The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 49, No. 300, Ed. 1 Friday, February 14, 1941 Page: 4 of 6
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EL RENO (OKIA.) DAILT TRIBUNE
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The El Reno Daily Tribune
A Bloc Ribbon Newspaper Serving a Blue Ribbon Community
Issued daily except Saturday from 207 South Rock Island avenue,
■nd entered as second-class mall matter under #the act of March 3, 1879.
RAY J. DYER
Editor and Publisher
. News Editor
The ASSOCIATED PRES8 is exclusively entitled to the use of re-
publtratlon of all the news dispatches credited to It or not credited by
this paper, and also to all
the local news therein.
All rights of publication of special dispatches herein also are reserved.
PUBLISHERS A8S N.
IJAII.Y SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY MAIL IN CANADIAN AND
BY CARRIER ADJOINING COUNTIES
One Week -------------------$ .15 Three Months _________________$1.50
Tliree Months ______________ $1.75 Six Months ________________$3.00
Odp YPnr _____________ „ $7.00 One Year ______________$5.00
Including Sales Tax
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1941
WE MUST FACE UNPLEASANT DUTIES WITH STEADFAST-
NESS: And it came to pass, when the days were well-nigh come that
he should be received up. he steaofastly set his face to go to Jerusalem.
Study Conducted <THK fuehrer told us we were fighting plutocracy?
By Baptist Union
FRIBAT, FEBRUARY 14,1941
The Voice of Highway Safety
Notes from Oklahoma Patrolmen’s
Big Brown Books
/"xKLAHOMA CITY. Feb 14 —
’ tSpeetaP—After setting a new
safety mark in January with 33
deaths. Oklahoma drivers ran wild
In the first part of February, kill-
ing 12 iiersohs in the first six days,
Walter B Johnson, commissioner
of thp department of public safety,
mile-an-hour limit was taken to
task by other more conservative
drivers. The forum editor derided
to test the reaction of the readers
and asked for ballots on various
* * *
New signs at 14 main highways
into Tulsa will warn motorists
• The Jnnunrv death-toll was eight "Welcome, Tulsa City Limits. Speed
under that of 1940 when 41 persons Limit 30 Miles Per Hour.”
The large metal signs are reflee-
torizert so they will be visible at
* * *
An Oklahoma City woman wnlked
a mile in her stocking feet recently
to get help in freeing nn aged wo-
man nnd little boy irom a car
which crashed into a creek bed
after It had been sideswiped. The
were killed, and was two under the
previous best mark of 35 set In
1938 " he said. However, we must
do much better in February, be-
cause within less than a week we
have killed almost half ns many as
were killed In an entire month last
The death toll in February last,
year was 28.
* * *
Five youths received emergency
treatment after the car in which
they were riding sideswiped a cul-
The commissioner urged all drivers | woman escaped through a broken
to “slow down nnd lie sure the road i window, but was unable to release
Is clear before you pass another car i M*e others. She lost her shoes in |
or an intersection.” at the same time the ernsh.
instructing the highway patrol to I
resume its intensive watch for wild
driving which proved effective In
the late months of 1940
Beckham county, which wrote one verl nPnr Band Springs.
r>f the bloodiest records last year _
again was off at the head of the !
death parade with three fatalities!
reported in January. Pottnwntomie; |
which scored only nine deaths In [ Miss Helen Long, teacher at 8t.
all of 1940 had three deaths marked Louis, spent the week-end in the
up against It in January. [home of her mother. Mrs Ida
Greer county, which hud led the Long
state in deathless days, having gone 8undav dlnner gUMt8 of Mr and
through two entire years without M„_ lbRov Riling were Mrs P.
a fatality, toppled from the safety' M,n Alvln Mr nnd
h^dership with one fatality j Mrs Kmorv chnrUer and Janelle
Oklahoma county and Oklahoma |0, Hennesse Mr ttnd Mrs Kellh
City escaped death during he en- Comforth of cushion
tire month and an enthusiastic cam-
paign Is underway to stretch the Sunday dinner guests of Mrs.
deathless days to a national record Eclnu Chittum were Mrs. Ada Fow-
lf possible ler. Mrs Cedi Fowler and children.
* * * Mr nnd Mrs Walter Browning of
. ...... . . Oklahoma City.
A motorist taken from a wrecked
car west of Atoka told highway Mr anc* ^rs Norman DeBoard
patrolmen a hitch-hiker had held a m for CovlnBton <*»r ",
cun in his ribs and .orceri him to l0-(i">' vl"» n» "" honw «*!■£
drink n bottle of whiskey ■'^l DeBoard s slater, Mrs Oeorge
"I was about to die from drinking Collett, Jr-
I he nauseating stuff, but he kept Mrs Floyd Dickerson nnd Mrs.
linking me 111 the ribs nnd telling Paul Krober were callers Friday
me to drive faster.” the motorstjln the home of Mrs. Alonzo Onn-
s$ld "Then ye hit a. ditch, and the beyt nnd Infant dnugnter. Elaine.
h|ker ran #wiy," Mr and Mrs. Roy Hbil of oklu-
'The patrolmen graded the man A hoinn City. Mr Had Mrs. Olen
plus for originality, but arrested him Treece were Saturday supper guests
<4i drunken driving charges of Mrs. Edna Chittum.
Mr. and Mrs Earl Pruett werr
A iMill to determine the preter- Sunday dinner gueats of Mr nnd
etice ot Oklahoinniis on speeding Mrs Oeorge Collett, Jr.
laws was started by The Oklnhoma Mr and Mrs Milton Lyle. I,a-
Olty Times after several readers | Vera mid Edwin, visited In the
wrote letters to the forum editor, i Fred Kordls home nenr Oknrche
One motorist who demanded n 70-1 Sunday aiternoon.
Royal Service program of the
Women’s Missionary union of the
First Baptist church was conduct-
ed Wednesday in. the church par-
lors with circle 3 In charge of the
program and cfrcle 5 serving as
The iprogram session was open-
ed with the group singing "Jesus
Saves.” after which the watch-
word was repeated in unison.
Mrs Frank Taylor led devo-
tional taken from the 34th Psalm,
and Mrs. J. W Hodges offered
Lesson topic was "Urgency of
the Gospel.” under the leadership
of Mrs. Howard Pumphrey.
Brief talks were given by several
members Including Mrs. Clifford
Tomason, whose topic wns “The
Dollar that Was Wasted;” Mrs.
Hodges. “Covetous Christians;”
Mrs. Sherman Campbell, “A Dol-
lar that Missed Its Way;” Mrs.
J H. Crain, "Tithes Break the
Bonds*" Mrs. R. H Crooks. "A
Dollar that Becnme a Tithe;"
and Mrs, W. S. Brown, "A Dollar
that Paid a Debt."
A parable in action was pre-
sented bv Mrs. Richard Hay, Mrs
Joe Ornnt, Mrs. B. Hunt, Mrs
Campbell and Mrs- Pumphrey.
During the presentation Mrs. R.
L. Stephenson sang "Speed Away."
Present were Mrs. J. T. Willing-
ham. Mrs. Ralph Peterka, Mrs.
Stevenson, Mrs. Hodges. Mrs I
W. Douglas. Mrs Taylor. Mrs J.
W Paxson. Mrs. Barnard Wlen-
i broer. Mrs. E. A. JBckson, Mrs.
Carl McCain. Mrs. L. F Clinken-
beard, Mrs. J. O. Harrell, Mrs.
Tomason, Mrs. Charles Vamell.
Mrs B E. Carder, Mrs. J. H.
Graves, Mrs. Knight, Mrs. J E
Sturdevnnt, Mrs. J H. Wilson.
Mrs. Pumphrey. Mrs. C. F
Evans. Mrs R. A. Watkins, Mrs
Crain, Mrs. Brown. Mrs. W E.
Bretz, Mrs. Albert Cash. Mrs
Campbell. Mrs F L. Schoonover.
Mrs. William C. Tlittle. Mrs Harry
Garrett-. Mrs. Crooks, Mrs. Hnv,
Mrs. Hunt., Mrs. Grant. Mrs.
Frank Cornwell and Miss Lillian
# . ik 4*
MRS. CHARLES KAMP
Membprs of the Roynl Neigh-
bors of America met Thursday
in tJic I. O. O. F hall, at which
tlmp Mrs Charles Kamp, oracle,
presided ovpr the business session.
After the business meeting a
social hour, undpr the supervision
of Mrs. E. E. Fox, wns enjoyed.
Members present were Mrs. Nell
Curry, Mrs. W M. Floyd. Mrs.
Curtis Keller, Mrs Perry Moore.
Mrs. Emmett Mark. Mrs L. E
Day. Mrs. E V Andtews, Mrs.
A. O Burger. Mrs I,. E Craig,
Mrs Ross Fox. Mrs. V. A Mount.
Mrs. P C Canon, Mrs W L.
Bradley. Mrs. Leo Kainm. Mrs. U.
O’Kan, Mrs w a Hull. Mrs <;
F Hodgklnson. Mrs C. H. Wil-
liams, Mrs. Cvnthla Worthington
and MYs Maude Pnrrlsn.
The next- regular meeting will
be conducted in the hall Feb. 27.
ik 4 <k
MRS. J. T. RAMEY IS
HOSTKSS AT UINCHEON
Mrs J. T. Ramey. 921 South
Mni-nmb avenue, was assisted by
Mildred Stotts Thursday
when she served a 1 o'clock tur-
key dinner to members ot the
Friendly Stitchers club
Mrs Ward Freeman was wel-
comed into the club as a new
Members present were Mrs. Wil-
liam Vaughn. Mrs. Charles Warn*
berg. Mrs. Flunk Inge, Mrs Harry
Campbell. Mrs. W V. Matson. Mrs.
Hurry Donnellnn, Mrs Harry Han*
son. Miss Louise Hanson. Mrs. A
1 Oreenr and Mrs Grace Smith.
Mrs. Smith will entertain at the
next regular meeting. Feb 28. In
her home. 415 North Choctaw ave-
* * *
MISSION GUILD MEMtU-lts
Mrs. John Weimar and Mrs.
Herbert Wleman were ro-hostesses
when members of the Mission guild
of Trinity English Lutheran
church met Thursday In the
Mrs Charles Weach conducted
the business session, after which
| Five Cushing Youths
Jbii> For Puertoi Rico
BEHIND THE SCENES
CUSHING. Feb. 14—(U.B—Four
Cushing youths are waiting for
orders to report for service with j
the U. S. army air corps in i
Five fr6m- here enlisted for Por- i
to' Rican service but only one of'
them has reacher his destination.;
The other four are taking special- j
lzed service at Jefferson barracks \
before beginning service at the!
Porto Rican base. | «e_.p.___
The quartet Includes Bob James,! Honors
W&yne Payne; Gene Blackburn,; t-GlliOrnta Missions
u,-««, —«« gr„„P.
~— ! ica, are remembered in Ecuador’s
i stamp above, issued in honor of
j the 1939 Golden Gate Interna-
■ tional Exposition. The Mission
! Dolores, also known as the Mis-
, Mrs. Cecil Ledbetter, Calumet,! sion San Francisco de Asis, is
submitted to a major operation i pictured.
today at the El Reno sanitarium The first of the 21 missions was
Nona Lee Potter, U-vear-old' established by Fra Junipero Serra
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gabe at San Die«° in. 1769- Fra Serra
Potter, Yukon, had her tonsils re- a*so f°un<Jed nine others of the
moved at the El Reno sanitarium! w*ich extended at intervals
todav of 30 mi,es along El Camlno- Real
Mrs A J Albrieht El Reno i ~"The KinS’s Highway”—from
, A‘ J Albright, El Rell° San Diego to San Francisco.
rout* 1, who underwent a major; The Missions strengthened
operation Jan. 24, was dismissed; Spain-s claim upon Upper CaH.
late Thursday from the Catto hos- fomia, and at their peak shel-
P,ta*- | tered, clothed, civilized some 30,-
Mrs. Harriet Crowley, 807 North 000 Indians. When Mexico threw
Choctaw avenue, is convalescing off allegiance to Spain, the Mls-
at the El Reno sanitarium after, sions were secularized, property
a major operation Thursday. confiscated in 1823. The Indiana
Mrs. Andrew RoutJi. El Reno! returned to barbarism,
route 3, submitted to a major op- Today, the Missions are one of
eration late Thursday at the El California’s greatest tourist at*
Rieno .sanitarium. ‘ tractions. Several are well-pra*
Mrs. Morris King, Hinton, un-1 s“ve,d- Mission style architecture
derwent a major operation at the and furmture a,s0 are iem,nder8
E2 Reno sanitarium this morning.
Genevieve Mathews. 15, daughter 1 _
of Mr. and Mrs. John Mathews of
Kingfisher, had her tonsils re- j ®
moved today at the El Reno sani- 1
Erma Sharp, 9-year-old daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. T. N Sharp,
Kingfisher route 5, submitted to
a tonsillectomy at the El Reno
sanitarium this morning.
of Fra Serra’s work.
Mrs. T. M Arierhold, 415 South |
- THERE’S A TEMPEST IN JAPANESE RICE POTS;
Wednesday when they met for j "NEW ORDER’’ TURNS INTO A FIGHT FOR FOOD
their annual business meeting and 1
election of officers.
Roll call was answered with a |
musical current event.
All officers were re-elected with !
the exception of reporter, which ;
position will be filled by Mrs. ,
Norman H. Schroeder. The former j
reporter was Mrs. Don Allison.
Other officers are Mrs C. A. i
|Richards, president; Mrs s S. j
Mnc.v, vice president; Mrs Ader-
hold. secretary; Mrs. Wilfred
Ward, treasurer; and MVs L. A. i
Mrs Ernpst Ewing. Mrs Rich-
ards and Mrs Melvin Johnson j
were members of tlie committee !
for the well-appointed luncheon
The next regular meeting will i
bp FVb. 26 In the home of Mrs. !
John c. DeLana, 800 South Ma-
comb avenue, with Mrs Aderhold
as leader of the lesson on Wag-
* # * ,
MRS. HASH HONORED
Miss Betty Lou Rice. 505 East
Wade strict, was hamm Thurs-, m(#nt from Tokjo that rjce js |Q ^ |rpHE wor|d balance of rice there-
1 **' a ** °r ^ dcsscit-birationed to the Japarese people. ^ h«rnniM an imnoHan*
Food books are to be issued. Man-
ual laborers will get a larger ra-
tion, but the bowl of rice that
everyone gets will he definitely
Then, whllp the Japanese were
fixing up a peace between Thai-
BY PETER EDSON
.MCA Servlet Sin IT Correspondent
W/ASHINGTON. - Japan’s new
’ order in the Orient seems to
be boiling down to a flght for rice.
Not oil, not scrap iron, not living
room for its
people —just a
b a t tI * for
enough to eat.
comes out in
s t a t e m ents.
S u pplemented
by reports to
the U. S. De-
they fit toglhet-
to solve a Jap-
anese puzzle in Edson
a manner that would be almost
too neat, if it weren't for the of- ____ ___ ______
Ilcial reports themselves, which] that tilings aren’t so good,
give the key to the whole situa-
First, there was the announcc-
anese rice, just to give everybody
enough. But Indo-China rice is
soft grain. It cooks faster than
Japanese rice and goes mushy if
cooked too long. There was a
family tempest in every rice pot
in Japan. If the housewife cooked
for the lndo-China rice, the Jap-
anese rice wasn’t done. If sho
cooked for the harder Japanese
rice, the Indo-China- grains went
into paste. For a time, tilings
were in such state that the gov-
ernment tried a mixture with 10
to 20 per cent wheat, but the peo-
ple wouldn’t rccept it.
The result of all this has been
that the price of rice has doubled,
from 1933 to 1940, the high for
last year being 43 yen per koku.
A yen is 27 cents and a koku ii
five and an eighth bushels, and
any slide rule should figure that
out at about $2 a bushel. Chicago
wheat now being around 80c, and
the Japanese incomes being what
they are. you can figure it out
HIGH U. S. COSTS
( UT PRODUCTION
WORDS OFTEN MISUSED: Do
not say. "I sort of think so;” Say.
”1 rather think so."
, j Chimpanzee. Pronounce chim-pnn-
; ze. I as in him, a aa in pan. e
j as in me. principal accent on last
I OFTEN MISSPELLED: Grand-
] daughter. Observe the two d’s.
j SYNONYMS: Current, prevalent.
Daniel Bradley. 25. and Mallie I prevailing, circulating, general.
Tennvwnrd. 19. both of Okla- ! WORD STUDY: "Use a word
homa City, ! three times and It is yours.” Let
Henry Arther, 21. end Gladys j us increase our vocabulary by
Hicks. 21, both of Geary. mastering one word each day. To-
Warranty Deed (day’s word. CIRCUMLOCUTORY:
John M. and Jewell Callahan to roundabout, i Pronounce third syl-
R and Florice E. Kinder. ‘lable lock, accent third syllable).
Lot 20. block 111, El Reno.
R. A. Bruce, administrator of
j the estate of Eugene P. Kllker.
deceased, to Mary I. Owens. In-
terest in lot 5. block 2. Mor-
rison’s second addition to El Reno.
R. A. Brtice, guardian of the
estate of William Leo Kilker. to
"Such methods would be circum-
in honor of Mrs jHtnes E Baas,
who will depart next week with
her husband to make their home
elsewlwre Their definite destina-
tion has not been revealed.
In games of bridge Mrs John
Albert Dillon received a prize and -
a guest prize was presented to the French Indo-China, they
honoree. a',:0 a little Heal of their
Those who enjoyed the after- "wn witl' ln(1°-China and the j (he Pacific. And while the aver-
noon with the honoree were Mrs I'rst item in that agreement pro-,age per capita rice consumption
H G Davis Mrs Dillon Mrs Vldpd ,h:'’ wn,,W have " in the United States is about five
Jack A McRae Mrs Wllllun T m°n0p°lv °f Il’do*Chin‘' a vear in the Orient it
Schulte, Mrs W A Laughton. | rice' run* ,0 300 P01"''1* Pe7°n
Miss Irene von Merveldt Miss' PEOPLE DON’T LIKE per year—nearly a pound a day.
Alice von Merveldt, Mrs. Roy J INDO-CHINA RU E
fore becomes an important
economic factor in maintaining
stability. Nearly two-thirds of
the world's population can- b«
classified as rice-eating, and
more than half is in the most
densely populated areas—India,
Netherlands East Indies, China,
Japan, Thailand, Indo-China, Ma-
laya, and the myriad islands of
State Teacher Writes
Alabama School Plays
SAPULPA. Feb 14—<U.R>—Mar-
garet Harton. teacher at nearby
Kiefer highschool, has had her
Mary I. Owens. Interest In lot 5. | fourth play, "And So They Laugh."
block 2, Morrison's second addt- produced at the University of
tion to El Reno. Alabama, Tuscaloosa,
- Tlie University Players put on
COLLEGIANS AID FARMERS the three-act comedy and Miss
HANOVER, N. H. (U.fii—Forty Harton assisted In direction of the
Dartmouth college students led play
bv Robert O. Blood. Jr., son of Miss Harton Is a foimer studetv
New Hampshire's governor, are of Alabama university. While at
shingling barns, tending cattle Tuscaloosa she was given menu-
and cutting firewood to aid dls-, bershlp in nn honorary dramatics
couraged and needy farmers. fraternity.
Feh. 14. 1‘llfi
.lamps Brnle.v, 9-year-old son of Mr. nnd Mrs. J. VV.
Brnley, 12'\ South Hadden avenue, was painfully bitten
about the face vestefday by a neijfhlmr’a doff. His face was
lacerated badly and the services of a physician were neces-|Rev e h Pitteiko spoke on the
An automobile and a motorcycle collided this morning
nl the corner of Choctaw and Foreman streets. Nn one was
Feb. 14, 19SI1
Roy Scouts of troop No. 1 orirnniteri a Cub troop Fri-
day nijfht at n special meeting. About 17 boys between the
ayes of fl and 12 chose membership in the jrroup, Herbert
0. Keller, Scoutmaster, said Saturday.
Two district schools, Pleasant Hill and Rich Valley re-
ceived class C banners last week, Miss Irma South, superin-
tendent of county schools, announced Saturday.
Improvements are Iwiny made on the First Baptist
church building, which not only will aid the unemployed
Hut will mark progress of the members, Rev. H. B. Wilhoyte
Miss Selma Hoffman. Springfield, Mo„ a former resi-
dent of El Reno, holds a |>ositinn similar to that which only
one other woman in thp United States is said to hold. It
is that of supervisor of telephones for the Frisco rnilrond.
.1. C. Fzell was roblied in the Rwll grocery, 101 South
Roberts avenue, about 7:lR-p. m. Saturday, by a bandit who
escaped with approximately $15.
Charles H. Tompkins, mayor of Kl Reno, issued a
proclamation Saturday ordering dog nwuVmn to restrain their
animals from running at large and instructing polkemen
to dispose of any canines not kept according to provisions
of the proclamation. * •*-J‘ 1
eighth commandment., l^ove Thy
Neighbor.” A general discussion
Mm. G. A Ice wns an addi-
A delicious lunch In valentine
motif was served bv the hostesses
Present were Mrs Wench, Mrs.
Plttelko, Mrs. William Messenger,
Mrs Herman Koert, Mrs, Bernte
Bremsrth, Mrs. Karl Bomemnnn,
Mrs John Bomhoff nnd Mrs Roy
Mrs Walter Beaulieu nnd Mrs
Bauenm will be hostesses at the
next regular meeting In the church,
Harrison Mrs Rupert Fbgg. Miss
Anna Maurice Cobbs, Miss Helen
Flnnlgnn. Miss Margaret McDon-
ald and Mrs. E R Kelso
* * *
A. H. A. ENJOYS GAMES
AT REGULAR SESSION
Qames of bridge, pitch and bun-
co were enjoyed when members
of the Security Benefit associa-
tion met Thursday evening In the
Indo-China and Thailand arc
the two largest rice exporting
W/ITH that trick taken, It might countries. If there is an. world
n appear that Japan would have rice market capital, it is Saigon,
no further worry about a food j Scattered local production over
supply, but here’s the kicker. The i vast areas prevents there being
Japanese people don’t like Indo- any rice kings or rice monopolies.
There are, of course, dozens of
varieties of rice, but in general
they classify as haW grain and
soft grain. The Japanese like the
hard grain variety, which they
raise themselves and which Is also
raised in Choaen (Korea) whose
rn games of bridge; prises were KUrplllR imporlpd by japan.
John Robtver nnd 1 t^st year, however, rice crop* in
Q. When a person leaves Ids
name to have someone call him
on the telephone; should he nMo
leave his number?
A. Yes. unless he U sure that
the person already knows the
Q When should "Respee! fully
yours" he used In the rloslng of a
A Only when a servant la wrlNug
to an employer, or In bualncss
won bv Mrs
Mrs Jack smith
Pitch rnvors were awarded to R
E Pyle nnd E H Little
Bunco prises were won by Mrs
E H. Little and Mrs A C Mc-
j Present were Mr and Mrs. Pyle,
[ Mr and Mrs S H Love. Mrs
IV. F Duggan. Mrs Jess oyler;
] Mrs. McCollum. Mrs Ernest Hodg-
' ktnson, Mrs Jack Smith. Mrs
Roblver. MVs Oeorge McRae Mrs
W C. Whltocre, Mrs Elizabeth
Lyman, Mrs. Marjorie Morris, Jess
Roberts, Ray Sehhnmel, Mr and
An anniversary party will be
enjoyed in the hall Feb 20
.!,27>IMM)fl Hot Lunches
Served During Month
Till DA Feb 1A--4U fit-Noonday
meals have been served to needy
school children In towns and cities
all over the state—more than 3,-
350.000 hot. lunches—during tlw*
month ending Jan. 15.
Mr* Nelson announces thni thrl ~~ ‘ —■ ■
program is now being followed ill! Mrs Ketv Peterson of Anaheim,
>•*>• »«hort districts or .10 per-1 oallf , will depart Monday for her
cent of tlie lotaJ number of dls- , home after spending three months
trlcU In the state. there with relatives and friends.
both Japun and Chosen weren't
so good. To make up the short-
age, the Japonese fond ministry
tried to enforce a ruling that 20
per cent Indo-China rice should
be mixed with 80 per cent Jap-
• LOOK AND LEARN
1. What Is meant by the Latin
phrase "persona non grata?'
2. What and where Is Madaga-
3. Are the flukes of a whale's
tall vertical or horizontal?
4 What was the name of the
war hatchet used by thp American
8. Who wrote the Apocalypse?
1 "Person not accept able”
2 An Island In the Indian ocean
off the roast of Mouth Africa
5. Rt John the Divine
Japan, however, by her one
bold stvoke in Indo-China ha*
come a* close to cornering the
world rice market a* is possible,
and if she can further exert her
influence over rice exports of
Thailand, hundred* of millions of
people in rice importing countries
nOKt year will be wondering
where they’re going to get enough
Invaded Chins, which should be
suffering from rice shortage, ien’t.
It’s the Jap armies who need rice
most, and that explains the grab
of the Indo-Chinese rice merRet.
• PROBLEM A DAY
The square of twice a number
Is 4 times the square of the same
number What U the number?
B Explanation—The square of
twice a number Is 4 times the
square of the number. Therefore,
128 Is twice the square of the
number Divide 12* by 3: extraet
0|TN VOTERS UP ?N ARSIS
HOTCHKTHB. Colo, Feb 14-
(UR)—Hotchkiss citizens who have
carried thetr ahnotln' irons far
I many years are up in arms over
s proposal before the stale legis-
lature to make It Illegal to carry
» revolver without a license More
than 100 of them signed a peti-
tion denmmrtnf tlie proponed bill
as un-American and unconstitu-
1 Map of island
7 Its warm
supply it with
14 Work of skill
16 To worship.
22 Wanders in
32 Tow boats.
34 Kind of
37 Sweeping tool.
43 Senior (abbr.)
50 Large ox.
80 Fishing for
3 Great lake.
4 Upright shaft.
5 Mulberry tree.
6 Black ten.
8 Sun deity.
11 Wheat seed*.
81 Its parliament 15 Long inlet.
_ 18 Toward.
VERTICAL ]Q jror fe#r that.
11 am (contr.). 21 Truck —-
25 The King of
-Is ktng it
38 Certificate of
43 Shiny silk.
47 Half an em
49 Since. 4
50 Ascetic. k
52 To sin.
54 Rx< lamatton.
55 Sound of
58 Palm lily.
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 49, No. 300, Ed. 1 Friday, February 14, 1941, newspaper, February 14, 1941; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc921527/m1/4/: accessed November 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.