The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 59, No. 99, Ed. 1 Friday, June 23, 1950 Page: 4 of 8
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■■■■■■■ ■" | ■■ — -......——■■
lust Depends on Where You Are Sitting—
EAT JL D1
.anW OP THE ASSOCIATED PEESS
The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use (or repuMieettOB
of ell the local news printed in this newspaper, as well as all AP news
DAILY SUBSCRIPTION EATES BY MAIL IN CANADIAN AND
BY CABBKK ADJOINING COUNTIES
FOSE_________I Jt Three Months.-------$1.1$
One Month_____________$ MS Six Months--------------------MJO
One Year_____________$11.00 One Year—
Elsewhere In Bute-One Year... W.50-Out of State
Including Sales Tax
Friday, In 2.1, IMS
Bat they became wise and mighty and noble and rranstn so as lone
as they walk In the way of Infinite Wisdom. Not many wise, men after
the flesh, not many mighty, not many noble, are called.—1 Cor. 1:28.
Dewey Will Be Influential
TkECISIONS in politics never seem to have quite the firm-
” ness they do in other areas of life, but there’s a definite
— ness they do in other aims ui me, vui mu,. o <> muum.
air of finality about Governor Thomas E. Dewey’s statement
that he’s out of the 1950 New York governorship race.
There’s no reason to believe Dewey has thus eliminated
himself from the presidential sweepstakes for all time. But
he has unquestionably bowed out as a 1952 GOP possibility.
His action means, first of all, that the New York delega-
tion to the 1952 Republican convention will be controlled
by somebody else. But insofar as Dewey has jiersonal in-
fluence with his party in New York and the nation, he will
undoubtedly seek to use that weight at nominating time.
The governor is realistic enough not to imagine he could
employ it to achieve a third straight GOP nomination for
himself, especially now that he has put himself outside the
active political circle. Everything suggests he will try, how-
ever, to promote the choice of a candidate who shares his
generally liberal views.
TUC POG-lltCC MIST IN TMG
PACIPIC IS CALLED
WMIIC IN ANOTUG& PLACE
ITS JUST A NORMAL
IN this purpose he will be aligning himself with other pro-
1 gressive elements in the Republican party. If Governor
Warren wins a third term in California and Governor Duff
puts his hand-picked candidate over for governor of Penn-
sylvania, this wing will have a strong nucleus.
Who the progressives’ candidate will ire is of course
’way up in the air. Both Warren and Duff are themselves
in the running. There’s persistent talk that Dewey favors
General Eisenhower and will throw all his strength behind
the general. DcWey has dropped no hint to supjwrt the
This much can probably he said safely: Dewey and other
top figures in the GOP liberal camp will buck the nomina-
tion of Senator Robert A. Taft of Ohio. The governor has
no love for the Ohioan and the feeling seems to lie mutual.
Warren, if successful, is unlikely to put his powerful Cali-
fornia delegation behind so conservative a man as Taft.
Duff worked for Taft in 1948, but only after his first choice,
Senator Vandenberg of Michigan, got out of the contest.
His natural bent is the other way.
Copyright 1950 by NEA Service. Inc
]\JO question, the progressive GOP forces would be stronger
in 1952 if Dewey came to the convention as a third-
term governor in full control over the huge New York dele-
gation. But it would be a mistake to underrate his influence
simply because he has withdrawn to the sidelines.
Dewey has a clear record as an excellent administrator
at Albany, as a top vote-getter both in New York and the
country. He has a name that must be reckoned with. Either
at his present 48 or at 58, the governor would be a powerful
factor if he chose to campaign again for high office.
No seasoned politician in either major party is likely to
write Dewey out of politics permanently until he has reached
the retirement age.
According to an Illinois doctor, some girls can’t stand
kissing. They should try it sitting down.
Some June brides won’t be able to cook their cake—
and eat it, too.
One way to cut down on rubber tire thieves is to give
them long stretches.
Man is the million or more reasons why women are in-
terested jn the attractive summer fashions.
finish "line Wh° liV6 ^ ,astest are ,he first to 'each the
you’rehnoty0tl,edkrid0oVUhe r0P6S °f y°Ur bumne8s we" enou*h-
Down Memory Lane
... .. . , June 23. 1925
SS ■of‘«;.ra,C*UCU* detM U<■ - =hair-
0k“'™ at)-is ,hesuesl of
a”d Frank Maad»'™
he MftfaS Madi”n’ Wis ’ wh"e
\f*» nn/1 .___ nl . V
--- --- *■ ■ ^ ■ i vj l i AVJA oJJV WlvKo
T„”r;“d Mrs- G,^nn E- Bonebrake had as dinner guests
b£mVTSI1L a"d Mrs- Ra™°"d ™<i
June 23, 1940
sary: a aawvssM
Nose^ state mrk near ^ jU8t arrived at Roman
L 5^7 GVrett’ Jr- “ the first El Reno Explorer Scout
* ssr a aas&^jnar J*
IE auburn-hatred girl raced
across the tennis court on legs
like long tanned sclssor-bladcs. She
Just managed to get her racket on
Miss Oraydon's scorching return.
Then from deep In the comer she
brought off an almost Impossible
shot. The ball cleared the net with
a scant Inch to spare, a little white
rocket exploding at Miss Gray-
don's feet. Miss Oraydon's shoul-
ders moved helplessly and she j
shook her head.
Bhe'd had never a chance with
The point gave the auburn-
haired girl another game. Miss
Graydon, beaten lgnomlnlously on
her own service, began batting
balls to her opponent.
Bill Jarvis, on the fringes of the
spectators, clapped decorously. It
dldnt occur to him, at the mo-
ment, that he was practically a
one-man cheering section. He did
not notice the asides and glances
that passed between the young
women who watched the match.
A flunkey from (he Inn—Look-
out Crest Inn where, Bill had been
scandalised to learn, rates started
at $25 a day—had propelled an old
lady's wheeled chair to a point
from which she could comfortably
view the finals of the Intra-mural
(emits tournament. The ancient
one had sat quiescent near Bill
while Miss Graydon. a determined
but outclassed spinster-type, took
an unholy shellacking.
Now. however, she spoke,
"Well, young man." her voice
was unexpectedly strong, "I'm
glad somebody's got the decency
to give that girl a hand."
The old woman's eyes were like
slerl bullets. Their awareness,
Bliveness, contrasted strangely
with cheeks withered like prunes
and old lips rather ridiculously
"Oh." lie said, somewhat star-
tled. "I thought she rated it. Darn
"She made good shots all along.
And reeelved only a smattering of
applause, as the fella says. But"
—disapproval thinned thBt sur-
prisingly able tone—"let the Gray-
don female win a point and they
fall all over themselves. Hits is a
partisan crowd, young man."
"I lake It," said BUI. "that this
wasn't, a popular win."
The oldster snorted. "I should
Why's that, now? I'd have fig-
ured . .
• • a
Just gave that gallery the i quired, “where Is Beverly? Your
horse laugh and stuck 'em in, the
way that girl's doing. I like her."
"You were going to tell me why
—er, about her." BUI hesitated
slightly. He had no real curiosity
about Hildy Sands. As guest of a
guest, so to speak, at Lookout
Crest—and engaged to his host's
daughter—his Interests were defi-
• • •
ITEFORE he could get an answer,
JJ Hildy Sands won set
match. Instantly she ran
net. extended an Impulsive
BUI thought Miss Graydon slow
In advancing to shake that hand
"Well, that's that.” The specta
tors, melting away, distracted the
old lady's attention. “Run up to
the Inn, will you, young man?
And send back one of those bell-
hops, that I've never yet seen hop,
to push me!"
Bill laughed. "I'll push you my-
self, Mrs. -
'Tasker. Mrs. Jake Tasker." The
shrewd light-gray eyes twinkled
at him. "Never heard of me, have
"Well, no.” BUI confessed.
"On the other hand." said Mrs.
Tasker, as he began wheeling her,
"you may have. Indirectly. Though
I don't suppose 'Rosemary Phoebe
Collins’ means anything to your
BUI said cautiously: "Sure, H
does She wrote books. My moth-
er reads them. Or used to.”
"Humph! Questionable literary
tastes, that mother of yours has.
But Rosemary Phoebe Collins
wrote books, all right. I ought to
know. Seeing I’m her, or is it
she'? Never could get that straight..
But 1 ground out 40 novels and
not a one of 'em fit to light the
fire with." Mrs. Tasker humped
again, prodigiously. “Sentimental
drivel! Penelope and Primroses,'
fiancee. I mean.’’
"Oh, she doesn't like tennis.
Said she'd have a nap while I
watched the match.”
"You're probably wondering why
I let myself go about the Sands
"A little,” he admitted.
Mrs. Tasker waited a second.
Then: "As I said, I'm a gossip
nowadays. But I don't dish dirt,
BUI Jarvis. Unless there's suffi-
cient reason. You, however, look
J ike a good guy. Tact is, yourself
land myself and the Coulter fam-
ily. I think, are about the only
good guys In this plush-lined hos-
telry. The rest are a pack of snobs.
And. for my money, you could also
spell that'with an T. Slobs!”
"I don't get you, exactly,” Bill j
"You will. But you'd get some-
thing else from somebody else
sooner or later. With a malicious
twist on it, no doubt. So 111 tell
you first. Because I'm sorry for
Hilda Sands and I'd like you to
be nice to her. If you have a
'Well, sure. Why wouldn't I
* * *
they're smooth accept 'eat as
mine by divine right without
wondering ‘how come' such and
such a particular stretch of hard
surfacing or all-weather tread
to be where It Is and who paid
Aa you know, I get around over
this county, my work taking me
Into the far reaches, and It has
been a whale of a long time sines
I have been stuck in the mud.
Also on the Red Cross board are
a large number of fanners and
rurely are they absent from meet-
ings for any reason and road
conditions not at all.
Some time ago I was asked
questions about H. B. 32S. Mean
anything to you? Didn’t to me
either. Not being one to pretend
knowledge, I say "What's H. B.
325?" and learn that It Is a
provision in state law which gives
one cent of the gasoline tax to
county commissioners for rural
roads and can be spent only for
materials and labor.
This enactment by the law-
makers nets Canadian county
around six thousand slmoleons
every 30 days, which, my friends,
ain’t hay. and somewhat ac-
counts for the network of good
Canadian county roads.
Also, everybody knows, if they'll
stop and think, that all our
smaller towns are not on state
or national highways but by some
means nearly all have been
Joined to tiighways by a strip of
hard surfacing put down by the
state, such having been instigated
by the municipality itself and
combined with the political know-
how and Influence of occupants
of the seats of the mighty.
I am appalled at my ignorance
anent the tick of politics. But
once in a while something Eke
this road business comes along
that convinces me we are so
busy looking for the evil In our
political electives we fail to
recognize the benefits dumped
on our doorsteps as the result of
their applied energy.
“Hm... guess I’ll have to give you a check instead,
The Tribune is authorized to
announce the candidacies of the
following Individuals, subject to the
primary election July 4,
|RS. TASKER screwed her h#ad
around and looked up. *‘I
'Lucky 1/uilsa Lane.' How do
think you would. But most of them
aren't. You see, some kind—and
unknown — soul has spread It
around that Hilda's father Is a
Bill whistled. "Why would any-
one want to hurt the girl?"
The old lady shrugged. "I don't
actually know. But I suspect that
Hildy Sands Is Just too attractive
and—well, generally good to suit
the rest of the women here. You
may have noticed, Bill, that there's
a preponderance of females at the
hotel. Personable gentlemen, like
yourself are pretty scarce. You’ll
probably be torn limb from limb,
IE checked it. He'd spoken In
l that half-interested half-toler-
ant manner one frequently adopts
toward a seven-year-old. But he
faced something at least 77.
That a good-looking girl like
Hildy Sands would have the crowd
with her. eh? Well, before I tell
you why she hasn't. If I do. well
see the finish of this match."
During the talk, the redhead had
aced her first service. She changed
The bright-haired Hildy Sands
tossed up a ball. A blistering
ash. good as gold, raising a
white chalk-puff at Miss Oray-
don’s service line. The ball crash-
ed against the backstop, shivering
The old lady chuckled. “Know
what that reminds me of? Helen
Wills, one time years ago. The
(allery was all against her. But
like those? When all the time I
wanted to write like Ring lordlier
or Damon Runyon or that Ham-
Bill grinned. He was enjoying
this forthright elderly Individual.
"Now Mrs. Tasker! Don't tell me
you were thwarted."
"Was In one way. Not in an-
other. I made about a million out
of (hat slush, young man. Used
to kid the ears off Tasker. He's
dead, poor soul. But he was in
the canned fruit business and all
he could gather out of it was a
couple hundred thousand. I was
thb family financial wizard. But
"Still write?" Bill asked.
“No, sir. I'm retired. Nothing
but, an arthritic old gossip. Its
fun, though. You wouldn't believe
what we half-petrified fogies kirk
around between us at a summer
hotel. And the things we get to
know I I know, for Instance, that
you only came last night — that
you re a Bill Jarvis—that you're
engaged to the pretty dark-hatred
Coulter girl—that her fathers
your bom—and that you're here
for a week of your vacation. Nice
going. BUI. It's smart to marry
the barn's daughter."
BUI gaped down Into intricately-
oolffeured white hair. But then,
he thought, no miracles had been
passed. The Coulters had simply i
told MTs. Tasker about him.
“By the way," Mrs. rasker in-
though you are promised to Bev-
For U. 8. Senator:
For 6th DM Representative:
For Lieutenant Governor:
JAMES E. BERRY
For State Senator:
JIM A. RINEHART
AVERY A. JOHNSTON
For State Representative:
JAMES V. PHELPS
HARRY W. LAIRD
JEAN L. PAZOURECK
BY PETER EDSON
NEA Service Correspondent
Indiana Dirt Farmer Lists
Needed Props for Prosperity
NDIANAFOLI8. Ind., June 23-
i oi pnoe
For District Jadge:
BAKER lL MELONE
ITo Be Con tinned I
Look and Learn
1. Whst country contains more
lakes and Inland waters than any
other country In the world?
2. What was the name of the
man who abducted the beautiful
Helen and precipitated the famous
2. What is the largest native
American animal now in exist-
4. What was the name of the
Biblical city whose walls fell down
when trumpets were blown?
#. Who is the present prime
minister of England?
2. Paris, son of King Priam of
3. The bison. *
4. Jericho, which fell before
Joshua and his army.
5. Clement Attlee.
For County Attorney:
J. P. NEAL, JR.
RALPH A. MYERS, JR.
For County Sheriff:
LLOYD E. PALMER
JAMES W.'•WITCHER, JR.
For County Superintendent:
MRS. VERNA C. COMPTON
NEAL V. GOLDEN
For Commissioner, DM. No. 1:
• W. A. CLOVIS
GEORGE B. RICE
J. H. “BUS” GRIFFIN
Problem a Day
If a man finds he has just two
hours' leisure time, how far can
hs ride In a bus which travels at
10 miles an hour, so as to return
home In time, walking back at
the rate of 4 miles an hour?
• S/7 miles. Divide sum of 1/10
nd 1/4 Into L
For Commiostoner. DM No. I:
W. R. “BILL" MABERRY
', DM No. 2:
State Man Will
Head Study Group
EDMOND. June 23 — (Special)—
Dr. W. Max Chamr*rs, president
of Central State college, has ac-
cepted an Invitation to preside as
chairman over one of the princi-
pal study groups of the national
conference on evaluative criteria
for teacher-education at Indiana
university, June 28 through July L
Dr. Chambers is president of the
Oklahoma Parent-Teachers associ-
The conference Is under the
of the National
stion, and the
stlon of Colleges for Teacher Edu-
(NEA)—Hassil Schcnck is pres
ident of the Indiana farm bureau
federation. He owns and operates
a 320-acre grain and stock farm
near Lebanon. Ind.. northwest of
Indianapolis. But an awful lot of
his time is spent on farm bureau
business—at his Indianapolis of
fice, around the state, testifying In
Washington or at ATBP head-
quarters In Chicago.
Indiana doesn’t have the system
of farm bureau control over county
agents and government agricultural
extension programs found In other
mid-western states. Hassil Schenck
suys he Is Just as happy to operate
under the Indiana system. He
therefore has no interest In the big
Washington fight over legislation
designed to divorce the department
of agriculture from partial farm
On other major farm bureau
programs, Schenck goes along. He
has opposed the Brannon plan,
and built up a pretty good support
from Indiana Republicans and the"
Democrats who hold the same view.
Schenck says, however, that he
believes there has been too much
emphasis on this discussion of prioe
supports. His contention Is
price supports alone do not
a farm program.
He reaches In his coat pocket and
pulls out a card. It has a few
typewritten lines on it. Hopefully,
you wonder If here is a man who
has done the undoable and written
a farm program on a postcard. Be
For Instance, he believes that
there must be sound monetary and
fiscal policies for the whole govern-
ment and private business struc-
ture. For without them, there could
be no basis for exchange of farm
products on the market place and
no incentive to produce them.
Similarly, Mr. Schenck lists good
federal debt management as es-
sential to farm prosperity. He be-
lieves, nevertheless, that the con-
gress should enlarge commodity
credit's lending authority by an-
other $2/100,000,000. And he wants
farm credit policies liberalized.
* * •
]l*n, SCHENCK endorses the
I” reciprocal trade agreements
program as necessary to aid the
export of American farm surpluses.
And he favors negotiation of fur-
ther international commodity
agreements, like the wheat agree-
ment now In operation.
Farm bureau co-ops are strong
In Indiana and they compete with
private business. The state chamber
of commerce battles the farm
bureau on the so-called tax ex-
emptions for co-ops, yet Mr.
Schenck fights back. He is par- *
tlcularly strong for continued and
extended rural electrification ad-
He favors extension of marketing
agreement systems and production
adjustment s y s t e ms—marketing
quota s—to stabilize agriculture.
Crop Insurance Is still in the ex-
perimental stage but he lists It as
a necessary or at least desirable
The established agricultural ex-
tension and soil conservation pro-
grams are on the Schenck list.
He lists as necessary for further
study and control the subjects of
distribution of farm products and
transportation of farm products.
The farmer gets only a few cents
out of the cost of a loaf of bread
or a bottle of milk, and the other,
non-farm costs need bringing down.
Inter-city heavy duty trucks should
pay a higher share of highway
costs because they are ruining farm
roads. The use of airplanes for
transport of farm products Is Just
beginning and needs encourage-
Also on the list are three research
programs on the production,
marketing and utilization of farm
products. And he wants a sound
nutritional program developed be-
cause that determines what the
farmer raises. Finally, Mr. Schenck
believes full employmelnt must be
maintained to provide a cash
market for farm products.
Lesson in English
WORDS OFTEN MISUSED: The
word death is preferred to decease
in all usage, excepting that which
is strictly legal.
Alloy. Accent second syllable, not
OFTEN MISSPELLED: Paraly-
sis; ala. Paralyze: yze.
SYNONYMS: Regret (noun), re-
pentance, remorse, compunction.
WORD STUDY: “Use a word
three times and it is yours." Let us
Increase our vocabulary by mas-
tering one word each day. Today's
word: DFiPICT; to portray; de-
scribe. “He knows how to depict
a story realistically."
• Man lioses Toes
In Fall From Car
ENID. June 23—</P)—R. T Rowe.
25. of Tulsa, last four toes on his
left foot Thursday when he fell
from a railroad box car.
Rowe was working as an extra
Frisco brakeman here during the
wheat harvest. The car's wheels ran
over his fool. His condition is satis-
VHow.cAgfqr *r#LW«arini a diagiuM inhere!^
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Harle, Budge. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 59, No. 99, Ed. 1 Friday, June 23, 1950, newspaper, June 23, 1950; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc921569/m1/4/: accessed September 26, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.