The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 53, No. 226, Ed. 1 Tuesday, November 21, 1944 Page: 1 of 6
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Single Copy, Five Cents
First Brother Congressmen k
The El Reno Daily Tribune
____<UI° MEANa PttMBB___E Reno, Oklahoma, Tuesday, November 21, 1944 un means associated press
Did ^ou Hear
Representative Max Schwabe, left, re-elected to congress from
Missouris second district on Nov. 7. and George Schwabe, Tulsa elect-
ed from Oklahoma's first district, will be the first brother pair to
serve in the national house of representatives since 1851 Both are
Republicans. They arc natives of Columbia. Mo. (Associated Press
Willi Outfit on lx*yte
WITH 96TH INFANTRY DIVI-
El Reno P.-T. A.
Council, Units Join
In Training Session
file Parent-Teacher association
SION ON LEYTE. Philippine Is- council, five local P.-T. A. units
iHtid. Nov. 21 'Speciali in The Trl- and one rural unit condueted a
bunei Mess Sergeant Laaaro Ba- P.-T. A training Institute at the
hrnu and his new are typical of the Ella Dale Junior highsehool Mon-
American cookr seeing action in the day.
Philippines today. RegtoraUon began at 8 a. m.
Sergeani Baheim. of Los An- anrl at 9:30 a. m. Mis. John Pitch,
geles, Calif has a staff of six cooks president of the council, opened
He and his men distinguished them- the meeting with the singing of
selves In the battle of Calmon hill. America and the Hag salute. De-
They're a modest bunch, but when votionals were presented by Mrs.
II gels down to brass taeks I hey'll Catharine Lemon
trl! you thpy’rr n key f^rt of U« Mrv j w !***,«*. w.,r rhair-
i corps, man of the council, introduced
■fhe corps was lauded recently for Mis. W S. Jerkins, state treasurer
Its gallantry and its efficiency In of the P.-T. A., who gate a short
a message from General Douglas talk and then presented Mrs.
Mac-Art bur to Lieutenant General Charles E Roe of Chicago, inein-
Robert C Richardson. Jr., command- her of the field staff of tile Na-
Ing army forces in the Pacific ocean tivnal Congress of Parents and
0 (ras. 1 Teachers. After Mrs. Roe’s talk
Vehicles Bog Down on P.-T. A. work, a luncheon was
Tills heroic mess outfit fought and served in th home economics
cooked In the battle of Catmon room at the sclioul with the
hill When the mud bogged down teachers as guests,
vehicles carrying supplies of food The meeting was reopened at
and water to the front line troops, 1:15 p. ni. witli Carol Crosby, ac-
Bahena and his men pitched in companlcd by Mrs. William S.
personally to lake over the job. Relsclie. singing •'Thanks Be to
They had to walk through swamps God "
knee deep and swim a river 30 feet Mis Fitch then presented Her-
wtrie as Jap snipers potted away at E Wrinkle, director of state
them. Their Job was to keep the service at the University of Okie-
West ot Rhine
Germans To Make
PARIS. Nov. 21—(UP) General
Dwight D. Els-mlover said today
that tiie only ..ensible course open
to the German army is to fight
to the bitter end west of the Rhine.
Elsenhower suggested inferent-
lally that he expected the final
battle of the European war to be
fought west of the Rhine, where
six allied armies were waging the
allied grand offensive and hammer-
ing the Nazis back along a 430-
But the battle will not be easy,
the supreme commander warned
at a press conference. To win the
victory and peace, he said. '•w<''ve
got, to fight like hell for it. Now
let's do It."
Home Front Needled
He called on his armies and the
home fronts behind them for ever
greater effort, and warned that
unless every element of the united
nations keep on the Job ever-
tensity. we are only postponing the
tensity, we are onl positioning the
day of victory."
'We arc keeping the pressure at
maximum strength all along the
lront," Eisenhower said, ‘ The Ger-
man has to be hit with everything
v-e've got—and finally the breaking
point will come.
Greater Pressure Necessary , day as other Soviet forceg lhc
"The pressure must go up. both wuth rolled the Nazl fl(u]k
at home and on the front, and
E Reno, Oklahoma, Tuesday, November 21, 1944
VP) MEANS ASSOCIATED PRESS
Volume 53, No. 226
FVUFORD EARL TRES8IDER
■O of El Reno has completed a
course of training at the school
for aviation electrician's mates
at the U, S. naval air station.
Jacksonville. Fla., and was pro-
moted to seaman first class. En-
tering the navy Feb. 5. 1944. he
received recruit training at Great
Lakes, 111., before being trans-
ferred to the naval air techni-
cal training center. He now Is a
qualified aviation electrician's
mate and probably will see ser-
vice witli a naval air unit. He is
the son of B E. Ti-essider. 621
South Miles avenue.
Private First Class Kenneth C.
Lawrence, who has been serving
in the army since May 1943, now
Ls in France. His brother, Avia-
tion Cadet D. M. Lawrence, now
Is stationed at Garner Field.
Uvalde. Tex. Another brother.
Sergeant Vernon C. Lawrence.
Is stationed at the Alamogordo.
N M.. army air base.
On East Front
In Western Latvia
LONDON. Nov. 21—<U.R)—Russian
troops, tanks and dive bombers
were reported swarming in for a
battle of annihilation against, some
4CO.OOO Germans pinned against the
Baltic coast in western Latvia tb-
lioma and former superintendent
of schools here, who praised the
work ol El Reno schools both in
the P-T. A. and in the “Schools
at War" program.
Superintendent Paul R. Taylor
nave a brief talk and presented
Dr. Alice Sowers, vice president
nf the National Congress of Parents
lid Teachers who stated that Ok-
, . ... lahoma has over 50.0(10 P.-T. A.
lng a human chain, moving the cans . . . , .
. . , . .. members ai present. She also ex-
food and water going.
The me* outfit worked and fought
day and night. They carried water
cans and shouldered heavy boxes of
rations. On one occasion their he)
mots and rifles were lost while
swimming lo escape enemy rifle
Human Chain Fnnneil
Tliot negotiated the river by lorni-
and boxes from one to another un-
til all boxes were safely ashore. This
work went on for six days until
routes lending lo the hill were open
"It was tougli going all right."
Baliena said. "But our boys had Taylor
to keep (he stuff moving, so the
least we could do was get the sup-
plies through to them."
The six rooks who figured in this
hernie action were Sergeant NIt-k
Bader. Pocatello. Idaho; Sergeant
Havmoiid Lorenzrn. F.l Reno. Okln.;
Corporal Gerald Sabata. Grand Rap-
plained that the association is
non-partisan, non-commercial and
Hie acute teacher shortage in
Oklahoma and the means of cor-
ic ting it was discussed by Mr.
( hildren Inviied
To Free Movies
continue to lnciea.se so that the
highest |X)int Is on the day Ger-
many surrenders "
He said he wanted more supplies
than he is getting, and "I think
the soldier wants more than he
is getting both not and In the
Elsenhower received 200 corres-
pondents at supreme headquarters.
He looked fresh and fit. and in
his frank and forceful manner
made what Rinounted to an appeal
against any feeling that the war
"I am optimistic myself." he said,
“but I hope I can prevent myself
from becoming complacent.”
Bazaar To Open
Features 4-Day Affair
Strike Again At
B-29 Task Force
Dumps Bombs On
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS
Superfortresses bombed the heart
of Japan’K aircraft industry today
in the wake of seaborne air raid
on Manila that wiped out 116
Nipponese plHiies and added three
more ships to the useless fleet
I of 100 bomb-wrecked craft that
litter the Philippines haibcr.
Japan has lost close to 1.000
planes this month in the Philip-
1 pines where rain-chilled American
troops slid forward over Leyte
Island’s muddy hills again after
being virtually halted for two days
by the third typhoon of their
Tokvo Discloses Targets
The war department announced
’a large task force of B-29 air-
craft” attacked industries on Kyu-
shu, southernmost of Nippon’s home
Tokyo radio said their targets
were Oinura, big aircraft center
twice previously hit, and Naga-
saki. west coast fort city.
Japanese propagandists claimed
between 14 and 25 Superforts were
shot down in an hour-long air
battle fought above low hanging
clouds. They said the giant bombers
came from southwest China bases.
The attack served as another
warning to Japan that her home-
land has been marked for destruc-
tion from the air. In addition to
Fortress Kit While on Mission
« " iii a r
***... :f - <, i
t : !<* ■*<]
Smoke and flame streams from a stricken B-17 Flying Fortress as
it plunges earthward while other planes of the eighth air force loose
their bombs on synthetic oil plants at Merseburg. Germany The
Fortress suffered a direct enemy hit which tore off the entire nose
section. Note the propeller flying off into space. 'NEA Telephoto)
northeast of Budapest, paitially
isolating two of the Hungarian
capital's main outposts.
Jittery Oennan broadcasts said ,wo >aids this month, the Super-
th' Ruslsan armies of the north. fortresses from China bases have
went over to the attack in western made at least six reconnaissance
’Die annual bazaar, staged each
year during Thanksgiving week by
the Sacred Heart Catholic church
and academy, will open Wednesday j f,om their main armies
evening at 7 p. in. in the Knights 1 Prussia, since Oct. 10. when Rus
of Columbus hall It will continue sian forces speared through to the
each evening through Saturday. Baltic between Liepaja and Memel,
closing at midnight Saturday when and Berlin said the new drive was
Latvia yesterday in the first of
the great winter offensives that
aie expected lo set the entire
1 500-mile eastern front ablrze in
the coming weeks.
Dive Bombers Strike
The new offensive, which was
not immediately confirmed In Mos-
cow’s early morning comunlque,
apparently was aimed at wiping
out 30 Oerinan divisions ne.nnied
Into a 6,000-square mile pocket
southeast of the Baltic port of
Liepaja—the last Russian-claimed
territory still in Nazi hands.
Striking behind a blistering
aerial attack that sent waves of
liaid-hittirig Stonnovlk dive bomb-
ers whirling down on the cornered
Nazi divisions, the Soviet com-
manders hurled their armor and
infantry against the German per-
imeter. Berlin said, and won h
number of "penetrations" after a
bloody all-day battle.
Germans Cut Off
The Germans had been cut off
flights over Japan, by Tokyo ac-
Other American bombers and
carrier-based planes brought vir-
tually all of Japan's shrinking hut
still far-flung empire under air
Land-based bombers struck at
targets ranging from the northern
Kuriles in thet north to New
Guinea in the south and from the
Philippines in the west to the
Marshals in the east.
Labor Conclave U. S. Bombers
Record Fighter Fleet
Vice President Says
‘Common Man’ Wins
CHICAGO. Nov. 21 —(/T5— Vice;
The annual birthday party of Bob-
by Slocum, to which all children
ids.' Mich; Corporal Claudius Boil’- ",ulpr the H«e of 12 arp ‘nvM*d- wi“
sail. Grand Chenier La ; Private br hrld Hl 10 a m Thursday. Nov.
annual awards to bazaar patrons
will be made.
As has been the custom for a
number of years, the bazaar tills
year again will feature a Thanks-
giving dinner which will be served
Thursday from 11:30 a. m. until 2
p. m. on the second floor at the
K. of C. hall. The meal is served
family style and the committee in
charge has promised plenty of
Thanksgiving food and all the trim-
Throughout the four nights of the
bazaar a variety of games and
contests will be offered to visitors
on the second floor of the hall. Each
evening music will be provided also
| for dancing on the third floor.
Thursday's dinner is the only day-
time session planned.
Committees hi charge of various
departments have been working for
the past two months in preparations
for the annual event which is open
to the public.
First Class H T Brown. Sedalia.
Mo.: Pilvate First Class Melvin
23. at the Rocket theater.
In addition to the screen siiow-
Dwarfs" there will be contests in
which the guests will participate and
prizes given to the winners.
Bobby, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. R.
Slocum. is celebrating his sixth
birthday. His father Is manager of
the El Reno theaters.
Wilkinson. S. Louis. Mo and Pii- ii*e of. 1'8«0W whUe and the Seve»
vate First Class John B. Owens.
Fine Is Ordered
S. D Ellison. Enid, charged with
reckless driving, was assessed a fine
of $10 and court costs Monday aft-
er he pleaded guilty at his arraign-
ment before I W Alexander in Jus-
tice of peace court.
Information filed by William L.
Funk. Canadian county attorney,
rhanced Ellison with operating an
Rtitomobilr cn U S. highway 66
two miles southeast of El Reno Nov.
18 at, a spePd greater than was reas-
onable and proper.
Ellison, driving a 1938 model se-
Uavement To Connect
With Red River Dam
DURANT. Nov. 21—(/T* -Pouring
>f concrete on the seven and onc-
lalf mile road from the north end
of the Red river dam to Colbert
The pavement will connect the
dam with U. S. highway 69 at Col-
Jo Dnnice Schroeder, 5-year-old
dan. overturned near Witt's corner |daughter of Seaman Second Class
at about 9 p. m. Saturday after los- Harry Schroeder of San Diego,
ing control of the vehicle. Ellison, i Calif., and Mrs. Schroeder. of 709
who was alone in the car. escaped South Macomb avenue, who under-
injury. and damage to the car was went a major operation Saturday at
slight, H. G. Starkey, deputy sher- the naval hospital at Norman, is re-
iff, reported. ( ported improving.
intended to clear the Soviet flank
lor a drive into the Prussian prov-
At the same lime, the Nazis
reported that tens of thousands
of veteran Russian winter fighters
were wheeling into position on the
eastern and southern borders of
East Prussia and along the Vis-
tula river south of Warsaw.
Polish underground sources said
the Germans were evacuating their
sick and wounded from Warsaw
and miring and sacking the city,
fearing that another massive Red
army assault on the capital was
Frost ( overs
Most of State
A killing frost, abnost like a light
snow in some areas, covered much
of Oklahoma today, accompanied by
sub-freezing temperatures in north
and northwest portions, the United
Temperatures dropped to 26 de-
crees at Guwnon in the panhandle
Annual Christmas benefit play, alld 2S at Waynolut in the north-
Christmas Benefit Play
Is Scheduled at Heaston
Progress in Europe
Depends on Supplies
WASHINGTON. Nov. 21—(/Pi-
Terming 28 percent of the muni-
tions program 'critical,'' J. A. Krug
today said General Dwight D.
Eisenhower has notified Washing-
ton that his progress against Ger-
many will be paced by delivery of
"The big push now on against
the west wall is entirely dependent
upon the flow of material to those
six armies." Krug, chairman of the
war production board, told the
National Press club.
"Not long ago, General Elsen-
hower laid it flat on the table,"
Krug said. "He cabled us, saying:
‘You tell us what you can deliver
and we’ll tell you when the war
"We have tried to tell him. He
has used the information to plan
liLs attack. It ls up to us to make
This is the "most critical phase"
of tiie war. Krug observed .with the
European drive, coinciding with
progress In the Paclfl-, running
several months ahead of schedule.
LONDON Nov. 21—i/l»i—A rec-
Prcsident Henry A Wallace, amid | ord fleet of more than l.loo Amcr-
shouts of "48" and wild cheers from lean fighter craft destroyed at least
600 C. I O. convention delegates. 52 German pi nes today while the
today called upon the "common l.25(1 heavy bombers they were es-
man" to get behind the president's corting plunged 4.000 tons of cx-
goal for 60,000.000 peacetime jobs, plosives onto three zealously guard-
The vice president, vainly cham-lcd synthetic oil plants,
ploned for renomination by C I O An eighth air force spokesman
forces at the Democratic national: said the score of the swirling
convention four months previously, battles over Hamburg. Harbiup,
touched off the biggest demonstra- and Merseburg might approach the
tlon of the union's conclave when 208 destroyed on Nov 2.
he appeared j Then, as today, the Germans
"It was not a C. I. O. nor an A. ] came up to defend the huge Lcuna
F. L. nor a Brotherhood nor «• synthetic refinery ■ at Merseburg
Roosevelt victory Nov. 7.” Wallace loo miles southwest ol Berlin
said “It was primarily the victory The mlghtv lleet was well gumd-
of the common man and the com- ed today and It struck in fine
moil woman in united democratic weather even as General Dwight
action ” D. Eisenhower promised Germany
As for his own political rnture. „ winter of remorseless bombard-
thrown into focus by the spontan- ment from the air
ecus demonstration of the delegates, The 1,100 fighter craft made tip
Wallace said: the most powerful escort ever dls-
"I am a Democrat. I believe in patched with the bombers and most
the two-party system as the best new from British bases, the an-
system for America. I want the nouncement said.
Democratic party to work always for Heavy Lancaster bombers of the
the general welfare I lielleve the r.a.F. during the afternoon smash-
road ahead calls for every effort | ed a synthetic oil plant at Horn-
passible In keeping and enlarging berg In the Ruhr, 20 miles south-
the human element—the voter In- west of Kassel,
fluent*— within the Democratic par- ; clouds were mattered over the
targets and at Hamburg and near-
Tulsa Slated For
Orange Bowl Bid
MIAMI. Fla., Nov. 21 -
Georgia Tech will play
"I/)ok Out. Lizzie," will be present-
ed In the Heaston community hall,
southwest of El Reno, at 8 p. m.
Friday, Nov. 24, it was announced
today by Harold Reuter, director.
Characters will Include Miss Isa-
bel Titterington. Miss Vivian Court-
ney, Miss Joyce Barger. Miss Doris
Condry, Stanley Titterington. Dick
Courtney, Howard Knott and Gene
Meridian P.-T. A. Plans
Plans for a community Thanks-
giving supper to be held at 7:30
p. m. Nov. SO at the Meridian
school were made when the Meri-
dian Parent-Teacher association met
Friday afternoon at the school.
Ten members and one guest. Mrs.
J. Titterington of Yakima, Wash.,
Mrs Floyd Estes gave the lesson
on "The Gift of Life.”
west. Elk City with 30. Ponca City
with 31 and El Reno with 32 also
had freezing weather early today.
Weathermen said skies would
continue clear with temperatures
tonight ranging from 25 degrees in
the northwest to 35 in the south-
Suggestion Made By
OKLAHOMA CITY, Nov 21-OPl
—A congressional sub-committee in-
vestigating tribal affairs heard a
suggestion today that tiie govern-
ment should establish regular col-
lege courses for Indians In non-res-
ervatlon schools like Haskell in Kan-
sas and Chilocco in Oklahoma.
List of WACs Serving
Overseas Being Compiled
OKLAHOMA CITY', Nov. 21—
(Special)—Women's army corps re-
cruiting headquarters in tiie Fed-
eral building at. Oklahoma City is
compiling a list of all Oklahoma
women who are serving overseas
with the WAC.
Relatives of women overseas are
asked to send the following inform-
ation to the headquarters at Oklaho-
I WAC's name, age. parents' names.
! address, overseas station, duty over-
seas and enlistment date.
End Is Near For
CLEVELAND. Ohio, Nov. 21-(^>)
—Mayor Frank J. Lausche told a
press conference today he had cause
to believe the widespread strike of
the Ohio Federation of Telephone
Workers against the Ohio Bell Tele-
The proposal came from Luther phone company would terminate
Brace, a member of the Kiowa tribe, I "before the end of the day."
who told the committeemen that
"the Indian used to scalp the white
man, but now the white man skins
Five federation officers were ready
to go to Washington by airplane
for today's national war labor board
show-cause hearing in the dispute
] by Harburg the flak was 'very
' intense.' 'Ground fire was reported
| moderate at Merseberg
j More than 100 R AF. Mosquito
I bombers, mativ of them carrying
| two-ton blockbusters, raided Han-
't1 "1F nover twice last night while four-
Orangc Bow] football game New Pn(dned Lancasters atta-ked Cob-
Y'eagfc day. probably against Tulsa I |enz and other targets in western
Signing of Georgia Tech was an-, Germany
nounced today by Van C. Kussrow.1 pjve planes wp,.e ,ost ,n thf.
president, of the Orange Bowl com-'night operations
mittee. " ____'_
Although official announcement
listed five possible opponents, it was
learned unofficially Hint. Tulsa is
Other possible opponents named |
In the announcement, are Duke.
Oklahoma A and M college, Tex-l today that any Income’tax re-
as university and Texas A. and M. j auction decided on by the nex'
legislature should be applied alikf
Equal Relief On
OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 21—Iff
Governor Robert S. Kerr said
Two El Reno Men
Vian Reaches Quota On
War Bonds Firs! Day
to the big and little taxpayer.
1 Kerr told a press conference hf
i was opposed to repeal of the state
I Income tax law but added that "If
_ , 1 the legislature gives tax relief tr
Two El Reno men. uam O. Smith. ith,.se In the medium and low
411 South Barker avenue, and R. j paying brackets, it should givt
G Jerman. 101 North Moore Bve-|IPiipf to those In the hlgh-pjytn;
nue. were members of the Thanks- I brackets.'
giving reunion class at the Okla- | U_
lioma Masonic consistory in Guth-
rie Sunday and Monday. Lteute- j
nant Root L Martin, Norman, was |
■elected class president.
There were 247 members in tiie rut.SA. Nov. 21 (UP'-Th» east-
<ass w 1 oil was named in honor of ern Oklahoma town of Vian (popu-
ran McCain. Tulsa, who took the Lition 6091 went over the top or
degrees in 1941 and as a member of flrst dav n[ lts Myth wnr loBr
he armed forces was killed in action drlv(, and was th(, first ln ,he
11 ' : eastern district to meet its quota.
le' officers chosen by (lie class jm r Graham, district war finance
n< uded Henry A. Sturdevainp, committee director, announced tn-
Enid, first vice president; Clifton day
J. Wocdhouse. Norman, second vice The vian war bond chairman
president; Clifton H Ray. Norman. Clare Armstrong, reported sales
secretary - treasurer; Benjamin H. Molldav .„ *,,.000 to exceed the
atelier. Oklahoma City, orator; town-s *18 000 quota. Of the total,
and Rev. Henbert E. Gatti. Outh- jigpoo was in series bonds,
rle, historian. __
(’urfew for Minors
Set at Lexington
LEXINGTON. Okla.. Nov. 21— (U.R)
—A 11 p. m. curfew for minors has
been set in Lexington and Fay Bet-
tes, new peace officer, says he will
enforce it stringently.
Boys and girls accompanied by a
parent or guardian will be permitted
on the streets after that hour.
Bond Ls Forfeited
On Speeding Charge
Thomas Albert Treadwell, 50, of
Mobeetle, Tex., who was booked at
the police station at 4.25 p. m.
Sunday on a charge of speeding,
forfeited a bond of $5 in municipal
court today, according to records
ol Lee Harvey, chief of police.
Germans Fall Back
Rear Guard Action
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS
French armor swinging north up
the Rhine had readied the outskirts
of Mulhouse today—perhaps already
had entered the industrial city of
97.000—in swift exploitation of the
Belfort break-through which un-
dercut the whole collapsing German
stand in the Vosges.
Farther north, the Germans were
falling back toward Strasbourg and
Saarbrucken, behind weakening
rear guard resistance officially de-
scribed as disorganized.
General Dwight D. Eisenhower
declared his plan was to Increase
pressure steadily all along the west-
ern front until the Germans were
French Pressing Gains
Frencli first army troops, capi-
talizing on the greatest break-
through since Normandy, smash-
ed through the Belfort gap and
reached the Rhine at three places,
unhinging the southern end of the
enemy line and moving into position
to rut. behind Nazis holding the Vos-
British troops on the left flank
of the allied Invasion of Germany
drove three and one-half miles
northeast of captured Gellenkirchen
and almost to the outskirts of
South of the British drive, the
Germans threw 20 to 30 tanks
against U. 8. ninth army units at
Schleiden, seven miles southeast
of Gellenkirchen. The blow was re-
pulsed and the Americans advanced
one and one-half miles.
Nine miles to the south, the
United States first army was six
miles from Duren and 26 miles from
the suburbs of Cologne.
At Metz, five fortress groups con-
tinued firing as the German com-
mander of the two enemy-held pock-
ets in the northern part of the city
ignored a third ultimatum to sur-
"Decisive Blow" Anticipated
The German DNB agency, in a
dispatch fraught with warning of
Impending doom, said the great bat-
tle array of six allied armies con-
firmed that General Eisenhower was
attempting to deal the reich a "last
No doubt it will be difficult for
the German defense to withstand
this onslaught," Martin Hallensle-
ben, DNB's military expert, con-
ceded. "The Germans, however,
possess the best preliminary con-
ditions to wear down the enemy’s
battles of atrition."
OKLAHOMA CITY, Nov. 21—(U.R)
—President Joe C. Scott of the
state board of agriculture today
Lssued an urgent warning to Ok-
lahoma livestock raisers to keep
animals off grain sorghum and
Johnson grass pastures during frost
Hundreds of animals die each
year from prussic acid as a result
af feeding on those types of pas-
ture after killing frosts, Scott said.
"There is no effective first aid
•eniedy,” he said. “If symptoms of
prussic acid poisoning occur ln
'ivestock a veterinarian should be
The best remedy, he said, is to
keep the animals off the pastures
until they have been "thoroughly
ured' after the frosts.
Passenger Trains Hi!
On Bridge Near Memphis
MEMPHIS. Tenn., Nov. 21—l/Pi—
rwo outbound passenger trains
collided today on the Harahan
’ridge which spans the Mississippi
•tver hot none of the passengers
vas injured seriously and damage
‘o the trains was slight.
The Missouri Pacific said Its
train bound for Hot Springs. Ark.,
trashed into the rear of the Rock
Island's local tnroute to Helena.
Ark. A photographer said the rear
Rock Islcnd car was danriged only
'lightly and none of the passen-
gers was injured.
Fair tonight and Wednesday with
little cl ange in temperature; low-
est temperatures tonight 25 ln
nortnwest portion to 35 in the
El Reno Weather
For 24-hour period ending at
8:30 a. m. today; High. 57; low. 32;
at 8:30 a. m.. 33.
State of weather: Mostly cloudy.
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 53, No. 226, Ed. 1 Tuesday, November 21, 1944, newspaper, November 21, 1944; El Reno, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc923753/m1/1/: accessed November 29, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.