The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 52, No. 310, Ed. 1 Monday, February 28, 1944 Page: 2 of 6
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El Reno (Okla.) Daily Tribune
SESSION CONDUCTED BY
LADIES OF C. 4. It.
Ladles of the Cl A R. convened
Friday for the regular session In
the home of Mrs. Elizabeth Stearns,
417 North Choctaw avenue.
The charter was draped in honor
of Mrs. Lucy Oroseelose who died
Those attending Included Mrs.
Fldyd Sheets, Mrs. Ernest Hodgkin-
son, Mrs. L. E. Day. Mrs. May Dow-
ell, Mrs. W. R. Moure. Mrs. R. A.
Rukes and Miss Katherine Stearns
of Oklahoma City.
Miss Steams and her sisters, Mrs. !
L. W. Reddick and Mrs R. C. Edge,
all of Oklahoma City, served din-
ner to the gToup at the noon hour
Mrs V. A Mount 620 South Ma-
comb »v«nue, will entertain the
group Mar. 24.
• * *
AT SUNDAY DINNER
Mr. and Mrs H. A Simmons, 902
South Williams avenue, entertained
at dinner Sunday in their home.
Guests Included Mrs. Simmons’
brother Herman Bottom, seaman
first class in the Seabers, of Ra-
Chapter M of P. E. O. Hostess
Mrs. E. O. Harrison, 714 South
XVIII | gave an eerie imitation of a chuckle
i After a moment she heard the —“does Peg still make Ben mad
Education Experiment back door close sharply and swung because she leaves the keys In the
fonrliidefl ai A Ivu | around. It wasn’t Mag, It was Pan- ' car? '
< ondlicted dt Alva dtll. ! "Yes,” said Kitty, bewildered, "he
AVLA, Feb. 28 -<UJO- "Habla 1 "Kitty.’’ he said. "Kitty, what can ^unn^thm •re'In A'ld
vd. Espanol?" many 10-year-old j * s*^” 1he"ZZlTVTT
Alva school pupils are asking their “You shouldn't have followed me," ,;jnner but—-' US b<’fore
Ijnffied parents these days.
said Kitty. "Randall, go back in
It'* not a new form of double
talk. It's Spanish, and) the child-
ren are learning It’s better than
Older of Rainbow for Girls ; pig Latin and not much harder.
Fifth and sixth itraGe students
I at Horace Mann school here are
“I need Ben’s car. I’m going to
borrow it for a few minutes. I
By Winifred Halsted
Copyright, 1943, Winifred llalsled—
Distributed. 1944, NEA Service, Inc.
ness, not daring to think why her
haste was so frantic.
The double garage doors were
closed, the little side door was
closed. Kitty gulped in a sobbing
vreath of air, pulled open the side
door and plunged in. holding her
breath Inside tha garage was full
of engine noise and sickening gas.
Her foot touched something soft
as she squeezed in back of the car
Is Counting Up
Monday, February 28, 1944
i " ■ -
© Local Briefs
Social meeting In the Masonic
Rebekah circle. All-day meeting
in I. O O. P. hall with a cover-
ed dish luncheon at 1 p. m
Stitch-in-Tlme club. Hostess,
Mrs. H. G. McMillan. 717 South
O. I A. Hostess, Mrs H E
Merchant, 127 North El
Enfre Nous club. Hostess. Mrs. ! his shoulder. "Buenas dins.
Walter H Martin. 320 South Hoff J tnne n li> escuela "
aVnn‘v w V ir U . < hlMrc. Are Pleased and a game of poker. This U where I force Involuntarily almost^'llke
M,3 C FWelden »H SouIhBu' LiT“* ! '"T'T 11'am'’ ln- Ri)’icltl11 S«“on. and lfs an automaton, she moved away
. ovenn. W W 12 h WU' l k out of thrlr flrsl studv ot * whprp you go out! How do you ward the house
sonmrmie foreign language, according to J think you’ll like being correspon- ■ non t
rill R.SDW ! P fllntif /I I eo/il>.*• >>f iUa onlwu.l I J - * ___ . ( VO 11 l
don’t think he’ll mind even though I and struggled with the do“we ^
No. of course not. But. Randall. j £££ nZr
what can you do?" down to the level of the drive and
I can do something I should I although she couldn’t have dragged
"What do you take me for?"
The back door banged a second
time. Kitty had known it would.
........... ........ ”...... 11 was I,kp a nlghtwltre. She lived * '«■" wmtuiag i snouid I although she couldn’t have dragged
learning Spanlst. as an education things before ihev happened, while have done years ago. I've thought Randall she had strength Z:!h
irsrjs: z ssrst i sr— ~ - -- v rrr rr.-i.z;;! ss r s ,r r
language at, home a job.- I right In a way-not abot.t you, j breath
fi» it’s not uncommon for Junior "Mag.” said Randall sharply, about me. I can make everything "Ben'" she cai’ed and
Rcno jm tear out of the house for "Are you out of your senses?” all right and I will, but you've got ' heard him coming Ben- Rent
1 school each morning, shouting over ; "No. and I’m not hysterical elth- 10 R°- Right away!” Ben!” '
OKLAHOMA CITY. Feb 28—(U.R)
and all commercialcars chalked up
a high cost of expense to the mo-
Private Frank M. Cochran, jr„
automobiles, trucks spent the week-end with hLs par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cochran,
M________ —sr- 6,5 Sou'11 Mi,ps avenue. Private
torist in Oklahoma during the first Cochran is stationed at Fort Sill.
year, the Oklahoma hiehway patrol
The state’s 1944 coming-out party
from the standpoint of motorized
traffic was a loud bang rivaling a
New Year's celebration as the
Dr. T. V Powell. 402 South
Hoff avenue, attended an educa-
tional meeting of members of the
Oklahoma Chiropractic association
In Oklahoma City Sunday.
needn’t try to smooth
bv offering me a drink
(To Be Continued*
— —-------- ---------- ------ va-jer. You
j mne a Ip. escuela " me down
Rond Sales Soar
Amongr Army Men
P Stout, director of the school dent in a divorce case. Kitty Bishop? TVV. KT., Rnndalls I Most soldiers aren't content with
Horace Mann Is the teacher train- You'll be an expert on divorce ' „ le i ,1 T !°[ V "You11! merely their service in the armv
* Art " | o* nil rignt. Oood night, dear —
He didn't touch her but Kitty
felt his will around her like a I
Hostess. Mrs R J
Altai ua« ui imc otrurca, w* ----- - -----
letgh N C„ Miss Geneva Brewer I McGinnis, 518 North Rock Island
of Mans urn. Mrs. Simmons’ parents.
Mr and Mrs. r W Bottom, of
Moorrrood Mr. and Mrs. Andrew
Evans and familv of Gotebo. Mrs.
Herman Fields and children of
Chleimsh*. and Mm John R Kauger
and <J')nrhr«"' of FI Reno
• * •
Memhe-^ the Order of the East-
ern B*P” w*)l conduct a regular
session and initiation In the Ma-
sonic temnle at 8 p m tonight.
Circle 2 Hostess, Mrs W E
Stewart. 1200 South Barker ave-
Circle 3 Hostess, Mrs. Henry
Vandergraff. 815 South Bickford
avenue, assisted by Mrs H. j
Circle 4 Hostess at 7:30 p m ,
Mrs J H Mlllwee, 736 South
Miles avenue, assisted by Mrs b
Circle 5. Hostess, Mrs John
Woods. 1201 Sunset drive
Woman's Society of Christian
8erviee of Central Methodist
Circle 1 Hostess, Mrs. H C.
Hight, 3164 North Rock Island
—11 - avenue
Q. How can I prevent the smell Circle 2 Hostess, Mrs. Leo Kamm
of tobacco smoke In n room? 811 South Ellison avenue
A The room will not have this I Circle 3 Hostess, Mrs. Bert Ani-
odor If a lump of crystal nmmonla , berg, R3 Reno reformatory,
la put. Into a Jar with three pi j Circle 4. Hostess, Mrs. George
four drops of oil of lavender. Add Foreman, Concho, assisted by Mrs
a few tablespoonfuls of boiling wa- : C. W Wiggins,
ter and let the Jar stand uncovered General Society of Woman's
In the room. Work of the First Presbyterian
Q How can I make tinware rust- church:
proof” Division 1 Hostess at 1:30 p. m ,
A If new tinware Ls rubbed with John Dotnke, 1017 South Elli-
grease and then wanned slowly ">on nvenue.
without burning, before It ls used. It Division 2. Hostess at 1:30 p m ,
yourself on Kitty on
Society of Christian ; Horace Mann I, the teacher train- You'll be an expert
the First Methodist | ing school of Northwestern Slate courts, won't you?"
college "You don't know what you’re say-
Thr work was planned by Mbs ing," interrupted Randall. '"You're
Jean Holland, of Northwestern's j revenging
department of languages, and is m>
taught by Mi.™ Velds Rae Ham- Oh. no I'm not. I know what
mock, student teacher from Oage I m sayine. and r know what rm
Bv th. end of iheir first semes- doillK D() you „link you1| uke ()e
ter I he youngsters could converse ltlp named as orrespondent?" Mag
wt.h each other .uentlY They use turned n,aln 011 Kit^ t>L UuI_
.0»« ™rol> U>t IJ-r-mbCT M 1 „„ ^ *mw'r
now learning other Pierian folk
Definite Aid Noted
The .school officials believe the
studv of languages in grade schools
How Can I?
inn ZZZLTt -r'V- 1
a definite aid in developing inter- 1 ’T®*1 ,you”’ but 1 ran SP°“
est in geography, they add. '*"rS Allci 1 l,1Pan to-
Kitty heard lilm through a mist.
She went in; the kitchen was emp-
ty and bright. The brightness hurt,
and she was afraid the emptiness
wouldn't last. She crept around the
corner and into the downstairs lava-
tory. She could lock herself in
there She couldn’t think. Once
she said, "Collins." out loud In
amazement. She stood In the dark,
... wailing to feel like herself again.
Yes, I am. Why should I want bl f“rp PVpr>thlng flew to pieces,
you in my life? And now I have Slu leanpd her head against the
a good excuse Nobody can say half-opened window, letting the air
now that it's my fault if I leave blfm 80,11 v on her throbbing head.
Tlui liMlo minrln... ________il .
The >'hoo! leaders don’t knnu. "What do you mean to do first?” 7: --------- ~~ *“‘“*‘*‘*
how the parents are luring with "°° ba<k t0 the "arty.” said 1 >e garage. Of sul^onsciously wait-
their second-hand education hut Mi,K' antl pl“y pok,‘r Y,,u won t ° spp‘he lights spilt the dark-
der« com keek, Kitty and theyii np^ a“ ‘
all know why!”
She went ljack toward the house.
The kitchen door banged trium-
Tlie little window was on the
smile side of the house as the
garage. Kitty never knew, after- i chase:
ward, how long she was conscious
of hearing the motor running in
They are notoriously great pur-
chasers of war bonds, too.
Army trainees stationed at the
University of Oklahoma are no ex-
ceptions. according to Lieutenant
Ernest J. Clarke, jr.. war bond of-
ficer During the fourth war loan
drive payroll deductions of per-
sonnel in the university unit were
increased until 79 percent are now
participating Amount deducted
each month is $7.038 50, Lieutenant
In nddition nine percent of the
men not enroled in the deduction
plan purchased bonds amounting to
$4,043 75 during the last drive. This
brines to 88 percent the total per-
sonnel participating in bond pur-
patrol’s calendar change report
showed a total of $114,704 in dam-
i age and loss in accidents reported
! to the department of public safety
[ for January.
Tills was $38,722 more than was
| reported during the same month a
vtav ago. Of the January figure,
$50 643 represents the bill of city
accidents and $64,061 for rural ac-
Included in the month’s total ls
a *28.585 .setback lor operaters of
j freight transports, and $6 343 dam-
, age to vehicles Involved in the death
of 22 persoas. or $316 per person
killed in traffic mishaps.
TC II. T( H, ’TAINT FAIR
DETROIT —uni— The "share-a-
ride" department of the Hudson
Motor Car company Ls directed by
ML«s Eileen Anderson. She has
arranged rides for thousands of the
company's workers, but to date has
been unable to find such transpor-
tation for herself. So she daily rides I
her bi-vcle six miles to the plant.
Miss Mary Lou Greene, 416 South
Hoff avenue, spent the week end in
Purcell vLsiting her brother and
sister-in-law. Yeoman First Class
and Mrs. Paul A Greene, and their
“i LOST 52 Lbs.!
WEAR SIZE 14 AGAIN”
MRS. C. O. WELLS. FT. WORTH
A* Pictured Her* >
Von may lo«» pottnd* and have a
more- slender, grucelul hic.tr.- No
-wo*-. No druit*. No law niv
... dnif _______
at me.AC, pot itoe«. gravy, butter!
I he .•tperirnct ol Mi* Wells may
or may not be ditmrent than >oum.
but why not try the Ayd" i»lau? I
at these resuilx.
HO per -
liral tr«ta uitcW the
---- Dr. Von Hoover, lie I
•on* lost 14 to 15 lb*, average
in M few «tekv with the Avda
Pl«n. Sworn to brioie a Notary
With thia Avdn Pirn vo-i don’t c-it
out any meal*, etarche-., (rotator*.
tiK*at-«or butter, voti mniplv cut th-m
down. It * Mitn(ill- and easier wi»*rt
*nv,M^‘?e,.“‘ou* (vitamin iorti-
tud) A\ DS Im-Ioo- eac h m- ,1 A(»“<»-
1 F. h. it you Jun t get rcj*uH* I'htme
SCHOOLING DRUG CO.
their second-hand edurntion, bul
It is well known thut. many of
them have learned lo say yes in
And more of them prohubly liave 1 bP kltl
learned that "no" in Spanish ls |,hnntly
conveniently die same as In Eng-
Relief At Last
------- v... M«uiui|. mi sue | Creomulsion relieves promptly bo-
knew was that suddenly her heart cause it goes right to the seat of the
pine a grent pound that she felt hpl,P loosen and expel
th’-ouBh her wh«ie jwu- i f8™1 laden i>hlcgm, and aid nature
-ii ner whole body ; to soothe and heal raw, tender, ln-
Impelled by blind impulse, she : l}a,nPtl bronchial mucous mem-
, unlocked the door with shakine ' T^Lyour dl-.i^lst to sell you
“i don’t think I can." said Kitty.,hands, flew through the bright ■he^way'lt
T« tin) IJii.t T .inn-t -i...... ,i.. Pinritv kitrhen nni intn ih. rimb. onirklv nllnvs t.,.mi.h n. .... r... .
ness as Randall backed the car out.
Or how long it took her to realize
that no lights had come, that the
motor went on running. All she
"Kitty.' said Randall, in a thin
((impelling voice, "you go on in
will not rust
Q. How can I remove indelible Ink "VPn,,p
A. They can usually be removed
by rubbing wuh equal parts of am- i
monia and turpentine.
Mrs J F Kelso, 811 8outh Hoff
.Published In Thr K! Reno D«ily church:
Division 3. One o’clock luncheon
at the church.
Division 4. Hostess at 1:30 p. m„
Mrs B U. Rector. 820 South
Beta Sigma Phi. Hostess, Miss
Katherine Lodes, 121 North Ad-
j mire avenue.
General Council of Womens
Work of the First Christian
MIT >|EN GO FAR
^ CAMBRIDGE. Mass -tu.pv- The "It’s not that I don't dare, tv^ |empty kitchen, oui Into the dark-
Ma’-sachu.'.ett: Institute of Tech- wav she said but, Randall. I can’t." ”--
nology boasts more generals and [ "You've got to.”
admirals among Its alumni than ! "But, Randall, it's not true, is It? j
any other college or university in | Thai she'll—"
the nation, with the possible ex- "Yes, it Is She will, unles-: I
ccptiou of West Point and Anna- stop tier Hut it's all right. Kitty,
polls Files reveal that 67 MIT because I will You've got to do
alumni are generals, 20 others Hre as I say though and go in the
idmirals and one is a commodore, iiou.se, Walt a minute"- Randall
■ ALES — UNTALM - ft Ft-Mill
New and Rerondlt lotted
11 E N R Y B E 1! N E
Typewriter Dep'l fhnne ?««
qtiicklv allays the cough or you ax:
to have your money back.
for Coughs, Chest Colds. Bronchitr
TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY
To Install Western Electric Sound
Equipment... also New Picture
Screen and Make Other General
THb-’r- El Reno Oklahoma, Feb
28 1944 i
NOTICF Ol ni-iSOLFTION OF
TO THF rr-Fnirov-s tun n*H-
TtV’S O* THE CANADIAN Y IT\4.
nrr. COMPANY. A CO-PARTNF.R-
Notice is liercm- glvt-n that the
partners h jo ) »—e'nfore pxisttng be-
tween Ear] P Pott, \ Mitch-
ell, and I itcb'e r v-nith doing bus-
iness under the < -n name Rnd stvle
of Canadian T umber Ccrntjnny was
dtesolvcH on the '9ih dav of F«b-
rusry. 1944 bv mutual aerepment
and consent, and "i the dl'aol”tton
Of .aalrl eo-nn-t-w hin Earl P Botts.
one of the nortnem became the ab-
solute owner of :<:| the assets and
pronertv th"rctnfnre belongin'- to
sa'd eo-nn rtnersfilp snld Ea'l P
Bo-t* bees me 4he owner of all ac- , ----- —
counts rec-iv bie ■ nd therefore has woman should remain seated
Central group. Hostess. Mrs S
H. Brown. 414 South Rock Island
avenue, assisted by Mrs o L
North group. Hostess Mrs Sam
Freeman, north of El Reno
Q. Should a man and a woman
rise If they are dining In a public
restaurant, and another couple
stops at their table to talk for a
A. The man should rise, but the
•utlion-v to collect all oiit$ta”ri‘n«
InHeMedne-r and the said Lela A
MttPbe’t and 1 dlle F Smith sh»U
not hereafter be liable for anv debt*
or obligation- contracted bv the
said Canadian Lumber Company.
Dated this 28th dav of February
EARL P. BOTTR
I F’ A A MTTCWWT.L
_ i.rrn i.e e smith
Wnehsrt and Wplden
Q What should one do when he
is at a social gathering and ls seat -
ed next to a person he doesn t
A He should Introduce himself.
<3 If one Is buttering a piece of
bread, should It be held in the left
A. No; hold the bread against the
plate while buttering It.
ITl UAl VOIt MADDOX
NEA Staff Writer
BECAUSE all youngsters like
doughnuts, they can be used
•f "leaders* to encourage eating
of other less popular but more nu-
tritious foods. The Department of
Physiological Chemistry of Yale
Utoivers.ty reports that “dough-
nuts are as nutritious and digest-
ible as bread and butter." That’s
particularly so when they are en-
riched have dry powdered brew-
er's yeast added, or are made of
whole wheat flour. But doughnuts
alone are not nutritious enough—
they must be eaten with other
Dr. W. A, Womer, city health
superintendent, Newcastle, Pa.,
says, "A doughnut, a glass of milk
and an orange make a pretty good
lunch for youngsters in the after-
noon when tho belt gets a little
loose " Haw carrot sticks, apples,
or other fruit, some good protein
source such as cottage cheese, pea-
nut butter or soya bean spread
must be added to the doughnut
lunch, plus milk, to juatify it nu-
Use these spreads between en-
riched or whole wheat doughnut*
i for tiie school lunch box.
Cottare Cheeae Filling
One clip seasoned cottage
leese, 1 cup finely chopped pea-
uts. 2 tablespoons grated raw
grapefruit juice, ready-to-
eat cereal, milk and sugar,
fried oatmeal, butter or for-
tified margarine, ayrup,
honey or marmalade, collee,
LUNCHEON: Hot bean
and potato soup in thermos
bottle, salted whole wheat
crackers, enriched doughnut
sandwiches with cream
cheese, carrot and peanut
Ailing, hard-cooked egg,
whole orange or apple, cof-
lee (for adults), milk.
DINNER: Tomato juice,
potato and codflsn cages,
homemade catsup, spinach,
enriched bread, or steamed
Boston brown bread, butter
or fortified margarine, cole
slaw, canned fruit, raisin
cookies, coffee, milk.
carrot, 1 tablespoon mayonnaise,
% teaspoon salt.
Combine Ingredients. Spread be-
tween halves of split doughnuts.
Nut and Cheese Filling
One-half pound cottage cheeae,
H cup steamed raisins, V* cup
chopped nutmeuta, 1 tablespoon
Combine Ingredients. Spread be-
tween halves of split doughnuts.,
Loss .Tiom* v
I »i /if/.* thntivn m *
tilth ithitr liningi. Itnrh
tro t* light.
t hull lump limit's mul Inhifi
Intllis fmfumtl\, tu get from
HI1 to r more light from
thr lump* \nu hot*
Sf date rnnn/h to tht lam/i
in gel aN ihr help it ran gin
suut »v*«. A ihflrrmut of •
/*<» <«■ he, mas maun
protvvt if our v^vh
I arc days of conservation . . . hut
I lull line* not mean Heclricity should L«*
conserved in ihe extent of cvi'* being
roui|»elled In wnrk and strain under ron-
dilinus nf |mnr lighting. FveMrain ran
In* injurious In I he grnrral health in ad-
dition lo lu-ing damaging lo ihr eyes alone
... so don’t hr skimpy with light (and
hr mrr ii% a diffused light) when you are
making your eyes work. Klerlririly is
the cheapest rnmmudity you buy . . . und
eves nre prireles* so don’t jeopardise
ihern just for llir sake of saving a few
1V1 up on American docks...and
other mountains are rising across the
seven seas at invasion bases, ready for
mtion. And all are wrapped or packed
in paper... tons of it.
Food rations, cartridges, blood plas-
ma ... they all go to war in paper you
helped to save.
We'll need even bigger mountains of
paper-wrapped war materials before
we can put across that big push. Many
of them, such as bomb bands, para-
chute flares and gas mask canisters, are
made of waste paper.
Do your share to move these moun-
tains... to get them to the fronts ... to
crush our enemies under them!
Save waste paper . . . save it care-
fully and save
as you have
fore. You may
save a life.'
AUUNQLI A WEEK
u. s. victory WASTE PAPER campaign
SAVE SOME BOYS LIFE
OKLAHOMA GAS AND PyJ I
cmiiwi PtMtsM inrsTiM t* mu uihmi
John f*. Krrtn, Manager, M Rcni» nWrirt
Published As A Contribution to America's War Effort By
The Daily Tribune
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 52, No. 310, Ed. 1 Monday, February 28, 1944, newspaper, February 28, 1944; El Reno, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc921363/m1/2/: accessed March 26, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.