The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 49, No. 297, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 11, 1941 Page: 4 of 6
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EL RENO (OKLA.) DAILY TRIBUNE
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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11,1941
The El Reno Daily Tribune N
A Bine Ribbon Newspaper Serving a Bine Ribbon Community ' *
Issued daily except Saturday from 207 South Rock Island avenue,
tnd entered as second-class mail matter under the act of March 3, 1879.
RAY J. DYER
Editor and Publisher
The ASSOCIATED PRESS is exclusively entitled to the use of re-
publication 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.
YOU MIGHT AS WELL DO IT NOW
Asembly Is Concentrating
On Fiscal Matters
DAILY SUBSCRIPTION RATES
BY MAIL IN C ANADIAN AND
____ . ____$ .15 Three Months
________ $1.75 Six Months
*7 00 One Year
Including Sales Tax
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11. 1941
ENSLAVED BY PROPAGANDA AND
shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free.—John 8:32.
Hollywood Film Shop
BY ALEXANDER KAHN
United Press Staff Correspondent
1 IOLLYWOOD. Feb. 11 — (U.P>— [ Bleachers were set up outside the
* * Charlie Chaplin has been noin- j famous theatre for 10.000 spectators
hinted, with four other actors, to ; They heard the program over a pub-
rccelve the Academy of Motion Pic- 1 lie address system,
ture Arts and Sciences award for Comedians Jack Benny and Bob
the best performance in 1940 Hope were masters of ceremonies,
He was nominated for his role of and such stars as Alice Fnye. Frank
the little dictator In the picture, Morgan. Dirk Powell and Mary
"The Great Dictator." The picture j Martin presented "The Mikado—
was among 10 nominated to re- 1941."
reive the best picture award. j others taking part Included Clark
Waller Wenger, president of the Qab|e Merle Oberon. Robert Tny-
neademy, announced the nomina- |0r Tyrone Power. Ronald Oolman,
tions From them, the 12.000 work- Carole .Lombard, Connie Boswell.
< rs in tlie film industry will pick 'ponv Martin. Mickey Roonev. Spen-
thc years best picture, best actor. cw Tracy Myrna Barbara
best actress, and numerous othpr, gttnwvlck. Madeleine Carroll. Fan-
"bests" Gold-plated statuettes ny uri,.e nntj Qeorge Hnft.
known in movlelnnd as "Oscars” . .
Tlie program was sponsored bv
wi be presented to the winners at *
1 _ . „ the film Industry's permanent eha-
n banquet. Feb. 27.
Henry Fenda was nominated for
his role In "Grapes of Wrath." Ray-
mond Massey for "Abe Lincoln In !
Illinois." Laurence Olivier for "Re- ! Nl>« A^r. Swedlsh-born movie
liecca," and James 8tewart for "The 1 aclor returned to Hollywood Mon
rlties committee, of which Samuel
Ooldwyn is chairman
day after an absence of nearly six
Bette Davis, two-time winner of vears.
an "Oscar." was nominated for her Asther was signed by Paramount
work in "The Letter." Joan Foil- \ studio for a leading role in the
talne for "Rebecca." Katharine Hep- I Olm. "Tlie Night of January 18 ”
burn for "Tlie Philadelphia Story." He left Hollywood In 193ft to star
"Ginger Rogers fer "Kitty Foyle." in English pictures,
and Martha Scott for "Our Town." * * *
Chaplin’s satire-comedy on totali- Norma Shearer went to Sun Val-
tfiriun rulers, the first picture he had ley, Idaho. Mondny for a vacation,
made in five years, will compete * * *
with nine others: "All Tills and i .The Forbidden City,” Ben
MANILA. Feb 11—(UP)—The na-
tional assembly which opened here
Jan. 27 has concentrated Its atten-
tion on numerous pressing problems
of the country, arising from the
The session is tlie assembly’s last,
as a bicameral legislature—to be
called congress—and will take over
legislative duties after this year's
elections, in accordance with one
of the Philippines constitutional
amendments recently approved by
Outstanding among Philippine
problems, mainly attributed to un-
settled world conditions. Is tl»e
diminution of government revenues,
attributed chiefly to declining cus-
! toms collections. The partial para-
| lysis of international commerce, ow-
ing to tlie shortage of ships, also lias
j affected the country. Tlie boost in
i freight rates lias been effectively
felt by Philippine industry, parti-
cularly the sugar Industry, which
already faces chads as a result of
j the application of an export tax on
] sugar entering the United States.
Security Foremost Topic
Witli tlie independence question
apparently n closed Issue, the coun-
try’s defense requirements demand
Increasing attention Witli conditions
In the far past showing no signs
of Improvement, the question cf
Philippine security after the United
Btates withdraws in 1946 is expected
to be tackled with redoubled vigor.
Many assemblymen reportedly fav-
or a long-range plan to link Philip-
pine economy to that of the western
hemisphere. Under the plan, tlie
Philippines wouh^ be placed within
the economic orbit of the western
hemisphere. Some assemblymen are
said to be willing to send goodwill
missions to American republics to
I cultivate commercial relationships.
Speaker Jose Yulp of tlie assem- i
' bl.v. who returned recently from die |
United States, where he worked for
Fort Knox Is Enlarged To!
• LOOK AND LEARN
BEHIND THE SCENES
EXECUTIVES. STENOGRAPHERS, GUYS NAMED JOE
CREATE CAPITAL'CONFUSION RIVALING 1917-18
President Roosevelt’s approval of the I" light Errors Pointed Out '
Heaven. Too." "Foreign Correspon-
dent," “Grapes of Wrath," "Kitty
Fnyle," “The Letter." "Tlie Long
Voyage Home." “Our Town." "Tlie
Philadelphia 8tcry" and "Rebecca."
for the beat picture award,
Other nominations included: Best
supporting actor, Albert Basserinan
in "Foreign Correspondent." Walter
Brennan ill "The Westerner." Wil-
liam Gargan in "They Knew What
Heeht’s story of German-occupied
Paris, will be made Into a motion
Alexander Kora, producer, an-
nounced today he had purchased
the story nnri Hecht was at work on
the screen version.
* • *
Actress Rita Hayworth is being
ranked with Clara Bow and the late
constitutional amendments, is re-
ported in legislative circles i have
brought back an "encouraging pic-
ture" of the Philippine position In
the light of the international situa-
A "masterly analysis" of tlie
Philippine situation was made by
BURBANK. Calif., Feb 11— (U.R) 1
Flying a huge airliner or a fast
military ship may be a Job for a
trained pilot, but at union air1
terminal here Is an airplane that ’
the speaker before a secret meeting 1 B,lyone rnn ac,"allV ,akp off look at the of-
fly and land without previous ex- flees of the
perlence. Council of Na-
Tlils ship is a Stearman-Ham-. tional Defense
BY PETER EDSON
NEA Service Staff Correspondent
WASHINGTON—If you think
there has been a slight
amount of confusion about the de-
in the country
at large, you
should have a
of about 40 assemblymen shortly
after ills return. Details of tlie talk
were kept secret, but one assembly-
man Indicated that according to 'mond low-wing pusher-type mono-j the Office
«!•... I •il.itii. ..Mill n Inn LtiniwI rtf lift °I
V\ilo "we have nothing to fea. a* |Plane wlth a (0P ^ of 130 i Management
to the future of the Philippines" t »'llp'’ an h°ur « accommodates two! w h e‘r*
.. . . . 1 pnsesngers and can fly 600 miles
Move Believed Weakened , „
i As a result of Y ulo s unrevealed jy Tllp trlm lttUe cream nnd rpd
They Wnnted.” Jack Oakie in "Tlie 1 Jpan Harlow as a trail blazer in
Great Dictator.” and James Ste- J fl»shions.
phenson in “The Letter" Max Factor. Jr. makeup expert.
Best supporting aetress: Judith, predicted that the "8trawberry
Anderson In Rebecca " Jane Dnr- I blond" will become as popular as
well in “Grapes of Wrath," Ruthi'he "redhead" of Miss Bow's time
Hussey In "Tlie Philadelphia Story." I and the "platinum blonde" of Miss
Barbara O'Neill in "All This and Harlow's.
Heaven. Too." nnd Marjorie Ram- I -----
I declarations, s o e proponents I monoplane., h0l,e fleld la thp bllsv
I among assemblymen of a "realistic
I tea ii In "Primrose Path."
Best director: John Ford for
"Grapes of Wrath." Sam Wood for
‘•Kilty Fovje," William Wyler for
"The Lettqi," George Cukor for
"The Philadelphia Story," nnd Al-
lred Hitchcock for "Rebecca "
* * •
• HOW CAN I?
Q. How can 1 make a good rug
A Use W-cake of white soap
cut into small pieces, one table-
spoon of ammonia, and one quart
Hollywood went on the air Sat- j0f boiling water Boll this togethfr
for 10 of 1ft minutes.
Q How can I render children's
A, They can be mBde fireproof
until they are washed or drenched
unlay night with one of the biggest
shews ever staged for tlie war dis-
tressed—"America Calling" — which
was broadcast over two networks
and re-broadcast to Britain and
All proceeds of the show, an hour j b>’ raln bv waking them for five
nnd a half program on the stage of minutes In a solution of a pound
Orauman's Chinese theatre, will be 0( ammonia phosphate to n gallon
re-examination" of tlie Philippine
question. Initiated by former High
Commissioner Paul V McNutt, have
withdrawn from the re-examlnntlon
Assemblyman Prospero San kind of
Ilocso Sur, n former "re-exnmlna-
man and their
forces are try-
ing to get set-
union terminal from which It is
flown nil over San Francisco valley ; tied,
by various people who are not ! Right now,
pilots Its owner is James B Web- ,be>'’rp in the process of moving new clerks, it notifies civil service
under Edward L Stettinius, nnd
Production under John Biggers are
spawning new offices and branches
all over the lot. Departments scat-
tered in various buildings around
town are getting together for the
first time, some of them being
pushed out of temporary quarters
by army offices crowding in on
The reserve of stenographic help
in Washington has long since been
exhausted. There were 130J100
white collars on the government
payroll in Washington last year.
Some 25,000 have piled in since
then, and they’re coming in now
at the rate of 100 or more a day.
Girls outnumber the men 10 to
one. They’re mostly from towns
of the mid-west and south. They
have passed civil service examina-
tions and are in what’s known as
the Reservoir. When OPM or any
other government agency wants
ster, a veteran of 23 years of fly-
and the telegraph wires start
burning. Come to work at $1200
a year. Hopes high, green as grass,
with little or no experience, they
into half of a brand new $7,000,000
building up near the capitol. Orig-
inally, its five floors were intended
For more than two uneventful to house the social security outfit,
rr...............try:! si'sts.'aitrs: “"*•
In rat ions convinced him the liest sons- all non-filers — have been propriately handsome nnd lush
ruorse for the Philippines is to stick shown that If they can drive an chain of suites for his headquar-
to the Tydings - McDuffie Unde- L„tomobtlf thfy CRn f)y |d(( R(r. lers organization, who will have to
plallP make out as best they can, walk-
ing in ankle-deep carpets, sitting
I’iiiii (.oes Along jn hip-deep leather upholstery,
With the novice goes an exper-! and working on polished mahog- ^.‘al*ba'rraekT 'and"' hoarding
lenred pilot who tells him what to any and walnut. houses in front of the Union sts-
do and when to do It. Tlie pilot Construction engineers with ,jon Now Washington and siib-
also handles tlie throttle and radio ,Pa,'s in ,bf‘ir *5rfs and a what- lirbs make n c|ty of a million, but
communications with the control ian'wp"^,° P'pa ,ln ,bp'r voices ,,s every war is bigger and badder
However, the chief advocates of
the re-examination move, Asesm-
blymen Jose E Romero of Orien-
tal Negrcs and Nnreiso Ramos of
Pangaslnan, have refused to give
up their crusade. Ramos declared
that Ytilo's confidential disclosures
regarding the Philippine problem
did not turn counter to the aims
ONE-SIXTII RATH $40
IT'S 1917 all over again, when
Washington, then 300,000, had
to absorb thousands of these war
workers, and there were tem-
port kncx. Ky.. Feb li—(u.R) Stamps Trace Man's
—Described as the cradle of the Search for Gold
army’s streamlined version of mod- mHERE’S gold in stamps and
ern warfare, this one-time isolated doW seekers, too. In all cor-
„1H ners of the world, man’s unending
army past in the heart of old |eat.eh for earth’s hidden
Kentucky is a teeming city of, wealth is chronicled in stamps.
25.000 soldiers and officers today. ‘ New Zealend’s centennial issue,
— _________ — t „„„„ above, contrasts old-style pan-
The modern Fort Knox began p-ng wjth modern dredging. Gold
on July 10. 1940, when the war bunttrs helped settle New Zealand
department ordered creation of an |„ the rush following the discov-
armored force and placed Major try of gold in 1861.
General Adna R. Chaffee, a long- United States has a prospector
standing and ardent advocate of on the 50-cent Trans-Mississippi
mechanized warfare, in charge. issue. The 10-cent stamp of the
On Jan. 21. the first class of ^
. gration,’ recalls the suffering of
2,854 officers and men was grad- pi<>rieers who crossed the £nU_
uated from the armored force nent in the gold rush of ,49 The
school. The graduates were taught 1940 U. S. 3-cent commemorative,
the methods of modern mechan- honoring the 50th anniversary ol
ized warfare and trained in tank Wyoming’s statehood, pictures a
operation, mechanics and special- miner.
ized skills. Panning for gold is shown on
..... . Ecuador and Mozambique issues,
The first armored division has sluice boxes on French Guiana and
an authorized strength of 10.000 British Guiana stamps. South
enlisted men and 2.500 vehicles of Africa’s famous mines are includ-
all types, including tanks, trucks, td In the designs of two values,
i scout cars, mortar carriers, mo- Newfoundland termed Labrador
torcycles. wreckers, trailers, am- "Land of Gold’’ in a 1933 airmail'
| 1 - _ ...■
Fort Has Airport
Expenditures of more than $7.-
000.000 In the past six months in-
dicates the extent of the present
expansion program of the mechan- 1 What is tlie tallest monument
ized forces Godwin field, airport in tbp world f
at Fort Knox, was constructed at 2. What tree is named for one
a cost of nearly $1,000,000. of Jesus' disciples?
Training isn't what it used to .3. Where is the source of the
be either. Two months after or- Mississippi river?
ganization of the division, units 4 when was Mendelssohn's Wed-
were engaged in maneuvers, exe- ding March first played?
pUtlng simulated attacks, and de-; 5 what does ^ adJecllve ..fur.
fending vital areas from "enemy” j cate>* mPan?
The officers of the new fighting
force are on their toes every wak- * Tlie Washington monument,
tng moment, learning new methods, j Washingtcin. D. C.. standing 555
developing new tactics and tech-: fpet h*8h.
nique and training men to the new i 2. The Judas tree,
ways of streamlined warfare. i 3. Lake Itasca. in northern
The army admits that its ar-1 Minnesota,
inored division is similar in prln- J 4 At Potsdam, ln 1843. lor thp
ciple to the German panzer «Uvl-1 |orin||)W of -A Midsummer
sion but it hasn't blindly copied 1 NtKht s Dream ••
the German setup. j . „
Major-General Charles L. Scott., 5 Branching like a fork
I acting chief of the armored force j
during a recent Illness of Oeneral' T0 INSPECT FORT
Chaffee, revealed that the army j FORT SILL — (U.B— For the first
has been "busy with our own de- time in more than a decade, a
velopments In mechanization for United States armv chief-of-staff
a number of years and the sound- will visit Fort Sill. Post authorities
ness of these developments has said Oeneral George C. Marshall
merely been proved by the fact would visit Fort Sill during the
that a similar Qerman organiza- third week in February on an in-
tton has attained success on mod- spection tour. The exact date of
ern battlefields." his arrival will be announced later
Unit A> Spearhead j---------- — . .—----
"We may liken the armored unit section of the school and a new
to a spearhead directed at a soft, unit moves in.
vital spot In the enemy's armor Tank operation studies are held
When drawn forward into this in two shifts. 72 hours a week
vital spot, the sustained power One shift operates from 6 a. m. to
behind the spearhead is the might noon and tlie other from 1 p. m.
of normal troops of all arms." ex- to 7 p. m
plained Oeneral Scott. At the head of tlie armored
Present plans call for an ar- school is Colonel S. C. Henry, bt'il-
mored force of 85.000 trained men.illant organizer and teacher. Plans
The armored force school here Is call for the annual training Of
so arranged that when one group 21.244 enlisted men and 1.440 offl-
of soldiers finishes one phanse of cers by 1942. according to Colonel
instruction It moves to another I Henry.
enn-we-do plea in
town at tlie airport to receive ,hrn^?b lonK <’or,'i(*nrs nf than the one before, you know Just
sent to the Greek war relief fund.
Nearly 100 of the top stars of jhe
screen tind radio took part in the
program and virtually every other
ranking player was in the audience
of 2.(1041 at $10 a seat.
of cold water
Q How can I clean shellac
brushes after using?
A. Clean them thoroughly I11 de-
natured alcohol Tills will prevent
their curling nnd hardening
added that a le-exniiiliiatloii still
would be feasible, particularly in
DOWN MEMORY LANE
Feb. 11, 1918
The* evangelical committee met last night to consider
plans for a revival which will lie held here In April at the
old skating rink building.
John Oznum and Mias Icy Pay were married last even-
ing at Okmulgee in the Church of the Redeemer, with Rev
George C. Gihlis officiating. Mr. Otmun Is the non of Mrs.
Alice Ozmun of F,l Reno.
Feb. 11. 1931 •
The Lions and KiwRnis Imwling stars are preparing
with rigorous training for the inter-club match-at the
Canadian bowling alley at 7:30 p. m. Friday. Dr. Joseph
M. Oznum is captain of (he Linns team with B. U. Rector,
John T. Naylon, L. B. Gebhart. Jesse W. Hay don, Paul Lieb-
mnnn, Hayward Wright and Dr. A. L. Johnson playing on
the team. Tom Jensen is captain over Fred Wnllace, Laur-
ence Winans, II. C. Skinner, V. R, Mordy. Hans Paulsen.
Frank Korn, Glen Ricker. Robert M. Mnllnnee, Rev. Percy
W. Reck and Walter Weaver, Kiwanians,
J. Y. McLean, general chairman of the Rock Island
hoard of adjustment of the Brotherhood of Railway Clerks,
explained new rules at a special meeting of the clerks'
union In Trainmen's hall.
Kenneth McClain, son of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Mc-
Clain, 11R North Rarkrr avenue, la a member of the hoys’
glee club at Oklahoma A. and M. college, Stillwater.
of the re-examination 1 • Ramos Php no r“fder ba' n lights, partitions and furniture meals a day thrawn in now rents
“ ‘ The operalor They broke ground in August. for S40 „ monthi und jn mos,
■„ sl"lpl' turn* lhp »’bppl « I93"' i"'*1 in !‘P',P <’f stl'','cs and rooming houses that means a one-
view of prr sent court it! ns in the U wou^ ln driving an autotno* inability to get supplies, they got sixth interest In the bath room,
fnr mst Aileron control* then function the,r J°b Pe*’ cent done—only And jn spite of Washington’s big-
Roiiifm nai Hum™ i,„ii .1 a .1 , 10 "b"''k' the ship and produce to have the defense crowd and the ^ building boom, last summer,
wl^thTv wlm ^ L -nouuli "drag" on the depressed: ««niy ordnance people pile in on ,indinR a pllu.P ,0 Mve i, vtill the
while they would not mnkr an Ir ue ........ . , fnp of them. The engsieer.s were nmhleni
of (he re-examInatlon plan, they ' “ Rr r s p d lhe| smart in getting the 4000 tele- supplying the help won’t be
would defend it should it be pie- T, 1 phone installation completed early, I (|ujle as tough f01. lhis wa,. jt
sen led to the electorate as an 1- ue , s,pp|,n'! whw>l and the buzzer system is all right. wng f0|. thp |ast. cjvi| „Prv|0P has
ronvard to descend nnd pulled too, so executives can rencli for ,,ntinp„ted the demand nnd filled
back to take off. it also controls j telephones and push buttons to gel reservoir, for one thing, and
the forward wheel of n tricycle thing* done, even if some of the there are more unemployed to
... . * nillsc rtlBnA nnnnU Km?« in «li rtrt • a. • • I ■
Mr and Mis H N Fliert 1 .
daughter. Mrs r j j0„ps, and I b'f "8,, T or '*xlln*
grandson. Kenneth Jones. and|,h#“ to ,0
And ! 0l|*fr office people have to sit on ( draw from> jn 1917 harried ex-
, the floor to do it.
I aminers gave tests all day and all
Mrs f h Hwk 01 xv 1 lp more foolproof than I CALLING ALL night, graded the papers and told
atlves who attended tlie funeral 1 w 110 lhp *ro,md' lt j DUT that'* only the beginning the shortage has been anticipated,
services of Mrs a W. Berk at Hi impossible to crash it. In , u OPM is expanding so fast It but getting people here and put-
Reno Monday Tliev now arc visit- thf alr M wl,l neither spin nor doesn’t know from one day to the ting them to work is one thing,
ing with Mr and Mis \V ij ,ab And it will right Itself from | next how many employes it lias. Finding a place for them to live
Combs of Calumet Mi F4>?rt is ,nv "bnormal position I The last directory showed about is another. Nobody thought of
a cousin of Mrs. Combs, while Mrs On the grouhd and In landing it 1 names. But the main dl- that, but maybe prefabricated
E R Beck is Mrs Comb aunt "on’t bounce because of special' vlslons^he three P’s of Purchases knock-down houses will do the
----- (X . Ibaorhon im u cant ih»| _unrtr' ^ M N, ^n’ Priorities 1 trick.__
■--( ,ver because of the three-wheeled ,
• BARBS Handing gear are the medium powered, four or Asia or Honolulu, he takes an
___Despite IU ease of operation. r,ve place planes that will go at ocean liner."
TTITI fj? h. I. a .inn -i ,h» NVpb*,fr oone too enthualastlr IfMt 175 miles an hour, and such Meanwhile. Webster continue* to
H ah Z|th hu Vllb* * about the future of ’Tllvw tvpe" "hips now cost around *15 000 nnd prove to people that flying an air-
campaign—and let the ships' r.,l| ',la”pa "They still o*n’t go the up. Iplane Is easy, safe and pleasant,
where they may. | places an automobile can," he aald.j "It Is the airlines that will profit | ——————J
1 Late British
U. S. A.
11 Crystal cavity
13 More crippled.
14 Fifth month.
17 Organ of
24 To cut
Answer to Previeu* Pottle
1 32 One that tote*. 5S His poet was
33 Wherefore. in —— D. C.
34 Oleoresin. 64 He wa* an
j 35 To appear. honored, —
37 Weapon. envoy.
41 Grain foods.
44 Blood money. 3 To depend
48 Street ear. 4 Twenty-four
48 Plant hairs.
49 Colonist in
50 Part of flower. 7 Dwelling.
82 East Indian 8 To become
15 Pertaining to
17 One that ends,
21 To dine. *
28 He was once
38 Four plus
5 One who ogles 40 Flying
6 Wild duck. mammals,
the same. 44 Hair tool.
9 Eagle's nest. 45 To sway
12 He was a dizzily.
most- aid 47 Fobled flshi
to the British 49 Sheep’s cry.
government. 81 Note in seal*.
When they !tort building
bomb she Iters, they might put
(he first ones in (he outfirlrl nt
• • •
Dutch reported annoyed beraust
the Nazis shipped moH of their
eheese off to Germany, Well, lt‘»
■ strong retwon.
* • •
British hope Dial the German
"all-out ‘ offrnslee trill he all
out of lurk.
• • •
Daftnsa program may be due
for a crack-down. Well, better
that than a crack-up.
Cnn you imagine anyone Jumping moa, Many pr0ple 1 know who JAYWALKER’S ALIBI WINS
in nn ulrplntie to go to the market
own their own ships use them for
A It fine
for a bottle of milk?" lie asked ................... ............. against M, O Beltsle. 39. for
IW« Appeal Limited 'h0rl hop" ,round 8ottthrrn 0|,U' j falling to heed a Stop for Pedes-
Questioned about the potential ,ornl" 8"mellnies they even fly j trlans" sign was suspended when
market for private airplane owner* them ns fnr as 8nn Francisco But I Bcllslc told the judge "I just
thnt would be created when thou- whan they really want to go some-"J!*1"' *** jj***' **** wh.|rh rp*rt"
sands of nrmy-tralned pilots were where — snv « business trip to| np 01 ***'
released from the service. Webster Chicago--they take nn airliner
asked: "How many of thoee pilots, "J believe" Webster concluded,
trained to handle high speed mill-1 "that to evaluate tlie future of the
taiv ships, would be satisfied to small plane, you should compnre
fool around with little 'putt-putt*'1 them with bonts. Tlie yachtsman
like this that have a lop speed of
only about iso miles an hour?
"17in type ships they will wont
use* his small sail nr motor boat
for abort fishing or pleasure trips,
but when he goes to Europe or
I'ltl/.E HON Ml* WIN
LEX 1 NOTON, Mo.—(UJU— Cadet
Robert Hhowalter. who conducts e
column In the Wentworth Military
academy magazine called Behind
the B Ball.” presents s real pool
ball to cadets or faculty members
who moke prise “boners"
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 49, No. 297, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 11, 1941, newspaper, February 11, 1941; El Reno, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc923273/m1/4/: accessed April 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.