The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 51, No. 31, Ed. 1 Sunday, April 5, 1942 Page: 4 of 6
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The El Reno Daily Tribune
__ A Blur Ribbon Newspaper Smlng a Blue KiblNin Uimiii—Hp
Issued dally except Saturday from 207 South Rock island avenue,
k»d enteied as second-class mall matter under the act of March 3, 1879.
RAY J. DYER
Editor and Publisher
jfrRTOO (0R1A.) DaHY tribune
The ASSOCIATED PRESS is exclusively entitled to the use of re-
publlcation 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 ASS N.
DAILY SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY MAIL IN CANADIAN AND
BY CARRIER ADJOINING COUNTIES
One Week--------------1 .15 Three Month*____________$1,50
rhree Months------------$1.75 Six Months____________$3.00
Ohe Year---------------$7.00 One Y«ar________________ $5.00
Including Sales Tax
SUNDAY, APRIL 5, 191?
LET US AIM AT ETERNAL TRIUMPH: The triumph of the wlek-
rd Is short, and (he joy of (hr hypocrite lull for a moment,—Job 20:5.
By Tom M. Mark3
County Agent At Large
THEY WISH THEY HAD YOUR CHANCE TO Fir.ITT THE AXIS
3TTNDAY, APRIL 5,1042
Oklahomans Do Their Part
j^KLAYKI) reports, completed Saturday, prove that Okla-
homa is seriously combating infantile paralysis. The
1042 collections from the annual drive for funds to fijfht
the disease so harmful to children showed an increase of
$24,414.06 over that of 1941, according to Robert S. Kerr,
state chairman of the campaign.
“I know of no better way of telling President Roosevelt
how the people of Oklahoma feel about protecting the fu-
ture of this country than to send him this report, showing
twice as much support this year than ever before for the
war on infantile paralysis,” Mr. Kerr said.
The campaign closed Jan. :!1 with Oklahomans con-
tributing $90,245.86 through county entertainments and
.$19,754.32 in the state theatres. The latter collections were
directed by L. C, Griffith.
Mrs. George Calvert, director of organization, credited
churches, volunteers, womens clubs, civic organizations
theatres, newspapers, radio, labor organizations, jewelry
sales, dances and parties, with the.success of the drive
* * * '
pACL DIM.Alii), Waurika, Jefferson county chairman,
reported the largest increase, with a rise of .43 percent
in collections over that of last year.
Tulsa county chairman, Judge Oras A. Shaw, turned in
the largest fund, f5.999.59 besides theatre returns.
«... Washington, Oklahoma county chairman, banked
Judge I.lye Brewer, Sayre, announced that Beckham
C"",ity more that: doubled its quote. * * *
. I * Baton G. Gaddis, Bartlesville, credited labor organ- Pearl Harbor much atten
izations with giving one-fourth of the entire proceeds of t,on has been .given to burlap
Washington county. 1-----
Lessons in economy can be learned from R. ,M. Mount-
castle, Muskogee county chairman, who filed a void ex
pense account with collections of $71(1.66, and 0. C. Dunlap
w ilhurton, who raised $266.00 in Latimer ennntu ui ...... I
OTILLWATER, Apr 4— < Special)
** —W Lee Stevens, Latimer
county agent, writes:
"A series of meetings were held
in eight communities of the county
beginning Feb. 16 and ending Feb. |
24 Representatives of the soil 1
conservation service, Farm Secur- 1
tty administration. Triple A, voca- •
ttonal agriculture, and the exten- J
slnn service conducted these meet- '
ings, and 328 farmers, oart-tlme j
farmers, home demonstration club
members, voealionnl agriculture;
students, 4-H elub members, club
members, club conches, and others
Interested in agriculture attended.
Loans available through F8A were
discussed. The plans for Incrensed
production for victory were em-
phasized. The purchasing and fi-
nancin'-. of planting seed were dis-
cussed. Soll-buildlng practices and
cotton crop insurance were explain-
ed (o the groups."
That was a renlly good report j
from Lee, and after reading hisi
hints 1 expect many other agents I
to go and do likewise. Mnny good
things are not done because there 1
is no leader to start out with it j
In a good many counties the peo-
ple arc doing something like the
folks nre in Latimer county- mak-
ing provisions for victory. We will !
need lots of food and don't forget j
that we will be terribly short of |
seed. Shit) loads have already gone
to Europe, and more will follow.
Especially do we need to grow a
good supply of sorghum molasses
as we are going to do without so
much sugar. Sorghum is low, and
getting lower every day, And es-
pecially do we need to grow every-
thing that would do for substitutes
for such things Hint have to be
shlpiied In. Then, too. we should
grow everything we can for winter
use dried beniis, pumpkins, hub-
bard squash, and foods that can
be preserved In cans. Even though
we cannot get tin cans, there nre
several glass Jar factories in the n
I AND STAMPS
By Ernest Foster
Untied Press Correspondent
TTOLLYWOOD; Apr 4 —(U.R)—
Bandleader Bob Crosby, brother
of film star Bing Crosby, and his
wife will make a second attempt hnm" Dall-V' student newspaper,
Student View point
NCRMAN. Apr. 4 —i Spccinh —
Harrington Wimberly, new pivsl- ,
dent of the University of Okla-
homa board of regents, came to
the university 20 years ago witli
aspirations of studying luw, but
a $40-a-month job as assistant
business manager of The Okla-
to make a success of their- mar-
riage, they said Friday.
Mrs. Crosby dismissed a divorce
suit started a week ago "for the
suke of their children." The Cros-
by's have one child and expect
another in July.
Mrs. Crosby said through her
attorney that she and Crosby had
agreed to give the marriage an-
other try. She hnd amused him
with cruelty and demanded a “fair
shnr-' ot his income, which she the recommendation of his hlgii-
vear’Th m0re “T *5°’C03 " schco> Wimberly Has
yeai. They were married in Spok- been a Sooner state resident ever
ane, Wash., in September 1938 S1„ce. He is now information of-
_ * ftcer fur Oklahoma for the office
JVJERCEDES MARLOWE, the ten- of emergency managemem on
ills star who was bnrrod from leave from his regular duties as
nn eastern tournament last sum- owner or The Alius Times Drmo-
mer because she appeared on the craf
court wearing red shorts, has
oirehed the gate to the Journalism,
The conversion was not a radical
one, however, for Wimberly was
already something of a printer
and newspaperman before enter-
IngNthe university. His father wot}
the publisher of The Hn; rmttn,
N. M., Messenger, on which Wim-
berly as n youth leached to set
Enroling in the university upon
started a singing career in
for movie fame.
Miss Marlowe’s first engagement
is at the fashionable Dune, club at
! p‘'lm Springs, which is frequented
I by vacationing film stars.* produ-
I cers and directors.
Behind (lie Scenes
Silver Shirter's Slimy Sheet Barred From Mails
J As U S. Plans Action Against Axis-Loving Sheets
$266.00 in Latimer county at a coat
Osage, Pontotoc, Rojrer Mills, Seminole, Stephens.*’’Texas’
Th1«i, Washington, Washita and Woods.
There’s not much use in working your wav tin if vou’ro
K°uir to fall down—on the job.
Canadian, Cimarron. Cleveland, Cotton, Dewev
because burlap comes from India
and Importations nre cut off. Bur-
lap is also Hie best material avail-
able for making bngs.
BY PETER EPSON
NhA Service Washington Correspondent
W ASIKNGToN.—The Postofflce Department has issued its first or-
rafwieL,- - W;‘r bHrrin« <,nt’ "f a periodical from tb- mails
-o —„... *1. ubhintion ol material held to be detrimental in the national dc-
Ahout two-thirds of the supply of I ‘en8e |)roKr:lm under the so-called espionage act of mi7. but there’s
By Ernest Hill
United Press Correspondent
After graduating from the uni-
versity in 1924. Wimberly went
to Alius that summer as advertis-
ing manager of Ths Times-Demo-
crat. For a time he was city
editor* and later was editor and
manager of The Cordell Beacon,
* * 1,1 1028 he returned to Altus ns
OARAH CHURCHII L. daughter1 pub,lsher of The Times-Democrat
^ of Prime Minister Winston WhiCh h° purchased 111 1038
Churchill, will make her American Por mnny years Wimberly lias
screen debut in a British produc- been act|ve in Altus civic affairs,
lion to be distributed In America t,le Oklahoma Society for Crippletj
by Monogram pictures. Children and the Oklahoma Prc-s
The movie is Three Smart :lssocifxticn. He was a driving force
Elides." based on the New York 1,1 eollrin8 better roads, Lake Altus
stage success ’’Spring Meeting." and tlle Altus junior college for
* t southwestern Oklahoma. He made
TjVLM DANCER CiECRGE MUR- his one Political race in 1940. for
a PHY’S next assignment in- tlle seve“tb district’s congressional
eludes eight somersaults on a diving |)ast
board—without falling In the wa- Wimberly was appointed to tire
ter. He also will combine jitter-
hug and soft shoe dancing.
1)0111 d of regents in June !94fl to
fill the unexpired term of C. C.
Hatchet. Durant, who resigned.
The new bonrd president succeeds
Joe Looney, Wewoka Attorney, who
served more than 15 years oil the
Neighbors are people who conn* over when
sick and tell you how sick they used to lie.
riit* cheapest alarm clocks really are the beat. Maybe
they won’t ring’.
you k«7ym.rjdn;p" fa™r "f atiff '•""—"'ey muko
An eastern doctor advises few clothes for longer life
but who wants to live long in jail?
vetapSaneachethP lHWS With te*th in them ^’casionally (1e-
jroesNrcaYr0rrykaiNcanePta<JP "hPr“ * maM fr°m Main strpet
Down Memory Lane
Apr. 5, 1917
Don Allison, student at the University of Oklahoma
Norman, will arrive home tonijrht to spend the week-end
at his home here. His huose-truest over the week-end will
be Ben Allen Ames, of Oklahoma City.
Oklahoma members of the national truard who have
[hrmitrh FI R™ ,mobilii'e 4at ^ort Sill beRan passing
ttiereRh E R today cnroute to ,he mobilization center
Apr. 5. 1932
II. E Wrinkle was elected to serve his third year as
superintendent of the Rl Reno public school system at a
hoard of education meetuur Monday nijarht. Board members
also discussed methods of making salary reductions is i
necessary economy move, and while no defitdte action waa
' Xfl deC.ld*d tbat a hu-aduated scale would be used
in order that salaries m the lower brackets would not be
cut as much as those in the hiRher brackets.
Four women will go to Ardmore tomorrow to renre
sent the El Reno Parent-Teacher association at the annual
state convention of the Oklahoma Confess of Parents and
Teachers They are Mrs. Sam Hulbert. president of the
Lincoln P.-T. A unit; Mrs. W. E. York, delegate of the
ivinjf jfioup: Mrs. James H. Johnson, president of the P-
Irvin/un??1 ’ ^ Mr8’ R‘ H' Dennis’ past President of the
the n.l'f’ ( ' H,USe’AOS AnReles* who has been a guest for
the past six weeks of her parents, Mr. and Mrs A C Art
man 205 North Hoff avenue, will leave Wednesday £ vis t'
home°7n 'caltfornla! W““' T«" ^ ^
Mrs. James E McConnell, 109 South Barker avenue
went to Ardmore Monday for a week’s visit with her son’
homeWthnere 1P ^ ^ MrS' J°hn Npwcompr. at their
Mrs’ Lawrence Divine and son, Allen, of New York
City, will arrive Wednesday evening for a visit in the
bHllaP •«' tile United States ltns
been requisitioned for army pur-
poses. Normally about three-fourths
of this supply is used for agri-
Oklnhomn fnrmers are heavy users
of burlap. Jhoy buy feed, potatoes,
seed, and many other products
packaged In burlap They „lso sell
peanuts, potatoes, perans, wool and
other products packaged In burlap.
Hie product is now being distrib-
uted and rationed because of its
Scarcity of many sacks has been
noticed and even second-hand bur-
lap bags have been at a premium
the last few months, it will pay
to save every burlap bag during
the next year
Burlap bngs are easily destroyed
by rats. They seem to like to cut
up burlap, it is important that
everybody take precautions in keep-
ing rats away from burlap. Many
methods are in use. The method
which Is inexpensive and quite ef-
fective is to hang empty burlap
bags over a small pole which has
been suspended by ropes or wires
from tlie rafters of the garage or
As burlap bags become scarce,
pnper and cotton bags must take
tlielr place. These are not so satis-
factory and arc more expensive.
It is Important to agriculture and
individual fnrmers that the burlap
supply be stretched as far ns
QKLAHOMA CITY Apr. 4- <U.R)
" —Tlie railtoqd depot, once the
center of social life in small com-
munities. has gone tlie way of the
nothing lo get excited about. The publication held ! mURtache cup. sawdust on tlie bar
to be tinmailnhle was the March issue of the Galli-
lean, a magazine published at Noblesville Ind by
the Fellowship Pfcess of William Dudley (Silver-
Shirt. Scven-MlnUtCs-in-Fternily) Pelley.
Bleeding hearts who may be inclined to drain
their liver and lights over this ruling may as well
save the self-torture. Barring trom the mails one
issue of a dirty magazine isn’t any violation of the
right of free speech or freedom of the press and
is no infringement on civil liberties.
All it amounts to is curbing the circulation of
material that is definitely subversive, suppressing
in its insipienry the publication of matter that
threatens danger to national security. The border.
Ime between sedition and criticism of government OUOCI1
may at times be bard to draw, but the I’ellev nuhli- „ . '
cation should offer no great problem on that point Schalier of the m K and T.,
Warnings have been issued by government agencies that the United Mu’“ko;?ce' told tlle commission.
States is m lor a wave of axis propaganda, a drive to divide Ameri- Thp station agent is a lonely
can opinion and so disrupt the country's wnr effort. Attorney General man Tlle blR-bellied iron stove in
Biddle has indicated that criminal proceedings will soon be started by tlle waitlng room is cold most of
le Department ot Justice to expose and curb several persons and the winter. Passengers make a
LJUn ZJ°nS| n8ainf whom uevidfnre 01 seditious utterance has been dash for the station when
gathered. In coming months, thcofbre. you may expect to see in
creased activity of this sort. • e in
WORDS OFTEN MISUSED: Do
not saw r confess that I have PRIVATE DONATIONS
never talked with him" Say. I MAY RF NFf’F^WJ VRV
admit that I have never talked, <»r., AlrA EhftAKY
with him." Confess, in Its chief1
use, means to acknowledge wrong- ' Prl f ' . pr — 'Speciali —
B Piivate donations may be needed
j if Oklahoma is to have its
,.o„, noon Ben,., cyel,,,, ».|L,cu. P rono^J^T^
State coriicrution commissioners,
saddened at the revelation, recog-
nized it nevertheless as an evi-
dence ol modernism that takes
away another thrill of their boy-
hoods—that of going down to the
depot to watch the trains go
through. . - ----
No one goes down to the depot; *r‘ag ^/TX^Tlte,a®h,_day, Today's
anymore to see the fast mail roar
OFTEN MISSPELLED: Spasm;
two s’s, though pronounced spai’m.
SYNONYMS: Conscientious, ex-
act. scrupulous, painstaking, faith-
campus. Dean Homer L. Dodge
informed the board of directors at
tlieir annual meeting.
Dodge, institute director, explain-
ed that efforts to obtain federal
WORD STUDY. "Use a word 'aid for constructing tlie building
tnree times and it Is yours." Let
us increase our vocabulary by mas-
past or to inspect the town's new
arrivals. Superintendent F. H.
hear the train whistle blowing
The new arrivals hasten away.
They never linger.
Because of such a state of af-
fairs, the M. K and T is closing
many of the portentious depots
built 30 and 40 years ago—about
the time of statehood.
The commission, somewhat per-
plexed because of a lack of in-
•!< >k !k
I IOHTS In the poultry house
should be turned off as soon
as there is about 14 hours of day-
light. Reduce the length of time
lights burn 10 to 15 minutes daily,
until they can lx* turned out en-
Sudden changes in the lighting
arrangements, and length of time
that tlie lights burn may cause
the flock to go into a molt. Lights
Rive the hens a longer daylight
nnd they become rather sensitive
to habit. Any change in manage-1
tnent, which may include failing to
turn on lights, different kinds and
amounts of feed, leaving a door
open, or forgetting to treat the
birds as usual, will likely cause
plenty of trouble.
Flocks should hnve an oppor-
tunity for free range from 3 o'
clock until night. Opon ah, exer-
cise, sunshine, and green feed help
increase fertility, hntchabllity, and
livability. Give the production flock
pOSTAI. officials who inspected Ions ot this seditious material and
th„. m'ed rrom,,l1’e mnils duri,1fi the last war are frankly surprised
that there has not been mote of ,t in this war. They explain the
scarcity of it thus far only by the fact that this war is less than four
months old Seizures have been made of several one-shot, subversive
tracts but tlie Pelley Gnllileun is the first periodical to he touched on
der the espionage act.
Examination of this magazine reveals what subtle and what stimid
forms this propaganda eon take. The title of the publication might . - , „
lead anyone to believe that here was a good Christian tnagazine Fvcn ‘ 0t'R Iv’ !'avo Us approval t0
the masthead proclaims it to be "A 32-p;.ge magazine devoted to' re- the wreckin« cf the deP°ts which
search in the field of Christian Mysticism, Biblical Origins and Psychic wil1 be rePlacef) bV open-air pn-
Phenomena." It is a well-printed job. big type nnd arty, butcher pa- Bodas for these waiting or resting,
pei. It cant possibly bo self-supporting, fot it is devoid of ndver- There will be no wood fires, no
isuig ex<ept for the inside back cover which blurbs other publicn- chocolate and chiclet machines, no
titled %nin RT»htP”Pre^S’#k °ne. iTii par.,icui?r hold!: the ,‘-VP- X •* town loafers waiting for the in-
t tied ”our Rights, and the catchline ts "Do you know what to do
when the G-man comes?" That’s the tip-ofi.
Violent anti-Semitism runs throughout. The United States is depict-
ed as dominated by Mongoloid-Judaism, whatever that is. The doc-
trine is presented that the United States should not be engaged in
taking the side of any nation. The role of the soldier is constantly
If there is anything to pet alarmed about over the barring from the
mails of stuff like this, it should tie centered on the fact that the
country has to wait for a war to come along before it can take such
are unlikely now that the nation
is at war. However, the Institute
will continue to accept projects
word: EMINENTLY; in a high dp- and to conduct research investi-
gree. ’’It is eminently proper to Rations in university laborntoilcs.
do s0 The state legislature last year ap-
propriated $350,000 for the butld-
FEEDING PRACTICED ing
POMONA, Calif. (U.R)—Prepared- Erie P Halliburton, Duncan, re-
ness has been carried to the point tiring vice piesldent. urged that
here of a dress rehearsal for mass the Institute offer its services to
feeding in case of bombing. Thirty trade associations and the state
pounds of baked beans and 135 government, encourage the drilling
pounds of barbecued beef were has- of wildcat oil wells and concentrate
lily prepared—and eaten.
on Oklahoma problems.
U. S. ENVOY
• ELM (JLEN
Patrons of the Elm Glen school
joined in a clean-up day at the
school Friday afternoon Much
work was accomplished.
Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Shultz and
• LOOK ANI) LEARN
1. How many pints ore there in
2 How long a leap does the kan-
garoo make while In full flight?
The floors will be of chat. There
will be only benches separated by
one partition lo keep off the winds.
The commission Rave Its ap-
proval to wrecking of stations at
Calertt, Cane.v and Tushka in Bry-
an and Atoka counties near Du-
School boards, local merchants
and town councils of the three
towns^ were Informed that the M.
K. and T. planned to wreck llie old
stations built about 35 years ago
and to build open-air Jobs.
Interest in what happened to the
depots was so larking that there
were no protests. Floyd Green,
commission attorney, queried M D.
1 Pictured U.
S. envoy, J.
7 Hb is U. S.
13 Meshed utensil
18 To plant.
Answer to Previous Puzzle
in" unrziH a
24 Western cattle 49 Beverage
famllv. Mr. and Mrs. W F. Schu- g^^VSIe‘SdSTsSS"*" °"'en’ railroad attolwy “ ,he
macher and family were dinner
proposed.accommodations and wliy
guests of Mr and Mrs Ernest 4 gBme U called the "royal ,he r'eoP,e w(>re not "P in ar<™
y —v— .... game? against wrecking the
29 Large drink-
33 City in
35 Genus of
40 Gaze askance.
45 God of flocks.
51 Girl’s name.
53 Symbol for
57 Feel dis-
3 Closed hand.
6 Scatters fbr
7 Member of an 42 Half an etn.
ancient race 43 Pairs.
15 Pertaining to
17 Music note.
25 First woman.
26 Analyze a
27 Sea eagles.
30 Short sleep.
31 Swiss river.
37 Yellow bugle
9 Eggs of a
11 Doctor of
48 Fresh tidings
54 The (Fr.).
56 Symbol for
Mr. and Mrs. Lacy Kreger visit-
ed in the W. D. Dillingham home
Sunday. Mr Dillingham is reported
a j .. r . ------ Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Liebscher
a "nl U bMt nnd rpmain and children. Mr. a.id
AMERICAN PROGRAM SRT
positions by Americans will be
played at the annual spring con-
cert of the University of Okla-
homa band Sunday, Apr. 12, Dlrec.
tor William R Wehrend has an-
nounced. The university band will
present numbers by Henry Hadley,
Howard Hanson, Walter Rogers^
Morton Gould, Russell Howland. H
Lane Wilson and John Philip
flfDisn Th* nll-Amcrtcan concert
will start at 3:15 p. m. in the uni-
I unu cnnaren, Mr. ana Mrs. W F'
Schumacher and children enjoyed
a waffle supper with Mr and Mrs
O. B Peterson Friday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schumacher
and daughter called in the W. F
Schumacher home Monday night.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Moffat and
daughters visited in the Ernest
Liebscher home Thursday night.
5. What is the name
largest lake in Scotland?
2. From 10 to 12 feet,
3. Benjamin Franklin.
5. Loch Lomond
BELLFFONTAINE. Ohio (UP) — 1
• PROBLEM A DAY
The sum of two numbers is 8347
If their difference is 1265, what
are the two numbers?
against wrecking the depots.
Green and Schalier said tlW
consulted with the man who opj
erated the feed and grain store at
Calera and that lie had found no
sentiment over what disposition wa$
made of the depot. He offered only
the suggestion that the flag stop
of passenger trains be maintained.
Schalier recommended that in
winter months passengers might
do their waiting at stores less than
one block from the station and
that storage space would still be
provided for freight shipments.
REAL ESTATE ROOM
POUGHKEEPSIE. N. Y. (U.R) —
Mid-Hudson real estate operators
report increased businesfi because
of the war. Many summer homes
afid cottage* are being leased and
4806 and 3541. Explanation—Sub-
old Anti-Horse tract 1365 from 8947: divide By
Thief association ot West Mans- ■ 2 for the smaller number; sub- sold. Realtors believe the fear of
mjd have organized a eivillan de- tract this number from 8347 for possible New York City air raids
may be partially^ responsible
1 tlie larger number.
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 51, No. 31, Ed. 1 Sunday, April 5, 1942, newspaper, April 5, 1942; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc921910/m1/4/: accessed December 14, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.