The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 53, No. 175, Ed. 1 Friday, September 22, 1944 Page: 4 of 6
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The El Reno Daily Tribune
A Btufl Rir*oon Newspaper Serving a Aine fiir.aon Communii*
*sued dally except Saturday from 207 South Rock Island avenue
«na entered as second-class mall matter under the act of March S, 1*79
El Reno, (Okla ) Daily Tribune*
Ti* the Hitjtil Ccfwic Clii is.fi
Friday, September 22
RAT J. DYER
Fditor and Pnhllsher
The ASStXTATED PRESS la exclusively enlllled to the use of re-
publication of all the news dispatches credited to It or not credited b}
Ibis paper, and also to all the local news therein.
All rights of publications of special rtlspa tones herein also are reserved
DAILY SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY MAIL IN CANADIAN AND
BY C ARRIER ADJOINING COUNTIES
One Week ___________* .20 Three Months___t____I1.1U
Three Months___________$2.20 Six Months___________*3.0;
One Year____________ .. *8 00 One Year_____________*8.0'
Including 8ales Tax
By Ernest Foster
United Press Correspondent
Friday. September 27. 1944
Do the deeenl thing even thru no one Is looking. Meanness fills yout
memory a itii putrid death. The subconscious mind never forgets
Do not your righteousness bpfore men to be seen of tItem.—Matt. 6:1
AN envelope ar rivet I at this desk today front Headquarter?
' Ninth Air Force, European Theater of Operations. It
was marked Official Business and addressed to the Military
Editor. Surely it must he important, we thought, since, with
airplane space and fuel at a premium, it had been flown
straight from the scene of action.
The envelope was handsome, a two-color job in black
and red. That extra printing job may have added a tinv
drop to the war’s cost, hut surely important official busi-
ness deserves a neat and attractive package.
The contents had been pased by the SHAEF Field
Censor, and was marked for immediate release. And this,
except for altered name and addres, was the message:
* * *
^ NINTH AIR FORCE SERVICE COMMAND UNIT in
France: Eleven years ago, about this time of year.
Private Joseeph Doakes of Gopher Corners, Kan., now with
the ninth air force service command in France, finished
second in the national marble shooting contest at Ocean
City, N. J. Today he is with an air depot group, somewhere
“Doakes says he has plans for his bankroll after the
war. His father passed away while he was stationed in
England. ‘We sort of had plans for a neighborhood grocery
store when tHe draft board stepped in,’ he added. ‘Now
that (lad’s gone, guess I’ll have to tackle the job myself.’
That was it . . The soldier’s real name is omitted for
obvious reasons. We have no wish to make light of his
personal loss. But we do submit that by no trick of journal-
istic logic can this he cnllod a news story of general in-
terest. It should be evident to the least practiced eve that
it is a publicity story aimed solely at getting the ninth
air force mentioned.
# * *
'I'llIS is ilie same group that was the center of a small
tempest recently when four American correspondents
were asked to move on from ninth headquarters. The cor-
respondents elaim they were asked to leave because “they
wen trying to cover the war instead of writing ninth air
tor-e publicity.” The ninth’s public relations officer, since
raisigned. said the move was routine. There were probable
unpublicized irritations and pressures on both sides.
Ann we don’t blame the ninth air force publicists. We
do blame th(> extreme jealousy between various outfits that
causes them lo use their public relations officers like civil-
ian press agents, and judge them by the same standards
I he above story, flown across the Atlantic at great haste
and some expense, is only an extreme example of getting
the client s name in the papers.
The army seems to forget that (he folks back home
me not interested in its internal rivalries. They are in-
IIOLLYWOOD. Sept. 22 —<«,«—
* * It Isn’t perfection in looks, it’s
rersonaiity that makes a good
"I have been shooting players for
nnny years,” said Tom Kelley, one
jf Hollywood’s top photographers f
Each one of them has some good |
photographic quality that sets the I
player apart from other persons.
They don’t have to be beau- I
iful They don t have to have a!
lerfect face. A screen player’s per-
onalit.v must be projected to the |
creen and Into the stills.
Bette Davis, who was In the
'tiler dav for a color cover shot
'or a national magazine, fg so I
mense In everything she does that
ve can’t help getting a good pic-
ric'’ out of her. She is not beau-
iful. but she has a quality which
ill photographers love—the wlll-
ngness to give, on film, the thing
3he feels In real life.
Jean Crawford's big eyes draw i
he attention of the average mo- J
Ion picture fan. and the sparkle I
n her eyes seems to be reflected I
in every shot she has made for the
films or for stills.
“Lucille Ball and Laralne Dav
linve a smooth quality In their
looks that make them outstanding
Claudette Colbert has a softness
and a pleasing quality that make
people enjoy seeing her act.
"A perfect beauty In face and
skin texture for photographers Is
Linda Darnell. Linda has the looks
and personality that show up In
the pictures she makes.
"It all gets back to the fact that
personality makes the good pic-
ture. and it is also true that you
don’t have to be beautiful to be
The Voice Of
Notes from Patrolmen’s
Big Brown Rooks
/OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. 22 —
" 'Special)—Robert John Tilton.
a n d and, ran OUt °f the r,ng LoU 3 and 4 and s NW '
amid the applause of a *-*- ------- —. . ° nw -
, „ . . . hlg crowd. Elizabeth Klrohmeier :
cxrsr “ *•*« szjsxsz. ,::-u
That was on the night of Sept. 8
8 at McAlcster Next morning his M H. and Carrie Khchn
badly battered body was found on G<?°W Kirclimeier and Lr
the lot. He had been run over by a Klrchmeier. Interest in NW
truck, presumably while sleeping nn- 8-
der the vehicle. By his side lay his John W. Kirchmeler to
pet dog. unharmed, and as If stand- 3nd Lawrence Klrchmeier 1
ing guard. In NW 17-12-8.
Circus management had no record , Frank and Lo»« May Kirc
of Tilton's relatives jior his home ° Oeor!?c Klrchmeier and
• own. Some employes said he told rpnc<’ Klrchmeier. Interest
them he was reared in an orphan- 17112'8
age at Wed, Philadelphia, Pa. Oth- fca'semenis
ers said he told them- Ills mother Mrs- J w Drake and
......••• IIIDUIt’l —OMU
was still living and that he was Dlnkp to Soldo Petroleum
Behind the Scenes
BY PETER EDSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
T’HE hottest political and economic potato the President has yet
had to field on his luncheon tray will be served to him about
sending her part of his monthly nany- NE 13-14-5.
pay. Still others said he revealed Rav F and Ruby Esthei
that Tilton was an assumed name. ; son lo ®°hlo Petroleum cot
I The circus moved on and the NW 36'14 5
young clown’s body was buried In Jf)hn W. Hunsecker to
a pauper’s grave at McAlester with- Petroleum company. W SE 2
out ceremony. W. C. Swope to Sohio Peti
Now the Oklahoma highway patrol COmpanv RE I2-14*5-
,has launched a nationwide search c M [>p,ds
to locate relatives ^C anc^ ^na M. Worn
* * * c. H. McCracken. Interest i
' VTRARLY 1.000 teen-age drivers 3 £Lnk
accidents from jTn'TV" ‘raffiC ‘°n FrankUn Buttram”et °!
records of th? hi a 'g' 1, 0 Stable. Interest in 1
records of the highway patrol re- and 2 and E NW 18-11-5.
‘ ° P- Prisbie to E. W. Wn
The July total of 120 brought to tln- Interest in lots 1 and •
919 the number of juvenile opera- E NW 18-11-5.
tors whose accidents went into pa-! F- Prisbie to Charles a.
trol records. Twenty persons lost kilk Interest In lots 1 and !
their lives in this record. 350 others E NW 18-11-5.
were injured and 657 accidents re- O. F. Fiisbie to A. B. Flo
suited in property damage. Interest in Ipts 1 and 2 and 1
i« in a i Teen'a8P drivers, as a class, have 18*U-5
for another zinc boom ' If™ one of thp Heaviest'losers of . ° E Prisbie to Forest Dell
driving privileges by action of the Interest in lots 1 and 2 ni
GALENA, TU.. Sept. 22—(U.R)—This
town of 4 000 persons which once
hummed with the activity and pros-
peritv of zinc mines that produced
'0 percent of the nation’s supply
of the vital metal.
people than any other
place in the world, and that is not
intended as a plug for the movies,
for I’m from Philadelphia myself.”
Tom went back to the tough
task of photographing Paulette j
Goddard in a bathing suit
* # # .
I YIN AH SHORE’S friends here
s«ld today the southern song-
bird Is now in Paris.
"r'm ln a city I’ve always long-
ed to visit,’’ she wrote In her last
say that Hollywood has
more beautiful, talented and per- | ,t,he_Htt,f.S‘^ '0r!?,,,n «"dmake its recommends- ^!rnLar? flUeri with men wearing j censes as a result of convictions for
venire‘filled wUh men “T * departmp,» 'Hiding their iT NW 18-11-5.
Hons totjte White House. That wiii be'abou.'Vh^ ^ boots and carrying picks" and j trTfhc Wolatio^ °f C°nV‘C'i0ns for p#ndD«f; ^
of the date on which decision will be made, the 20.000. almost all miners pA™OLMEN and city officials , ^rt A an and Epla V. S
President will be damned by his enemies the Re- New zinc lodes have been dis fh 8n °dd trafflc aecldent l°I°'a Addington. E NW 22-
tnibhcan emp'oyers. if he does break it. and he covered- lodes richer and n™ ‘heir hands at McAles- T.fnPaulr.Looseh. trustee of P,
wdl be damned by Ins friends in organized labor than the famed Black Jack llde concerns a driverless car "u"ter Loosen trust and Pal
if he doesn’t. , Jack lode’ that crashed into anc! badly dam- Louise Loasen trust, to F V L
Although the administration is committed to up- tens cf zinc ori-.'nnd'r^”"!^'5^'000' aged the homp of A J M‘ller and le' SW 12’I4-9. W SE 12
holding the principle of wartime wage stabilization H'. . , ^ f r )p oId minel's was removed without anyone see- and part of E SE 12-14 9.
as a means of curbing inflation, there are a number fre ready to lry t0 nlnkp ,hpir for- ing what
of outs and alibis which might be presented in
justification of authorizing wage increases.
was going on
Veruon Oil company pt nl to
mlnM "'Pre. in I Miller family found
Returning from downtown. the!Wal“ AKS0Clated Oil
.!! a.n.d, p;'!n,rl *”d !-,:ateful for the superb job that
-s,‘"h.h of war, are not in very pood taste.
Aharon, Mass., sept. 22—tu.R)_a
67-year-old naturalist and conserva-
tionist is living the life of a mod-
ern Thoreau ln a simple rough-
board and tarred paper cabin called
Hnrry G Higbee has collected
natural history specimens, which,
before the war. attracted thousands
of visitors yearly. Now he lives a
ni: sed solitary life with his com-
'THE most peculiar argument is that the Republican platform ic ‘i|K'Pnlioa l"’° years aB°- the last | ont side of their house and plaster"! Mls' KatP ^‘Gizen et
1 against arbitrary wage freezes. RpPhhhcan Platform is £adowv remnants of the era which ,„g in alI thP ~ "„asPh™: W. Davis. NE 18-12-8.
Aside from that, it can be argued that the Little Steel formula has thf nA0°..yealf 8*° When ! bad,y cracked Tire tracks showed ! _011 aml Gas Assignments
Sunxpl?!,aet,!0• !!r.cr!i °:,a
wage oases, in which .he government ^ ‘ i1pP lodp was dis- j it probacy ‘had tTn
thews. E NW 22-11-6
P^’ and 0thp‘ extras u^ich. “7**d. °" a ,arm °'vned b.v Judge j headed straight to the Miller hcX ’ J U &,1,9rs to F v HH
while not technically increasing base rates of pay over Little Steel tl!v L Heer’ j Ev'dence showed the car nokeri b I sw and SW 16-14-8
f fXUJhe 'h?.‘utl0nsj dU *hve greater take-home pay. Thp Tri-State Zinc company be- 1 nose so firmly into the dwelling thm i H E c°h-annon to F. V. Hit
bI.a k,nJ.Je pa!ispd fo Congress for not carrying out all the ! nn working the Hrer lode and said j a jack had to be used to pry p ' N S'V 22'14'8 and S N 21-14
was richer than the Black Jack j loose,
deposit. More recently, a zinc vein 1
40 feet thick was found on an ad-1
jacent farm owned bv Frank I
Bautsch. Paul Herbert, jr.. strati-
grapher, said the Bautsch discovery I
was the richest to date.
Veins ranging in depth from 14 !
TI10 human tongue has only 11 muscles-
stramed by some people.
the Sl (1riVinR 8Ut0S °r barffainB jt to keep tf
We il like to see a peace plan drawn
who naint.s the pictures for the seed catalog
provisions of the President's seven-point program to keep the cost
of living from spiraling upwards. Specifically, the President recom-
mended more subsidies, limitation of profits, limitation of salaries to
$25,000 a year maximum, revision of the parity formula for .-gricul-
ture and still higher taxes, none of whirli the Congress saw fit to give
him. If that line is accepted, it can be argued that point three of the
seven-point stabilization program—calling for ceilings on wages—
should also be raised.
It may be argued that the Little Steel formula is based on false
figures, the Bureau of Labor Statistics’ Cost of Living Index giving fppt to 250 fpet have been dlscover-
an untrue picture of wartime living conditions. Labor has contended 'prpd a,ld hiany of them are more
, th,s a 1 nlon«; » such contention be accepted, then the Little Steel I,han 15 feet thick. Lawyers spend
?aV,' HlRbPP carries his wa - ■ ‘°praula could be mathematically revised with the technical excuse I most of their time making out min-
°i supply In two pails hung from i t ^ie s^a^Bization program is not being broken at all! ing leases.
a 100-\ear-olcl >'oke up a half-mile I VOU may well watch, however, for a new line of argument in au- Fo°l}>e arc starting to stream into I
A thorizing the granting of wage increases. This comes from the I thlS city and alrt‘adV’ special ordl-
realization that the war against Germany is about over and 1 con- nancPS are being enforced to main
,nt„ m , ~ , cprted effort fay labo1' is necessary to keep the present take-home nav tnln order-
. y an“,ial birthday walk to } —including the overtime—as the postwar base rate of pay. In other I Tho 0a,cna zinc industry fur-
Boston. Higbee says. words, what labor would like to have is the present, wartime. 48-hours’ I n^hed 54.000.000 pounds out‘of the
All provisions, even five-gallon oil pa,V ’or 40 hours of postwar work. n;,Hr,„v ixnnnnn* ------.
Look and Learn
T Is a nonagon (a) a nine-
W. o. Allen to Tide Water
: sociated Oil company. NF 18-1
Charles Gray to Tide Water
| .Kociated Oil company, w SW '’3
i Don C. Matthews to Sine
Pr.iire Oil company. F NW 22-1
Tl^°**L* lcnow-nothing, j on comitany.^NE SJJ se
<c) a city dweller?
2. What Is meant by
trail throufeh pine and birch woods. 1
’’The doctor scolded me for exercis-
ing so much, but I still Intend to
Down Memory Lane
Sept. 22. 1934
Among the El Reno entrants winning honors in the
CHvhwae™UJ nhriM ‘‘rhlf t!)U,,nament Friday in Oklahoma
V«Iyt uJ' "-Murphy, tied for the class B title with
•loe Joseph and Oscar Welch, both of Oklahoma City all
ol whom carded a 180; Haydn J. Davis, second in das'
was'"X 94 ;tSceM,: V* °- D«well. second in class F
oTc 108 ’ and Charlea G- Wattson, third in class Q with
containers nre carried to the top
of the hill, which is 450 feet above
sea level. On these trips, Higbee
stops occasionally at a rustic shrine
in memory of his wife and at a 20-
foot hemlock tree planted the morn-
ing after his daughter. Louisa, was
born 23 years ago
Higbee is supremely satisfied wjth
his way of life. "This is my home;
I would feel lost to live elsewhere."
he says. “And even if it Is a Wild |
place to live. I guess I’m the wildest
thing up here!"
the long bow?”
3. Don Juan’s story is told in
what opera by Mozart?
4. What is a "cortege?”
5. For what is dwt, the abbrevia-
1. A nine-sided polygon.
2. Making exaggerated state-
3. “Don Giovanni.”
or train, of
pay for 40 hours of postwar work. ' nation’s 65.000.000-pound sunnlv In
rnnh?.|attfmpu?d JuStifiCa!i?n f0r ,his is ,h^ even with ovcrtime, the I 1847. Production reached itsPpeak
piesent average industrial labor take-home pay of $46 a week is hrt In few vni-i S , u,u'"'"u
about what it takes to get by on in these days of higher prices! and industry u til ^1^1900 * “ m"J°r 4 A plopp-ia>'
that any reduction of this take-home pay will mean that industrial rw„' . .If 19°°‘ attendants,
w-orkers will be forced to sell their war bonds, reduce their standard : oSa’s min the. ®ld,*limers My-! 5. Pennyweight.
of living, or go into debt. As a means of keeping up the national 1 es 'vl11 ixK>m’ Th*8 •_
income, maintaining the present.consumer buying and spending power \irne’ 1 ley the use ol electrical
developing postwar industries and stimulating business, it is seriously <'Plcrtors w*h enable mine operators
nrUllpH i hn 1 L1M1 .. . * * i ) ft ..... i i. i
WAITING IRKS TAXPAYER
» =i-'—- £zrzjsr ^ ,rr,
BASS DRI’M GETS WHEELS
ground umii the .supply is exhaust- arrested on a disturbing the peace
" 'f„’„Ch .t.hey pledlct wU1 hot be charge after he went to the inter-
ior many years.
IndiBn supporters yoing to Guthrie Friduv night for
Neva t’hdes Evdyn Thomas, Martha Kenney "rTv R R
? t Wrinkle’, SkKrea:
ar”' M“’i0n » H- Ro'lin ,„d
-ek in ,he .,„me „f .„d*
Lesson in English
MI LE FOALS COLT
perfectly healthy colt foaled by a fry parade music, is smarting TtonJ
because of the chr “
nal revenu office here and threaten-
pin\ because of the phe- the boypower shortage. For the'
14-8. N N 21-14-8. SW 1-14-9.
'drawing j 16-!4-8r NE and lots l and 2 i
1 E NW 7-14-8. Lots 3 and 4 am
NW 2-14-9. s NE 17-14-8. SE
14-9, SE 17-14-8. N SW 22-1
N 12 14-9. S N 21-14-8, SW
14-9, w SE 12-14-9 and part
E SE 12^|4-9, SE 21-14-8. !
17- 14-8. SE 1-14-9. E SW and 1
3 and 4 in 7-14-8 and part
SE 12-14-9, S NE and tots l a
2 in 2-14-9. SW 2-14-9 NE
H. w. Davis to W o. Allen ]
R E. Eckels to P. V. Hinkle. L<
1 and 2 and 8 NE 2-14-9
Oil and Gas Releases
R. L. Soper to Herbert Gra
niann. N NE and lot 7 in 14-10
N NW and lots 5 and 6 In 14-10
SW 11-10-6 and SE 11-10-6.
A B 3oper to Paulina Irion, i
11-10-6. N NW and lots 5 and
ed to remain Indefinitely until his
!!“;:!ff,.rrba'e W8S ,pald because |hi 14-10-6, SW 11-10-6 and N%
| and lot 7 ln 14-10-6.
he "couldn’t wait any longer.’
was noted that j first time, the big bass drum will 711 e Tribune is authorized t<
WORDS OFTEN MISUSED Do
not say, "She looks good
dress.” Say, - she looks
only a very few such cases were on ' have to be carried on bievcie wheek ,nnounce the candidacies of
record, and that this was one ol since there are no takers for the followinB Individuals, subject
the first in Wyoming.
| FOOTBALL COACH
position of drum-carrier.
’he general election
.^iiNwrr to I'reviouii Puftxle
Saii.Jtov RJima Patterson. 306 North Choctaw
wfc3oda"*h,er’ °- F Mr. NrtsU S
Pronounce the first a
aa in flame, not a* in flag
OFTEN MISSPELLED: Blchlo-
■ >de. Cberse the clilo, pronounced
*ln. o ns in no.
SYNONYMS: Joy, happiness,
gladness, gaiety, delight, elation
WORD STUDY: "Use a word
times and it is yours.H Let
us increase our vocabulary by
mastering one word each dav To-
I day's word: BENEFACTOR; one
avenue, left 1 wl*° confers benefits. ”Ood Is our
Private Breger Abroad
Dave Bregn por
(laughter of Mr.
Child Is Injured
By Biting Horse
GOOSE CREEK. Tex.. Sept 22—
(U.PJ Ravmond G. Gaylord, 7, was
horseback riding when a horse rid-
den by one of his companions sud-
denly attacked him, biting his foot
and dragging him off his horse
Doctors say the boy’s foot was al-
most bitten off.
>vho3^ve'Kn^,i^ri“£i jr.. and Slow.rt,
nnney- -or-rntr'ie syi-of, *ut mm rw
I HIDDEFORD, Me. —'U.R)— The
First Congregational church—built
in 1730 for 13 parisnioners—is open-
ed one Sunday each year for an
annual memorial service
E. R. HARNHART
For County Sheriff:
HORACE H. CLAPPER
For County Surveyor:
For County Attorney:
ROY M. FAUBION
For County Treasurer:
A. T. “Cap” MARCH
For County Sheriff;
11 On the ocean
15 New (prefix)
16 Short sleep
28 He is - at
30 Account of
2 King of Judah
3 To wax
5 Large number
7 Small particle
8 Manual part 27 Infant (ab.)
of body 29 Rowing stick 40 Sign
9 Age 32 Musical note 41 Lone fishes
21 South Amer
24 Ocean (ab.)
35 He was a 43 Specific day
player on the 44 Health resort
Notre Dame 45 Goal
49 Scatter seed
50 Abstract being
: 32 Endures
Problem a Day
39 Title of
“Boy, I’d give ten cents for an ice cold bottle of beer now!”’
A trader has just enough money I nam-
to buy an exact number of horses 4c
at $48 apiece, or mules at $45 name
apiece, or cows at $36 apiece, or 48 Urn
oxen at *32 apiece. How much | SI Pastry
money has he?
$1,440. Explanation — Find the
leas; common multiple of 48. 45.
36, and 32; that is, the least num-
ber that can be exactly divided
bv all of them.
53 English school
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 53, No. 175, Ed. 1 Friday, September 22, 1944, newspaper, September 22, 1944; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc921545/m1/4/: accessed February 21, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.