretan'4 and >tiividPd 1,1 studying the different j The trade
iul Davis, song leader. " ' ' 1 nh'“ip,!
the pages devoted to
to pre-flight training
Arithmetic and spelling tests
which all seniors must pass before
graduating are on the page given
to the testing programs of the
I look and Learn
1. Which of the cabinet mem-
rs was at one time a newspaper
. _ „ . _ , , - and industry class
phases of English. There also are i h(us figured out how much war
book reports, essays and poems equipment the members have
on the pages. ^ bought bv purchasing war bonds
The creative writing class has an<, stamps A plcture of the ad(lU
graphs showing how many stories classes in industrial arts which
have been written and how many , was held last summer also Is in
articles pertain directly to the I the book.
war effort. | Drawing of weapons of war
in the Spanish department, the camouflage, nnd propaganda are
good neighbor policy is employed. on tb(1 art depnrtment.s puge
There are pictures of the act-1 The activites of the different
jivities of the Spanish club nnd j clubs are illustrated on their re-
| the insignia Cartoons iilustrat- | s,active pages The L L T mem-
Gng how Latin can be used In j have a scrnpbook
class will have studied potential,
kinetic, radiant, chemical, electrical
nnd dynamic energy.
The relationship between moving
bodies nnd forces applied to them
has hern studied. The study of li-
quid forces hns proved very inter-
The natural laws governing pen-
dulums were Investigated during
ihe first semester. In studying Hie
relationship between the length of
Iiendttlum and the time required
for It to make one swing. Ihe stu-
dents found the pull of gravity in
The class lias learned the differ-
ence between units in thp metric or
European system and the English
system of measurements.
Special emphasis this year has
been placed on the physics of the
airplane The effect of wind com-
ponents on the wings of an nirplnne
Newton's laws of motion as ap-
plied to the trajectory of shells and
the recoil of a gun were discussed in
physics in connection with the wag-
ing of war.
In addition to studying the usual
laws of light, Ihe class now is study-
ing the problems of blackouts, night
flying, and camouflage.
2 What river is known for its
l What is the most abundant
I Which is lighter, n sleet ship nurses' training appear on w>c
n ^wooden ship of equal dimen- j Latin page.
A picture of the group of stu-
dents who conducted a round
i table discussion over WNAD is on
Ihe social science page, along with
| a story about the department.
"Cotton at War" ts the topic
~ "— that the sewing classes have stu-
OM RULES ON DIAPERS 1 died, and they have based their
tENO. New—(UP)—OPA represen. i P®8e upon this. Better nutrition
Ivc Dr. Fex Arlo Ciider has I ls what the cooking classes have
based their page on.
The typing classes have placed a
page Shorthand is well illustrat-
ed by stenographic gremlins, which
explain what happens when a
ing substitutes for meat. . . . The
generous applause in assembly last
week when there was such a dyna-
mic response to the call for money
to finish the service flag. All the
needed money was raised.
Kathryn Moon, a new highschool
senior, happy because she' Is going
lo get to help at the service men's
center. . Mary Lu Blair learning
the art of "victory canning". . . .
Bob Slone laughing away at some-
thing Calvin Strate telling
about his first airplane ride. . . .
Mary Ann Shepherd having the
navy as a rival. Rather stiff com-
petition. . . Joy Lee Ezell telling
how4 she reads a newspaper. She
likes the funnies bpst. because she
says she understands them. . . Miss
Mnrian Taylor passing out dollar
bills, but she look them back. . . .
Jeanne Allison going through lock-
ers trying to find a jacket ....
Gene Hall doctoring up a certain
report. . . Louise Leonard nnd
Noble Hartmnn correcting some
original poems written by students.
. . . Ruth Brown taking off some
fingernail polish. . . . Girls knitting
for the Red Cross. . . . Betty Jean
Powell nnd Betty Armold talking
about a party . . Bill Ryle visiting
Miss May Shanklln's homeroom.
Bess Bnkewell having trouble
checking out a book. . . . Madeline
and Ralph Macy. chemistry.
Maxine Beecham. Naomi Nelson,
Melvin Gilbert. Irahnma Barnett.
Carol Chambers, Pauline Daniels
nnd Charlotte Linville. commercial.
Ella Haynes. Harry Ward. Calvin
Strate. Wayne Thompson. Jim Lit-
tle. Geneva Green. Constance Poor.
Loretta Forquer, Marilyn Wiedman,
Robbie Mae Douglas. Betty Sue
Simmons. Walter Knoblock, Mary
LaVonne Bourne. Jeanelle Daniels
and Florlali Walker. English.
J. D. Roland. Hollis Gustafson.
Beatrice Porter. Billy Cargo, Hugh
Wilson. Bob Isaac. Maurice Smith
and Biidie Little, machines.
Bobby Lee Morrison. Walter
Knoblock. Warren Davis. Leslie
Robl.ver. Jim Little. R. J Powell and
Harry Cox. physics.
Phyllis Anderson. Jackie Whinery.
Kathleen Brown and Buford Tressi-
Phyliss Palmer. Alan Keith,
David White. Wayne Thompson.
Reuben Padgett. Charlene Whitlock.
Severn Estes and Dolores Robinson,
Betty Brothers. Margaret Land.
Phyliss Lokensgard and Darrel Lord,
i instrumental music.
Students who helped with the club
pages were as follows:
Jeanne Allison. Pepetts.
Betty Jenn Hnrdwick. Betty Janice
Green, Phyliss Palmer. Pauline
Kehrer. Ethel Rugg. Geneva Green
and Fern Roblver. Squaws.
Pearl Royse and Alire Johnson.
L. L. T.
Lovelle Porterfield. Jackie Whine-
ry and Ethel Rugg, B M. C.
Maiy Helen Marsh, Elizabeth
Johnson. Dortha Ellerd. Charlotte
of voentlon is to become a lawyer.
His summer employment is working
as a welder’s helper.
Some of liis favorites are;
Song, "Praisp the Lord and Pass
the Ammunition;" magazine.
“Look;" color, red.
Reading new books is the hobby of
Alice Johnson, and her favorite
book is "How Green Was My Val-
Alice's birthday is Jan. 15 She is
on the program committee of the
L. L. T.. 1s treasurer of the Order of
Rainbow tor Girls, and is a mem-
ber of Adelante.
Alice has blond hair and blue
pyes. Her choice of vocation is
journalism. She will receive a home
economics diploma this spring.
Her favorites are as follows: Col-
or. blue; subject, creative writing;
sport, basketball; flower, chrysan-
themum; song. "Moonlight Becomes
You," and food. Irish potatoes.
Alice is undecided as to what col-
lege she will attend when she grad-
uates. Her choice of the armed
forces is the WAVES.
Marine, Sailor, Soldier
And WAAC Visif School
Four graduates of El Reno high-
school—a marine, a sailor, a WAAC
and a soldier—were highschool visi-
tors last week.
The marine. Raymond Wickwnre.
Isahome on a 15-day furlough. Ife
was graduated from E H S. in l!).'t!l
and filtered the service June 16.
"Wish I could stay longer." was
the remark Gerald Thompson made.
Thompson is a seaman second class
nnd is home fot 10 days. Aug. 5.
1942. was the date he entered the
service. He was graduated with the
class of 1942.
Anna Marie Wicd. fi st El Reno
WAAC. is home on a 10-day fur-
lough. Her rating is sergeant. Anna
Marie, who entered the service Oct.
9. 1942. was graduated from El
Reno highschool in 1940
Henry Dittmer, n corporal in the tj
weather department of the army '
air forces. Is home on a 15-day fur-
lough. He was graduated from E.
H. S. with the class of 1939.
Possibly They Have
Certain Persons in Mind
Boswell making kitchen curtains for LinvlUe antl Marjorle Perkins, Phi.
Miss Olive Anderson. The new 1
curtains are used at the kitchen
windows of the homemaking de-
partment . . Gene VVilkerson rend-
ing an exciting book. . . . Margie
Sams selling straight pins to the
other girls in the third-hour home-
making class. . . . Peggy Wiggins
cutting out a dress. . . . “Sonny"
Davis whizzing past the shorthand
room. Burnell Lowe sneezing
in study hall. . . Mary Edna Hale
reading an interesting note. . . . |
Margie Perkins transcribing short-
hand notes. Winifred Smith
Laura Belle Johnston, a member
of the B band, plans to receive a
homemaking diploma She chooses
homemaking ns her favorite sub-
ject and sewing as her hobby.
"Lolly" has black hair nnd brown
eyes. Her fnvorite color is red.
Some of her other favorites are as
Magazine. Collier's; song. “My
Devotion;" sport, basketball.
She plans to Join the WAAC.
Adelante Club Elects
Officers for Semester
Adelante elected n new raster of
club officers for Ihe second semes-
ter last Thursday in the meeting
held in Mrs. James M. Blair’s room.
Those elected are Betty Ann By-
water, president; Pul Armstrong,
Viqe president; Mary Lu Blair, sec-
retary; Ralph Macy. treasurer; and
Gloria Anderson, program chairman.
Problem a Day
“What are some of the character-
istics of your ideal boy or girl?”
was answered as follows by these
students when interviewed by your
Betty White—My "ideal" would
say kind things to me.
James Taylor—Five feet 2 inch-
I having trouble deciding which was j es would he her height.
!■ The Columbia river
A steel ship.
sd to give babies a break in the I
Mer of diapers. His ruling isj
t In "rented baby pants." the I sample letter of the one
V Is entitled to a reasonable' typed for Mr. Taylor on
e in them without its parents
R penalised. The laundries, who
entitled to exact a deposit on
tn. are not permitted, he holds, stenographer doesn't do tier work
nake deductions for "reasonable
it and tear," when the rented
Hr* are returned, nor can they
• IIRM1I lil(jlier-4hen the eeil-
ptlea for the diapers rented.
First aid and health for victory
•re two points stressed by the
physical education classes.
Two pages are devoted to ehem-
to the ones they have sent to
hospitals, on their tinge. The Phis
have illustrations of what they
are doing this year and what
they are leaving out of their act- |
ivities since the nation is at
war. The B. M. C. has cartoons
nnd short write-ups on the act-
ivities of the club.
Graphs have been drawn show- i
ing the amounts the homeroom*'
have donated to the Marc), of j *'
Dimes and the infantile paralysis
fund, and the amount of war
bonds and stamps purchased.
Knitting done on two tooUi-
picks on the F H O page Is
How their money has been spent
is illustrated by graphs on the
two pep duos' pages
The rest of the pages are de-
voted to the activities of the clubs
which have helped in the war
her left foot.
SAN DIEGO Calif —U.R1—A baby
condor bom at the local zoo—the
first one ever known to be born in
captivity—is being closely studied by
scientists, as heretofore there has sonalit.v.
never been an oppoitunity to study i Dorothy Tro—Sweet disposition.
At t 1 • • - ! Ufa trnc ’ ris/in,nr/M. .. i
Pearl Eleen Royse—Red hair.
Vernon Reuter—Blond hair and
Kenneth Taylor—Dark hair and
Betty Janice Green—Good per-
WOMAN CARRIES MAIL
SOUTH PASADENA. Calif. —
(UP)—Mrs. Emma P. Filklns, wire
of Postal Clerk Glenn Fllklns,
Has just been appointed by Post-
master George Hugh Banning to
be the first woman mail carrier
for this city. She had to qualify
for a 10-to-15-inil? dally routp
with an nvernge mall load of 40
pounds. All California post-
offices have lost heavily of their
personnel to the armed forces,
and while it Is easv to find wo-
men mall clerks. Mrs. Filkhls Is
the first to join the caiTters.
the baby psychology of young coil
dors during the early months of
their life. They are usually born
only In the higher Andes. Father
Condor occupies himself with the
baby's feeding, which he does in a
truly masculine manner. When
food is thrown into the cage. Fa-
ther first eats all he wants then
gives the rest to Baby Condor.
Three tall lint of thla barrage
baUoon resemble trunk and
flapping ears at an elephant, fa-
miliar sight ifl Ceylon where this
flying pachyderm is on guard.
A66 TABLETS. SALVE. N05F DROPS
Wayne Thompson — Brown hair
and brown eyes.
Elizabeth Brown—Brown eyes.
THERE ARE PLENTY OE
CEDAR TREES LEFT
I'll get yours for you and
deliver them to you for SI .00
per tree, or I'll get them and
plant them for SI.50 per tree.
780 North Ellison
OR Call 1494
Pull the Trigger on
Ease for Stomach, too
When constipation brings on discom-
fort after meals, stomach upset, bloahng.
dizzy spells, gas, coaled tongue, aim bad
breath, your stomach is probably “crying
tile blues" liecause your bowels don't
move. It calls for Laxative-Senna to pull
the trigger on those lazy bowels, com-
bined with Syrup Pepsin for iierfect ease
to your stomach in taking. For year,
many Doctors have given pepsin prcp.i-
rnlions in their prescriptions to make
medicine more agreeable to a touchy
stomach. So I* sure your laxative con-
tain* Svrup Pepsin. Insist on Dr Cald-
well's Uixaltve Senna combined with
Syrup Pepsin. See bow wonderfully the
I-axal ivc Senna w akc-s up lazy nerves ami
muscles in your intestines to bring wel-
come relief from constipation. Ami the
good old Syrup Pepsin makes this laxa-
tive so comfortable and easy on your
stomach. Even finicky children love the
laste of this pl«isanl«family laxative
Take Dr. Caldwell's Laxative Senna com-
bined with Syrup Pepsin, as directed on
label or as your doctor advises, and feel
• orld'sbetter Get genuine Dr Caldwell'*.
Tom and Bill's father gives them
some money to be divided equally
If Tom takes $24 and* 12 1-2 |x*r- 4
cent of what remains, how much
does their father give them al-
$56. Explanation—Subtract 1-8
(the equivalent of 12 1-2 percent) .
from 1-2; multiply 24 by 0.121-2; [
subtract from 24; divide 21 by 3-B
Uncle Sam hat picked you out
To help him flop the foe.
Every wot bond that you buy
Hlti 'em high and low.
If you haven’t ready cath,
Sectored and unused thlngi,
The cath you get when pul In bonds
Buys Uncle Sammy's wings.
DO IT NOW—
Here’s what’s next.
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Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 51, No. 299, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 16, 1943, newspaper, February 16, 1943; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc921134/m1/2/: accessed March 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.