The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 53, No. 164, Ed. 1 Sunday, September 10, 1944 Page: 1 of 6
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The El R eno |j)aily Tribune
Single Copy, Five Cents
(U.PJ MEANS UNITED PRESS
Due To Become
The We-t Edmond field is des-
tined to become the first four
county area in the mid-continent
and will rate as one of the major
developments of Oklahoma oil his-
tory, geologists and engineers now
William H. Atkinson, consult-
ing geologist and operator, told
tlie Oklahoma City Geological soc-
iety recently that the structure
now indicates drilling of 803 pro-
ductive wells, to cover an area
of 32.120 acres.
'The Oklahoma City stuiu.ture.
second largest in the United States,
covers some 15.000 acres in which
wrs drilled more than 1,500 wells.
It Is producing from more than
a dozen zones.)
Distribution of the wells al-
ready drilled and to be drilled
with potential pi-oductive acre-
age. by counties shows, according
Kingfisher county—30 wells; 1,200
El Reno, Oklahoma, Sunday, September 10, 1944
Did You Hear
PRIVATE FIRST CLASS
* EARL DORtlOUOH of El
Reno lias been awarded tlir
nrmy’s_ good conduct medal at
Camp San Luis Cbis-jo, Calif,
where he is servi’- ith the
medical detachm- <? sta-
tion hospital. Pi.
who served in Ei r.
number of months. . u
tometrist here before
tlie army. He is the son
and Mrs. Joe Doirougr ^
Hatleyville, His wife is
former Mis, Coral Hcillgma. •
daughter of Mrs. A. E. Heilig-
man, 1207 West Wndc street.
On Sept. 22
7t Candidates Try
For 11 Berths On
1944 Football Squad
(TP) MEANS ASSOCIATED PRESS
Volume 53, No. 164
A Letter To Many Entries
James W. Cannon, seaman
lii.se class in the navy, spent
a lew days here the past week
while on delayed orders from
Sampson, N. Y„ to Little Creek,
Va„ where lie will receive ad-
ditional training. He is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Can-
on, 1119 South Macomb avenue.
-531 wells; 21,
county -102 wells: 7.080
-50 wells. 2,000
WASHINGTON. Scut. 9 — <U.Pj-
World economic and European po-
lilicui problems were believed to-
night to shale, il not overshadow,
military questions on the agenda
j of the lorthcoming meeting of
As of mid-week there were 130
producers in the Hunton lime zone
and two in the Bartlesville sand
zone in the field. There is one
Hunton lime oiler in Logan coun-
ty four Hunton and one Bartles- leaders-U known’Vbe
vlllc in Canadian county, with
tlie remainder being on the Ok-
lahoma county side.
Mix'll Is Wildcat Area
South end of the so-called Hun-
ton lime area, particularly that
portion extending south of the
President Roosevelt anti Prime
Minister Win. ton Churchill in Que-
The Roo-evelt-Cliurclilll meeting
between the two war
for Chateau Fronton a e hi Quebec
but the date has not yet been re-
vealed. although Mr. Roosevelt has
said it would be soon.
It will be tlie second Roosevelt -
Churchill meeting in Quebec. At
the first one in August 1943 they
Vith tlie opening game of an
-f*ame schedule less than two
^ 3way. Coach Jcnks Simmons
Highschool Indians is prom-
j .. El Reno football followers
j plenty of action on tlie gridiron this
Among tlie 71 candidates for only
11 starting positions are 24 men
from last year's squad, and the ros-
ter includes 13 seniors, 14 Juniors
and 15 sophomores in addition to
the 29 freshmen.
The season curtain will go up
Sept. 22 at Clinton, but the first
home game will be Oct. 6 when the
Norsemen from Oklahoma City
Northeast appear at Legion park
The schedule was listed Saturday
Sept. 22—Clinton there.
Sept. 29—Kingfisher there.
Get. 6—Northeast here.
Oct. 13—Chickasha here.
Oct. 20—Weatherford here.
Oct. 27—Lawton there.
Nov. 10—Duncan here.
Nov. 17—Anadarku here.
Under the state championship
playoff system Inaugurated this .rear
El Reno is in district No. 2, Region
No. 1. Class A. the district com-
posed of Anadarko. Chickasha. Dun-
can and Lawton in addition to El
Seniors returning from last year's
Indian eleven are Bill Bayless, Dan-
iel Childers. Victor Dubberstein,
Dali Fuller. Eli Hardwick, Orval
Pickens. Alfred Needs and Lavem
Spurliii. while other seniors are Bill
Beverage. Don Douglas. Ernest
Edon. Joseph Marlow and James
Items About LI ilt-no
Incidents and Versons
Are Summarized Here
Kor Men in Service
Sept. 9, 1944 /
I rjEAR JOE: Canadian county boys
| have been doing pretty well this !
week, as far as we've been able toj
learn, at least as far as casualties
ase concerned. Only one new cas-
ualty has been reported
He’s Major Herbert Von Tungeln.
born and reared at Calumet, pilot
of n bomber bused in England, re-
ported missing in action over Ger-
many since July 24.
Private First Class James Delbert
Mayo and Private First Class Ber-
nard Ahern, marines wounded in
tlie south Pacific, both have been
shipped back to the United States
and now arc receiving treatment in
the naval hospital at Oakland. Calif.
Private Mayo, whose wounds in-
clude loss of his right eye. was
hurt during the first landings on
Guam, while Private Ahern was
wounded In the invasion of Saipan.
Private First Class Donald L.
Furhman. who lost a hand in a
In Junior Fair
Plans for Annual
Show Here Saturday
While advance entries are no
longer required, all indications point
to an extremely large entry list in
tlie annual Canadian county 4-H
club and F. F. A. fair scheduled
next Suturdav for El Reno, officials
Premium lists for tlie annual ex-
position. sponsored by the El Reno
chamber of commerce, have been
increased 40 percent over last year.
Crop exhibits. 4-H club girls’ work
and home demonstration club wo-
men's exhibits will be shown in tlie
auditorium of the new Lincoln grade
school, while cattle will be exhibited
in Legion park and swine under the
Ley ion park grandstand.
All Day Saturday
The livestock exhibits must be in
place by 9 a. mt Saturday, while
dynamite explosion during army I the crop, girls’ work and women's
training In the Hawaiian islands, i exhibits must be in place by 10
also has returned to the United I a. m. All the exhibits will remain
States and now is located at the ■ on display until 5 p. m.
McCloskey Oeneral hospital. Tern- I Four-H club members and F. F.
A. members will compete together
i in all classes with tlie exception of
<*5m iBack A9ainsf
Germans at last are having a real test of the vaunted "lmprccnabill
that pictuicd above, stretch from the Swiss lo tlie Dutch borders. | "difficult ’
miles in dcpUl behind the German
Ring of Allied Steel
Around Entire Reich
BV ASSOCIATED PRFSS
Forced into a showdown by the ring
of allied steel constantly tightening
on all sides. Germany’s battered but
not yet conquered armies lashed
back Saturday with deadly fury in
a great battle on the Moselle river
and stiffened their resistance in
southern France and northern Italy.
Field Marshal Oeneral Walther
Von Model, the Nazi’s new com-
mander in chief on the western
front, rushed reserves from the
Siegfried line to join in fierce coun-
ter-attacks against allied troops in
France, Belgium and tlie Nether-
Patton’s Situation Difficult
Tlie U 8. third army of Lieu-
tenant General George S. Patton,
holding five bridgeheads in varying
depth along the Moselle near Metz,
bore tlie brunt of the German fe-
recity. The American positions were
being subjected to a heavy artillery
barrage and ail Associated Press
sometimes as much as 40 to 60
United | tial classes have been made for eacli
COMK of the luckier fighters also | collective exhibits, for which spe-
k-J arc returning to the United i <ini „„„i.
States, and many others are mov
ing around from place to place in)
the services' pattern of transfers.
First Sergeant Kelly Murphy, aft-
er spending 22 months overseas in
Ireland. Scotland. England. Afri-
ca and Italy, is home on a 21'-da\
furlough but will report back to
Miami. Fla., for reassignment to
David Carter, a potty ofiiccr sec-
ond class, called home from Chica-
go. where lie stopped off enroute lo
a navy school on tlie east coast aft-
Juniors Horn tlie 1943 squad are
Nortiiwest highway, is conceded ! planned bold blows in the Pacific Bdl Ba>’ne- Jack Ferguson. Ferrel
to be wildcat territory, but some and the final strategy for the in- *Hickerson, Charles Hulbert. Billy
vasion of Europe i Manning. Buddy Marsh. Nell Niles.
Richard Preno, Jerome Smith. Jack
Whenry and Bill Wiggins, while
other Juniors are Wayne Bruce.
• PLEASE TURN TO PAGE 6)
geologists believe production will
hop. skip and Jump all the way
down the structure to south end of
At the present, however, chief
interest Is centered on the portion
Just north of the highway and on
the south fringe of production. As
the play extended south—with a
two-mile extension by the Ander-
son-Prichard Oil oil the Crookham
Brothers lease, the sturcture was
dipping to the south and some
believed the edd of the field wns
in sigiit there.
However, since completion of tlie
Anderson-Prichard No. 1 Crook-
ham, a few wells found the Bois
d' Arc lime pay low. but in sub-
sequent wells the pay zone was
found to pick-up again and at
President Holds Met-tinpi
Three recent White House meet-
ings of a special cabinet committee
—two meetings this week, the last
onc% today—concerned the whole
field of world economic problems
created by the war. That commit-
tee is composed of Secretary of
State Cordell Hull. Secretary of
War Henry L. Stimson and Secre- j
tary of the Treasury Henry Mor-1
Today's meeting at tlie White!
House followed tlie president's an- j
liouncement of American poliry"
toward cartels—eradication of those
In enemy countries and strict con-
trol of nil others. It may be a
luuuu to picit-up again ana at j mn-*or 5"bJect of Roosevelt-Church-
present the. crop of wells appear [ discussion in planning for post-
to be normal again. Only the I war resolution of British and Am-
drilling bit will tell the story now el*can lra('e
—Bluff Creek reservoir mav be on
the ,«n^urytheB^y,!; ne,d Matlock Buys
With 120 wells in the "active" j lf„ ij i j _ ■ , ■
stage—from rigging up to testing AlHlllll I 1 < )S |) 11 ill
—contractor's chief Interest lies |
In the period of development. Some I
had estimated tlie peak would be |
readied by next summer; some are |
prepared for a full year in 1945. ®7 Z' ?' “C
Therc are In excess of 103 rot- I I?radti“ of tl,e latc Dr
ary rigs in 'he field—largest single I *’ .ct ' 111 ln'
concentration In the world. Tlie J, . '. Ma " ‘ *cd *u*-
over-all "rig time " now Is fig- i , rece,v\’d when llf/WBS
ured at 66 days-fron. rigging up klckwl by a hor‘e scvcral days
to moving out after testing. Ave- eu* eI'
rage drilling time, under surface , D’ MaUdck,te “ ,,allv,! Gr-
easing. is 50 days, but one con- I8,111 E
side at Norman, where he attended
public schools and the University
Planes Help Smash
Al Jap Installations
BV ASSOCIATED PRESS
War.1 hips turned their big guns
Wednesday on the Palau islands
in what may be the beginning of
tlie long-expected three-way am-
phibious attack on Japanese- bases
All 4-H club exhibits will be ar-
ranged by classes as listed in the
fair catalog rather than in club
Officials Arc Named
Wade McCann again is manager
for the annual county fair, while
Mrs. J. D. Ferguson is secretary for
tlie 4-H girls. Riley Tarver is sec-
retary Mr the 4-H boys. M. J. Ro-
bertson is secretary for the F. F. A.
and H. Merle Woods is treasurer.
\ MONO t,le 'a‘fst arrivals over-
j seas is Corporal Robert. Porter
| Beard, nose gunner in a Liberator
I crew, who shipped to England on
the same boat that carried Bing
Lieutenant ijg) E. L. Williamson,
former highschool faculty member,
has completed the communications
school at Harvard university and
stopped off here enroute to his new
post at the San Diego. Calif., naval
William E. Hutson has been pro-
moted from seaman first class to
there and at Yap and Halmahera av‘atjon °<dnanceman third class
rcrican trnn,K and ha’s been transferred from the
expending 13 months in the south | ££ SSy El
rived back in the United States froiw J?"’ B ” Nmman. Union City;
the Mediterranean area on July 21 l*' ., , L R
and now is visiting home on delay- 'd ,z anc
ed orders. He will report back to a C __
duty in New York later this month.
Ground Forces Chief
Relieved Al Saipan
WASHINGTON. Sept. 9—(U.PJ—
Marine Lieutenant General Holland
M. Smith, commanding general of
Aid Offered In
Musi Be Sent Soon
all former school mates, come face
to face 15,000 miles from home,
Dl'. J. C. Matlock announced
| Saturday his purchase of Mar-
| tin’s Veterinary hospital, lot South
needed by American troops before
they retake the Philippines.
Carrier-based planes in great
numbers said the Tokyo radio,
joined in the smashing blow. The
Tokyo radio said also that battle-
ships and cruisers shelled the Yap
A Japanese spokesman mentioned
a hitherto undisclosed 60-plauc
I raid on Manado. tlie enemy base'
’it the northern tip of Celebes
islund. and a 50-planc strike
against Kua bay area on Halma-
navy's aerial gunnery school at Pur-
cell to the naval air base at Lake
Also going to Florida is Wayne
Funderburg, transferred from Shep-
pard Field. Tex., to the B-29 gun-
nery school at Fort Myers, Fla.
Seven E! Reno
1'ornu‘r Friends Meet
In Calcutta, India
mailing Christmas pack- NEW YORK. Sept. 9— •Special) —
ai es to service men and prisoners of When seven young members of the
war overseas may be obtained from 8 merchant marine, all hailing
committee chairmen of the Cana- •fr0m ,he salnr °klahoI<in town and
dian county Red Cross chapter, it
was announced Saturday.
Information on mailing Christ- Tiw> reunion took place at the
„ m«s packages to men overseas may resldence club w,lich united sea-
W. P. ’ Scl.umncher' M,„ JM ££*£. S
1819 West London street, telephone the war shipping administration
j No. 1182-J. Such packages n|ust be lor American merchant seamen at
mailed bolween Sept. 15 and Oct. [Calcutta' Intlia-
15, "Flip seven Oklahoma seamen—
t., „ their ages range from 19 to 24 years
mp. «, package.., and were close friends.
Mr.,. Waldron has available a list ...... ..
ol suggested gifts for service men v,,,,,. r n °V
and women overseas. . K'‘ ° "T °n 0,,C
T . . !>ll*P and tliree on another. Each
informal ion concerning shipment ship sailed from a different port in
of Christinas packages to prisoners the States and eventually Joined
of war should bo obtained from Mi... the same convoy, but it was not
C. L. McGill, no South Hoff avc- until landing in Calcutta and sign-
nue. telephone No. 1551-J. ing in al the USS-WSA residence
the Saipan operation, said today musTbT ennteiL^ ,prls?ne” °! wur tlub u,al "lc Oklahomans
.. . y must b< contained in standard box- met and celebrated
that circumstances forced me" to es which the Red Cross will fur- The are Donald Erbur 104 South
relieve army Major General Ralph I without cost.
Smith from his post as commander | ------
of the army found forces on Saipan I
tractor is averaging 44 days. H. H
Wegener liolds tlie record with 3)
days under surface to completion:
several other contractors are eom-
pleted well in from 34 lo 4o days.
brilllng time on west side of the
field requires more time than at
other places In the field. Coilng
of the Bols d' Arc up|ier section
causes greatest loss oi time—and.
Incidentally, core recoveries are
of Oklahoma before beginning the ; °l>oned UP 011 U>c southeriunost
sIikIj of veterinary medicine. iIsland of the Palau group.
He was graduated from the I-----—
FWS trickles back home from
the Pacific area, and occasion-
ally even from the Burma-India-
Sergeant Walter V. York, station-
ed with the 14th army air force in
Tlie navy release said buildings !C1,lna- recently wrote home that he
had serviced a plane piloted by
Captain Herman Dittmer.
Fireman Second Class Bobby Doll
Mod rail, serving on a submarine
and defense installations on An-
gaur welt blasted as the battle-
ships. cruisers and destroyers
Courf Marfial Convicts
Air Base Quartermaster
Colorado Veterinary college at Fort
Collins, Colo., ami interned at
Ayer's Veterinary hospital. Okla-
homa City. Hp also practiced in
Colorado Springs. Colo., and Corpus
Christ!, Tex., coming here from
Dr. Matlock is a member of the
1 National Veterinary Medical as-
Mrs. Mai.lock and tlielr 2-year-old
daughter, Hope Marie, plan to
J join him here and establish tlieii
Barn harf Pardon
Governor Robert S. Kerr issued
executive orders Friday granting
a pardon to J. L. Barnhart, who
was committed to the state peni-
tentiary on Jan. 7. 1928. to serve
25 years for
tender, wrote home that when lie
arrived in Pearl Harbor recently lie . ______
j visited in the home of tlie W. 8. details concerning this indident. 1
"As you well know," the marine '
general told a news conference to-
day. "one of the many prerogatives
and responsibilities of a command-
ing officer operating under the
principles of unRy of command is
the assignment and transfer of of-
ficers commanding subordinate ele-
ments in any operation.
Unfortunately, cl rcu in stances
Admire avenue; Ray Flagg, 800
West Watts street; Dale Heitzman.
802 Soutli Mitchell avenue; Melvin
Niles, 811 South Hadden avenue;
Johnny Siler, route 3; Robert Tay-
lor, 1408 South Dillc avenue; and
Paul Wedman. Yukon route 1.
Two Are Related
Hie story of the re-unlou came j
former luxury liner Rex lay on hi a report from franklin E. Orlf-
Luxury Liner Rex
Sunk at Trieste
ROME, Sept. 9—IU.R)— Riddled
by 123 rocket -project ile hits, the
burning flelrcely and apparently
abandoned by German * engineers
her side in Trieste harbor tonight, ,*n' •’•'glunal director for India of
united seamen’s service, to national
headquarters In New York City.
"Ray Flagg is Dale Heitzman's
uncle by marriage," Mr. Griffin re-
pelled, "and there was much hilari-
ty when Flagg, who is 22. insisted
on being called uncle’ by his 19-
ycar-old friend and nephew by mar-
forced me to exercise one of these I who Imped lo sink the vessel to
Mafr t;;v“ °*u* “
I Beauflghters of flic coastal and
Details Are Withheld ! . .
Smith declined to elaborate fur- E! "'/T' ' ^ atlaL'kS .
ther upon this statement. £ da>' toWled 'J11' 51,000-ton riage.
..... !liMe* oh it« side and sent a col-
I am not given to passing tlie umn jf smoke more than 500 feet
buck, he said, "but as you seek
In Belgium the British second
I army made a second crossing of the
Albert canal In a drive toward the
weakest sector of the Siegfried line
north of Aachen and the U. S. first
army plunged beyond Liege down
the last 18 miles to the German bor-
In southern France the German
18th army fought fiercely to hold
epen the Belfort gap escape route
through the mountains to the south-
Nazi's Attack in Italy
Lieutenant General Alexander M.
Patch's American seventh army was
said in a Swiss frontier dispatch to
be within 10 miles of Belfort, how-
The Germans also fought desper-
ately on tlie Adriatic side of the
Italian front in what some consider-
ed the last strong stand possible by
Field Marshal General Albert Kes-
Striving to prevent u British
breakthrough into the Po valley,
the Germans made repeated savage
counter-attacks which were repulsed
it heavy cost to both sides.
Bombers Hit Reich
American troops on the other side
of Italy continued to advance.
Russia called off its war against
Bulgaria, a war which lasted only
four days, but tlie Red army con-
tinued spreading through the coun-
try against no opposition. This
drive brought the Russians within
30 miles of tlie Greek border.
Berlin indicated the Russians had
■esumed their offensive in Poland
n the direction of Krakow.
More than 1.000 U. S. heavy bom-
bqfs made their third attack of the
week against vital German railway
and industrial targets just behind
the Siegfried line. The attack cost
23 bombers and four fighters.
Clubs To Meet
Jennings family, formerly of El
Rpiio, and while there he met Dei-
berl Koos and Gene Hall, nlso of
Private First Class Charles Lone-
niun. former Concho boxer and-
stale A. A. U. middleweight chain •
pion in 1940. has been continuing
his record of ring victories while
years for armed robbery at E7,serving us a rifleman in the 40th
w_“s ,,a,oll'd 111 1936 Infantry division, army public rela-
Mons officers report.
Flier Almost Chokes
In Parachute lines
Uic Associated Press reported.
Barnhart was found guilty on
! Dec. 14. 1927. at the conclusion of
his trial in Canadian county dis-
$1,300. Frank Lemmons and Jimmy
LAS VEGAS. Nev.. Sept. 9—(IJ.P; |
—An army court martial today rec- j
uminended that Lieutenant Colonel ;
Harvey R. Rankin. 54. gray haired j
veteran of both world wars ami
Mexican border warfare, be dismiss-
ed from the service and flneil $1,000 MEEKER. Sept. 9—:U.R)—An army Holmes were charged jointly with
lor irregularities arising from liis | flier was injured tiala.v when lie I Barnliait In roiinectlon with the
duties as Las Vegas air field quar- parachuted from a P-311 photo re- ! robbery.
tennaster. j oounaissance plane, landed in a L
Colonel Rankin, who held the . tree six miles north of Meeker and I
purple heart for wounds received in ! almost choked to death before help j
three World war battles, was nc-j arrived.
cusod of wrongfully taking govern j Highway Patrolman William
meat stores and allowing others to; Parks tentatively Identified the I mV,".....—k- —<«.r.- u.
take them, neglect in furnishing pro- flier as J. W. Stevenson 19 Ottum-1 ,l<!hwa> W)' closed t0 traffic
Last year Ht Hilo. Hawaii, he
rang up four straight victories, three
by first-round knockouts and the
remind you (hat General Smith is
an army officer and I must refer
you to tlie war department."
Army Oeneral Smith, a native ol
Omaha, Neb., was in command of
tlie army forces on Saipan. No
announcement lias been made tlmt
he hud been relieved. Rumors of a
dash between the two generals have
been heard since tlie Saipan opera-
in tlie air.
The Rex, 879 loll j and with
a 97-foot beam, was .spotted
Thursday by a bomber crew and
yesterday morning rocket-carrying
•I lid l* men Is Given
In Damage Snifs
two damage ae-
Two Canadian county home
demonstration clubs will convene
for tlielr regular October meet-
ings this week, the Frisco club
Monday and the Center Grove
club Wednesday, according to Mrs.
J. D. Ferguson, county home dem-
Only group meeting last week
wus the May view club, which
convened Friday in the home of
j Mts. Deimar Dahl for a program
on preparation of dried beans,
peas and soybeans, Mrs. Ferguson
Mrs. Antone Kouba served as
program leader, and members tak-
ing part were Mrs. Paul Davis,
Mrs. Dahl, Mrs. Flunk Ball. Mrs.
n'sta Trt H'' ,Wa“ il",rsCd other bv decision, and recently he
using lirearms to rob the Cana- made his ring debut'in the souU-
dian County Cooperative store of I west Pacific by blasting out an-
other decision over Sergeant Earl
Herndon of Bayard. I'la
Group Schedules Tc?»
. _ Judgments In
fighter plane- made 59 direct hits Hons were given in Canadian
on tlie ship. In the aiternoon other county district court Friday after- u,, „ , ........-
planes scored 64 mole lilts. noon when hearings were conducted Rulph fmrrka and the dem-
-—---- 'x-forc Judge Lti.Uis Babcock a8e,ut'
1 Members also discussed plans
„ R s‘n~ 1Jrar' ,0' °f Geary, | for organization of a home nurs-
' Wlltle Maude f»* Gass and made plans for their
' ' T ,?S*ry- ,m'el 'ed i Participation in the annual county
Judgment of »tt>. 50 in their] fair next Saturday. October nieet-
;:'' ,0l1s‘Galnst A Leslie Chambers, ing 0f the Mayview dub will
public j ol Watonga, in each instance, j i
th? judgment was
Schools Will Observe
Thanksgiving Nov. 23
I Although the El
I school calendar for
I i nully showed the
Highway TrafCic Is
Hailed by Gas Leak
A MONO tlie miscellaneous; Second
» Lieutenant Carroll F. Smith
| recently completed an indoctrhia-
• course al an army air service
i command station in England, and
CHANDL ER, Sept. 9- <U.R) U. S. I Private Robert Jollff is serving at
m,™,.,, ----- a ] an army general hospital ln Eng-
per supervision over purchase of; wa. Iowa, stationed at Will Rogers ^ L !i of be,e fo1 several hours land,
supplies, allowing a healing and i Field. Oklahoma Citv. * ‘ eopened last midnight after; Stuart Chambers, slated for grad-
ventlliating company to obtain pay- f 'Hie parachute roues tangled ! m.Jio i J* ,,<Mnch ',aturttl gas • uation from Hie United Stales naval
government. Ithe tree to release him " Sble exSJslon * P°S" Ithls T" 'i,ne next week
sioie explosion. , —Your Hometown Reporter.
Initial meeting of the 1944-45 lu.iid...
school year will be held by the 8
Lincoln Parent-Teacher association
with a tea ln honor of the tea-
chers at 2:30 p. m. Tuesday in
tlie Lincoln school auditorium. It
was announced Saturday.
Plans for the program were made
b> n P.-T. A. group convening
last week lit the home of the i
Nov. 30. the
foi the amount
held in the home oi Mrs. Davis.
Carroil Rising Bear's
schools now plan
Thanksgiving on Thursday, Nov.
23, it wab announced Saturday
by Superintendent Paul R Tay-
Governor Robert S, Kerr an-
Paper Salvage Canvass
Being Planned Oct. 6
was filed by his lather. Bret Rising
o observe Bear who a)ji0 fj,Pd ,he plltjtlon
for Maude Straight, his niece.
Petitions related that on Aug.
5 the plaintiffs were riding in an _
automobile operated west on U. S. j urdayT along ' with a request that
highway M by Samuel Morton, residents begir. saving their waste
—« ««•» <*-». .r'V n“ K!S55iST£?11 *•
j the holiday will be observed on the Morton car was - truck from
Plans are being made for another
scrap paper salvage drive on Fri-
day, Oct. 6, it was announced Sat-
president. Mrs. C. W. Hackney. j uvuuuy wni oe ooservea on morau car was irucK trom ; ei Reno Girl Scouts will m.t.
BOND IS ranvi'iTin , tlie lourtn Tiuireday in the month. M,e "■" Jv 8,1 ““toi'icUHe driven j docr-to-door canvass cf the*'city
Clarence Hensley. 16. of 1406 i!''0'" msleatl of fiftb 8"d ton car‘"t^overtarn ““"j* J™ bf,ore ,hc coU^tion
Sunset drive, forfeited $5 bond Hit Thursday, which alo is the____| date, asking residents to prepare
Saturday In municipal court on a
cilarge of speeding, according to
records or Police Chief Lee Har-
vey. He was arrested about 10
p. m. Friday driving
last day ln the month.
Changing the holiday in the El
Reno public schools will have little 1 Sunday
I bundles srd leaving twine
SUNDAY TO BE FAIR | which to He tlie bundles
Oklahoma's weather forecast for The collection will be made un-
fair ami somewhat | der the Sehools-at-WHr program.
m .. I e‘f,eitE,.th? ““Pertntendent pointed j warmer In the southeast but slightly with proceeds being'divided emi.1
sedated Fress reported Satmday. United Service Organizations.
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 53, No. 164, Ed. 1 Sunday, September 10, 1944, newspaper, September 10, 1944; El Reno, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc923034/m1/1/: accessed February 27, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.