The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 56, No. 223, Ed. 1 Wednesday, November 19, 1947 Page: 4 of 8
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El Reno (Okla.) Daily Tribune
Wednesday, November 19, 1947
The El Reno Daily Tribune
A B>n< Ribbon Newspaper Berrtag a Bine Ribbon Community;
It's a Long Road TJiaf Has No Turning
abed dally except Saturday from 201 South Rock Island Avenue,
•d entered a* second-class mall matter under the act of March 3, 187B.
H OOK BAKU
1 J. OYER
• nd Publisher
MEMBEfc Of I HE ASSOCIATED PRESS
i b«r Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use for republlcatlon
sj all the local news printed In this newspaper, as well as all AP news
DA1L1 SUBS< • :»
Caewhere Ui elm*
The amasinc fort
is explainer1 * -
that I llv
** tion cl
than to [«
■ i EM v HAIL IN CANADIAN AND
Kb . et Months fl./b
fl 10 i* Months *3 50
• 11.00 "ie Vear 86.50
year $830-Out of State---$11.00
on* dales Tax
tllttV O' ,
of ' T
vill keep oi
trois, suc(i a
' v, November 19, 1947
In prison, shipwrecks, stonlngs, hunger,
• as In him.—Gal. 2:20: It is ho longer
., In me.
rd European Socialism
.,ot be used to further nationaliza-
ustry, says the National Association
a set of recommendations presented
he NAM also urges that existing
be freed of political control, and
e given to “private competitive
dcipating foreign countries rather
ons may seem to bind the whole
7 rather tight strings. But they
must be faced, and which is
tnnee as Secretary Marshall’s
anning to the operational stage,
t .ness of aid restrictions is that
i^n propaganda guns a supply
ourse, the Soviet government
,ar aid program anyway. But con-
proposes, would tend to support the
he Marshall plan’s purpose is to
mic policies of western European
^N the case ol
“ by a large n. <
irogram of state
the voters chose a government,
which pledged itself to a limited
ialism. If the American government
should follow the NV M suggestions, it would withhold aid
,’rom the nationalized British coal industry, which is one
of the weakest links in that country’s industrial economy
.and badly in need of assistance. Such an action would de-
feat the Marshall plnn’s purpose, and constitute an inter-
ference in British affairs which might be hotly resented.
At the same time, it would be unwise for this govern-
ment to pour money and goods into ^urope without any
control over their use. As Harold Stassen has pointed out,
the protection and promotion of individual liberties is also
a part of the American policy of assistance.
Thus far, nationalized industry has not solved the post-
war problems of any country seeking American aid. If that
aid should be used to extend state socialism, and if, under
a broader socialistic program, Europe’s plight should gro>v
oven worse, nobody would Win. The U. S. would have lost
money, prestige and friends, and millions of Europeans
would have exchanged their present hard lot under de-
mocracy for an even harder one under partial regimentation.
• * *
DESIDES preserving individual freedom, the main pur-
9 poses of our Bnrorcan aid program are to relieve im-
mediate physical hardshin and promote long-range economic
recovery, without weakening ourselves. The concern is with
people, not theories.
So it seems to us that American goods and money
should not be used to capitalize new socialistic enterprises
that have no guarantee of success. At the same time it
does not seem right to withhold aid from nationalized in-
dustries now in exi^en^e or to give arbitrary preference
to private concerns in every case.
The chief administrative problem likely may be to
avoid giving European Communists propaganda material
that non-Communists will believe, and at the same time to
avoid subsidizing the socialization of western Europe. The
American government will have to proceed carefully and,
if possible, graceful!"
Chellenqe To Love
" By ETHEL HAMILL ** - —......—-5
© A'codia House, Inc . Dlsfrihiitad by NEA SUVICE, INC
THE STORY: Maurine is pledged every night. That’s where I met | ridiculous facts he could know only
to Eta Mu sorority. Since she now up with you."
no longer needs Cam'., sponsorship, "Joe?" But her heart was pound-
ihe plans to go all out In her cam- Ing. She knew, already,
paign to get Joel, She makes a "Sure, Joel Conroy. We were
phone call to Washington. buddies on the other side. Say, I d
* * * I have known you any place, Cam)
XXI11 lh« JE’SL/E?' " ful1 o1 teeth—large, strong and
/ iAM knew exactly where there neither. In- fact, he was darn co wWte. "Dairy inple. Beefy Dal-
Lv WHS H Ban in the hedoe of lilacs, SenattVe for a guy tl a nmmu Th»v haven’t, let. me out.
over helmet in love.- s
* * *
if Joel actually had repeated them
to him. “Since you know so much
about me. I wish I at least knew
your name. It can’t be Raleigh.”
M’HEN he smiled his face was
By Patricia Clary
United Press Correspondent
TTOLLYWOOD, Nov. 19—<U.R>—
11 Georgette Windsor, Hollywood's
Cinderella of the year, Just sits back
and accepts what most girls work
their hearts out for.
Miss Windsor, In quick succes-
sion, has acquired a New York
career, a niovle contract and a mil-
lionaire husband. And, on the sur-
face. at least, with no strain.
Like many highschool girls in
Attica, Ind., Miss Windsor did some
sketching. When she was 18 she
decided . to ^become a Broadway
designer, withdrew her meager sav-
ings and went to New York.
Miss Windsor didn't bother ask-
ing anybody for a Job. She Just
Invested'her slim funds In a swanky
office, a drawing board and'a sign
on the door—Georgette Windsor,
Fortunately, she had a figure that
that helped sell her designs. She
wa« soon In demand as a designer
and a model.
She turned her eye to Hollywood,
but didn't bother to ask fer a Job
there either. A talent scout saw
her In Harry Conover’s waiting
room and signed her on the spot.
Miss Windsor’s arrival In Holly-
wood to play In “Down to Earth"
was a press agent's, dream. On the
way. her phtne was forced down.
.At Columbia her pay check came
through regularly but acting roles
did not. So Miss Windsor got re-
leased from her contract.
Naturally, oUier jobs :camc flock-
ing her wayr She signed with
Metro - Goldwyn - Mayer to follow
Xavier Gugat from stem to stern
of "Luxury Liner."
. Miss Windsor, of course, had
thought of marriage, but she fig-
ured she could make such a good
living it didn't matter whether her
husband was rich or poor. In Aug-
ust she married Harry Cushing III,
social registerite and heir to mil-
By Dave 3re*er
was a gap in the hedge of lilacs,
a gateway to those lew moments
of quiet and freedom which she
badly needed. She slipped - through Jt* love? Joel Conroy?
the narrow aperture hastily, be-
fore someone could come out on
the terrace overlooking the lawn
and witness her temporary escape.
Too hastily, In fact.
Her dress caught stubbornly on
a pronged twig and tugged dan-
gerously as she failed to halt.
| rymple. They haven’t let me out
yet. hence the GI zoot suit. But
this week comes the long-awaited
separation furlough, see? And I'm
around wl . •
An Ind :fi
together. If v
want to start something are never
”t something started.
Cam had to stiffen her under- 011iv one state away at the time.
] Up against her teeth for an instant, AlKi j ^ys to myself. Beefy, it's
to keep It from trembling, before a heaven-sent opportunity.' So
Rhe dared do *o much as shako here x mashing the springs In
! her head In wistful denial. joe’s slucn0 couch bw steel- wool.
I "I'm afraid you're wrong on this . . . And I didn't just happen to
one Item, my friend,” she managed bump into you either, see? I read
I to say. at last. "Joel Isn't In love in this college paper how you was
"Dial!" Cam muttered, brought with me. And he never was. not among those expected at this shin-
up short. | really. There's no girl who's that dig today. Well. Joe having to work
Directly behind her a good- lmPortfuU to Joel." ' a stretch in the chem la^ I was a
Enemv action? "You hadn’t ought to contradict Iree agent. So I says to myself, 111
me. ladv." the sergeant said firmly, i ankle over there and clash this
Ho 1 "I know.” His red head cocked for- promenade some way and buzz this
tall, and he wore a uniform adorned ward confidentially, rather like a - ' A.
with serganfs stripes. That was all tanager’e. "Listen haven t I heard "T love you. Beefy! Cam sobbed
Cam could tell of her unexpected re- y°u laikcd UP 80 soimrt,ed suddenly.
scuer. until the material over which bett«rn a P™ce P'an that would “The heck you do." But Beefy
he had bent came loose with a jerk. rea'*Y work ? looked pleased, just the same. “You
Then he straightened “Listen, yourself. Sergeant. I lo-e a mug named Joe Conroy. I
He was no one she ever had : haf^en.l° ran see It in your eyes. But Joe, he
seen before. He was obv.onsly a
natured voice said,
stranger In town. But his puppy-
like friendliness, and his array of L , ...
campaign ribbons liberally peppered back when?
with battle stars, told her a great
deal about him instantly. Enough
so that It was safe to smile.
Me, too. With and without mud. can't see your eyes. Maybe you’ll
But. to prove my point—didn't you have to tell the big palooka."
used to split a canoe with the guy, “Y-you did say he’s In the chem
lab, didn't you?"
'Sometimes " I "Roger. But he'll be home to Ills
"And din t the two of you sink boarding hous^ before dinner."
A ' Beefy Dal rymple was certainly a
straws In a solo soda at so'the dump
“Sir Walter Raleigh was knight- them Grange double for Cupid.. As she
B same old da>s? | laJl bacll up thc Eta Mu lawn, a
ed for service like this. I'm terri-
bly sorry that I don't happen to
be Queen Elizabeth.”
n’s husband and her money left home
in her plaqe we’d demand our money
Lots of folks have finally caught up with their work
and need another vacation.
Conceit is a form of ill health, says a scientist. That
ought to make it ^ard for some folks to get insurance.
Down Memory Lane
. "Joel was always broke, you see ,cw minutcs later. Cam still felt
The farm wasn’t doing so well—" j,roggy from the necessity for
"I knew that " he grinned back ' dld V°U' T. d'd ,,?U ,l°*: thinking of him in any such way.
..v , * ' _gTinneo dsck. used to get y0Urself up in a red
You re Cam Austin." shortie coat like holly berries when
"How In the world did you—?" Joe took you skating?"
"Your picture," explained the Cam discovered that she was gap-
stranger. "The picture Joe had lng at him. It was a conscious effort
of you. He toted it through the which drew her mouth closed again,
whole danged Italian campaign. The man was a walking encyclo-
Hc used to say good night to you pedia of facts about her. Small,
An*%««*r lo PiikhI#
i 1.5 Pictured
12 Light boat
XU!' ; v
Pf An * *
8 Plays on
9 Symbol for tin
’■>v. 19, 1922
Ewing entertained Saturday eve- [is One-spot
"or. The table was centered with *6English capital 10Reverberates
' foliage. Guests were Mr. and ;}2 S!!Vlnco II Longs
Mr. and Mrs. Frncis Nugent. Mr. -?? Appointment. II §£iS. china 43 £udonvm'S
A little blind bowboy? A winged
angel of love? It would have been
impossible to have found anyone
less fitted for the role than a
tough-as-nails sergeant in cam-
paign ribbons and battle stars. Yet
lie had played the part very con-
vincingly. Very convincingly In-
(To Be Continued)
Miss Carroll Rice of Chickasha
"■Any the guests of Miss Elsae
Rev. J. W.
in El Reno. Th’
of a four-yea1 t ,
pastor of the First Baptist church loAtopOSlU°n
• °s elected to serve the final year 31 Domesticated
$ trustee of Oklahoma Baptist uni- 34 Singing voice
versity, Shawnee, when officers were elected at the closing
'in’ McAleater’al ^ B**h* ^
Marion Higby was eleetd president at the annual elec- <7 Small child
tion of officer u V Thursday evening by the El Reno one
Retail Clerks union in Trainmen’s hall. so Follower V“
Kenneth Corbett of El Reno, assistant in agricultural MBuilds again
.....T rr M"dford today to attend a district “Muale
meeting of farm and home demonstration agents and ex-
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Bradley of Goodwell visited friends
in El Reno Thursday enroute to Oklahoma City and Nor-
man. Mr. and Mrs. Bradley formerly resided in El Reno
when Bradley was head of the local highschool speech de-
partment. He is serving in that capacity at the Panhandle
A. and M. college this term.
21 Province in 17 Either
; Ecuador 25 Consumed
22 Compass point 26 Coal scuttle
27 Armed band
27 Cooking vessel Declaims
28 Unit 37 Advises
31 Cossack <Scot.)
32 Esau's 41 Let it st^nd
grandson 42 Span
tremens (ab )
46 Smoke deposit
54 Bachelor of
55 Greek city
1 Wading bird
n f RR Hi n' B - — -
i Published in The El Reno Daily
Tribune, El Reno, Oklahoma. No-
vember 10. 11. 12, 13. 14. 16. 17,
18. 19. 20. 1947.)
IN THE MATTER OF THE IN-
rORPOR/A'~tON OF THE TOWN
OF UNION CITY, dANADIAN
NOTICE OF ELECTION
Notice Is hereby given that an
election is hereby called and will
be held in the High Scifool Audi-
torium at Uhfon City, Oklahoma,
between the hours ol 9:00 o'clock
A. M. and 4:00 o’clock P. M. on
the 25th day of November, 1947, to
determine whether the town of
Union City, Oklahoma and the ter-
ritory embraced in the map and
surveyed thereof heretofore ex-
hibited in the Bank of Union In
Union City. Oklahoma for a period
of 30 days, rhall become an in-
corporated town as provided by the
laws of the State of Oklahoma, at
which time all legal voters residing
in the territory embraced therein
should cast their votes for or
Dated this 10th day of Novem-
Board of County Commissioners
By: J. H. Griffin.
C E. Bros*. County Clerk.
W. L- Funk, Attorney.-------
GIRL—Mr. and Mrs. Arthur L.
Barnes, El Renp route 3, are par-
ents of a daughter born at 7:45 p.
m, Tuesday at the El Reno sani-
tarium. The baby weighed eight
pounds and eight ounces.
Lester 8. Casey, 42, and Thelma
Laws, 34, both of Oklahoma City.
Juanita Palmer vs. Lloyd I. Palm-
er. Petition fox decree of divorce,
custody and maintenance of a son.
Lloyd Lanman Palmer. 2. '
George V. and Emma E. Frazier
to public. Frazier's addition former-
ly known as part of block 6, Mor-
rison's fourth addition to El Reno.
A. T. and Fannie T. Zachary to
W. Clarence Bryan and Tye R.
Bledsoe. Interest NW 20-12-5.
Ryan H. and Dorothy Lee Morris
to William J. and Martha Schulte.
Lots 12. 13. 14 and 15, block 153, El
William J. and Martha Schulte to
Ryan H. and fJbVothy Lee Morris.
Lots 10. 11 and 12. block* 3. Lake
Park addition to El Reno.
Ryan H. and Dorothy Lee Morris
to William L. and Lois Fogg. Lots
10. 11 and 12, block 3, Lake Park
addition tp El R#no.
William L.1' and tois Fogg to E. H.
and Olive O. Malone. Lots 12, 13
and 14, block 174. El Reno.
David and Mary Ellen DeLana to
C. P. and Dorothy Mae Mason. Lot
11, Interest lot 12. block 1. HUlcrest
addition to El Reno.
C. A. and Mary Mason to David
and Mary Ellen DeLana. Lots 10,
11 and 12, block 1, Crockett’s addi-
tion to El Reno.
Sterling T. and Alma Lee Graham
to Sterling P. and Alma L*e Gra-
ham. Interest lot 22, all lots 23 and
24, block 10, Jensen’s addition to
Roger and Marjorie Oivens to
John H. and Elotse Beville. Lot 3.
block 1. Clouse addition to El Reno.
John C. and Grace E. Shaw to
J. M. Thomas. Lot 55, block 18, Fair
addition to El Repo,
How Can I?
Q. How call I make a good novel
A. A novel and delectable omelet
can be made by'heating a can of
undiluted Vegetable Soup and pour-
ing over the eggs when cooked.
Q. How can I mend a leak or
torn place in the rubber hot water
A. Apply a gasoline patch, such
as is used for repairing the Inner
tubes of an automobile.
DR. J. C. RIVERS
Complete Pptometrie Care
194 Weei Hay el
VDavId, you DON’T have to carry me over the threshold
of every house the real estate agent shows us I”
Behind the Scenes
, (This U the last of four dispatches analyzing the remits of
Peter Edson’s poll of government officials, business leaders and
• e •
BY PETER EDSON
NEA Washington Correspondent
imASHINGTON, D. Cr—(NEA)—It would be Truman and Ray-
' ” burn to head the Democratic presidential ticket, Eisenhower and
Stassen for the Republicans if a poll of 1500 Very Important People
Made for this column is any indication eight months ahead of tbs
nominating conventions and a yea/ ahead of the
elections. * i
The amazing thing about this poll, however. Is
the general lack of enthusiasrn for anyone except
the Democrats’ automatic loyalty to Harry S.
Truman as their party leader. Eighty-seven per
cent of the Democrats said they wanted Truman.
Wallace and Byrd were tied for second with three
per cent each, Byrnes and Marshall wen tied for.
third with two per cent each. Chief JusUce-Vinaon,
ex-Undersecretary of State Will Clayton and Atomic
Energy Commission Chairman David E. Lilienthal
divided up the remainder.
For the Republicans, while Gen. Dwight D.’
isenhower was at the top, he had only a 22 per cent vote, which is •
long way (rom a majority.
‘ Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio ran second with 19 per "cent. Gov."
Thomas E. Dewey of New York was third with IS per cent and ex-
Gov. Harold E. Stassen of Minnesota was fourth with 17 per cent.'
Sen. .Arthur E. Vandenberg ran next With 11 per cent. Trailing ware
Gov. Earl barren of California with 14 per cent and Gen. Douglas
MacArthur with 13 per cent. Four others were mentionedL i
^MEMBERS of Congress, government executives, the state governors.''
r A Washington representatives of business and labor groups, end
the 700 daily newspaper editor-clients of this column were included
fin the poll. Only 88 per cent of those replying were willing to take a
(chance on giving their presidential and vice presidential preferences.
j_ What the poll shows, if anything, is that with the exception of
Truman’s pltfce at the hesid ofr Wtt PtWMKWti*c „ticltf>fe, tl* race ,for,,,
presidential and vice presidential places is wide open.
The vice presidential race is all over the lot, again indicating that'
anyone can win. Democrats suggested 29 names for second place on
their ticket. Republicans could .only dig up 23.
f The'emergence of Minority Leader Sam Rayburn Of Texas at the
.head of the long line of Democratic vice presidential possibilities
may have some significance. ,. j
) Ex-Secretary of State James Byrnes comes in second for the Demo-i
rrats with 11 per cent of the total votes. Secretary of Defense James
y. Forrestal is third, with eight per cent, ex-Gov. Bob Kerr of OUa-
*homa fourth with six per cent.
^DUNNING pretty evenly for fifth piece are President Truman him-
r1- self, Secretary of State George Marshall, Secretary of Commerce
Averell Hsgyiman, ex-OPA Administrator Chester Bowles.
I In the next lower group arc Sen. Scott Lucas of Illinois, Sen;
Millard Tydings of Maryland, Sen. Joseph C. O’Mahoney, of Wyoming
find ex-Gov. Ellis Arnall if Georgia. i
Ex-Gov. Harold E. Stassen of Minnesota has a commanding lead]
for the Republican second place, with 34 per cent preference. >
Gov. Earl Warren of California is second with 15 per cent. Speaker*
fJoe Martin third with 10 per cent. Sen. Arthur Vandenberg fourth/
with nine per cent. General Eisenhower fifth with eight per cent}
(Governor Dewey sixth with five per cent, Sen. Leverett SqJtonstalS
(of Massachusetts seventh with five per cent, Senator Taft eighth wltl^
four per cent, General MaeArthut- and Congressman Halleck running
tieck and neck for ninth and tenth places. ...
, But as one editor summe'd it up, “For President, the least objec-!
(ionablejnan. For vice president, ditto.” _____J
Q. When Mrs. Gordon lias been
Introduced to a < person and that
person persists in addressing her!'
as "Mrs. Gorman,” should Mrs.
Gordon correct her?
A. The error can be passed un-
noticed for a time or two. but if
the person persists, one may say.
"If you please, my name is Gordon.”
Q. At a double wedding, should
each bride have her own maid-of-
A. Yes, although they may have
Hip same bridesmaids, and each
bridegroom his best man.
We Deliver One Yard
Or More—Any Flare!
South End Barker Avenue
Dead Animals Removed
Also Old Crippled or Disabled
Stock Removed Promptly
Gmund Disinfected Immediately
See your Collector of Internal
Revenue—The loss from a
dead animal may be deducted
fra n your Income tax under
cptv in circumstances.
Calumet Rendering Co.
Call Collect Calumet BA I or
ST 53—Day or Night
DOUBLE ir SINGLE EDCE* 4 h»10< • 10(0,25*. 2f w.5* • 51 tor*! •
«*4MUM WmiUUiW IMKJLIUto (
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 56, No. 223, Ed. 1 Wednesday, November 19, 1947, newspaper, November 19, 1947; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc921396/m1/4/: accessed November 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.