The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 59, No. 183, Ed. 1 Sunday, October 1, 1950 Page: 4 of 12
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El Reno (Okla.) Daily Tribune
NORMAN. Sept. 30—iSpecial)—
Thousands of Oklahoma parents
will return to school by air Oct.
2 when the 12th year of broadcast-
ing of University of Oklahoma
family life forum starts.
Listeners will hear the 30-broad-
cast series over 25 Oklahoma ra-
dio stations, it was announced by
Dr. Alice Sowers, head of the OU
family life institute. The begin-
ing broadcast w ill be the 319th in
the history of the forum.
Mothers’ clubs, parent-teacher
organizations, social science and
homemaking classes in high schools
plus individual listeners make up
the forum’s radio audience. They
hear discussions on teen-age prob-
lems, teaching children to share,
selecting baby sitters and many
A radio guide which supplements
the material presented on each
program is provided to listeners on
Two decrees of divorce were
granted Friday in Canadian county
district court by Judge baker H.
Goklie Epps was granted a de-
cree of divorce from Fexlix Epps,
Jr. She also received custody of
their three minor children: La
Wanda Joan, 14: Orval Wayne, 7,
and Carolyn June, 4
The couple was married Oct. 14,
1934 in El Reno. She had charged
neglect of duty as grounds for the
Dolly Lorene Daniels wrs grant-
ed a decree of divorce from Everett
Adron Daniels, and restoration of
her maiden name. Dolly Lorene
They were married Aug. 10, 1949
In Wichita Fulls, Tex. She had
charged gross neglect in her peti-
Dies in Enid
Rites Set For
John J. Rawlins, 91, Enid, former
long-time resident of El Reno, died
Saturday In Enid.
Services will be at 10:30 a. m.
Monday at Wilson funeral home.
Rev. H. Augustus Guiley of the St.
Matthew Episcopal church, Enid,
Burial will be in El Reno ceme-
Mr. Rawlins was a retired rail-
way engineer. He was born Oct. 11,
18.09 in Roodhouse, 111. He came to
Oklahoma in 1900 from Roodhouse.
Two years ago Mr. Rawlins moved
from El Reno to Enid and made
his home with a daughter, Mrs.
He was a member of the Brother-
hood of Locomotive Engineers In
Survivors Include another daugh-
ter, Mrs. David Wright, 207 North
Hoff; a son, Captain William Raw-
lins, Chattanooga, Tenn. and four
SEOUL, Sept. 30—(UP)—Army and
marine commanders who liberated
Seoul contended today it could have
been taken without the heavy loss
in lives and property paid for its
Destruction by both Communists
and united nations forces was
blamed by the officers upon de-
mands that Seoul be taken “as
soon as possible.”
Despite official communiques that
Seoul was spared, there is evidence
everywhere of the pummeling it
i took Rom American planes and ar-
J lillery. The coolness of our welcome
is understandable when the mil-
i lions of dollars worth of damage
One army commander said the
united nations attack accomplished
absolutely nothing of military value.
Murine commanders, whose troops
suffered the heaviest casualties,
I contended the city could have been
i surrounded and cut off with a mini-
mum of casualties, with accomplish-
ment of the same objectives—the
] cutting of North Korean supply
and communications routes in and
out of the city.
The Tribune Is authorized to
announce the candidacies of the
following Individuals, subject to the
general election November 7:
Sunday, October 1, 1950
For Utb Dist. Representative:
For Lieutenant Governor:
JAMES E. BERRY
For State Senator:
JIM A. RINEHART
For State Representative:
JEAN L. PAZOURECK
T’ — - — ----
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plus good lines, gay ruffles, trans-
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The easy-to-use pattern gives
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Send 25c in coins for this pattern
to MARIAN MARTIN, core of The
El Reno Daily Tribune, No. 360.
Pattern Dept, 232 West 18th St.
New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly
name, address with size and style
Connie Gail Williams, infant
daughter of Sergeant and Mrs. Mar-
vin Williams, Luwton. died at noon
Saturday in an Oklahoma City hos-
The parents lived In the Calumet
and El Reno areas before Williams
was stationed at Fort Sill, near
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30 —(u.R)_
Services are pending at Wilson
funeral home here.
The ehild was born Jan. 21, 1949,
and had been ill for a long time.
Survivors include the maternal
grandparents, Mr and Mrs. John
Roberts. Calumet route 1, and Mr.
and Mrs. W. T. Williams, 223
Dancing Now Fart
Of OIF Curriculum
DETROIT. Sepl 30 —UP)- Giant
fiord local 600 of the CIO United
Auto Workers will bring five of its I
officers to trial on charges of being
Communists or party liners within
the next two weeks.
The proceedings, tentatively set for
Oct. 9. will be the first of their*
kind in the turbulent history of the j
million-member auto union.
The move by local fioo. a simmer-
ing melting pot for nil degrees of
political thinking, nationalities and
races, may set a pattern for action
throughout President Walter P.
The five officers of the local, I
Which has 64.000 dues-paying mem-
bers. are charged with violating
section eight, article 10 of the UAW
Would Hurt Here
Old Army Feud
Shows Up Again
AMARILLO Tex . Sept. 30- (U.R)—
The pilot of a Mustang fighter
plane crash-landed his craft in rug-
ged country near the Oklahoma
border and walked four miles to
A dog In the yard growled a
The pilot pointed to his insignia.
The dog growled again.
The pilot once more pointed to
his air force marker.
The dog bit him.
Seems that the dog had served
In the infantry during the last
OKLAHOMA CITY. Sept. 30—(U.R)
If congress approved the drafting
j of veterans between the ages of 21
[ and 25, Oklahoma would nearly
triple her number of draft eligibles,
state selective service headquarters
Headquarter figures show that on
Aug. 31. Oklahom had 46.564 veter-
ans between 21 and 25 years of age.
Added to the 20,957 men now in
1-A, this would nearly triple the
state’s draft potential.
Oklahoma has another 19.045 men
who are deferred because of de-
pendents and 7,884 who are in class
4 F. Nation draft director Lewis B
Hershey has voiced plans to call
for the drafting of veterans in the
1 NORMAN, Sept. 30 —(Special) -
A major in dunce is being offered
for the first time to women in
physical education at the University
j In addition, students must take
courses in drama, art, costume de-
sif?n, philosophy and science as well
j as instruction in all types of dance.
Miss Helen Gregory, associate pro-
fessor of physical education, Is dl-
! recting the new curriculum.
The state department has barred
Nazis and Fascists from entering
the United States, it was disclosed
The department ordered U. S.
Consuls abroad to deny visas to any
Nazi oi- Fascist trying to come here.
It was the first action that the
state department has taken to carry
out (he newly-passed Communist
The action against Nazis and
Fascists was one of the less con-
troversial moves the state depart-
ment could make. Even so, the de-
partment did not try to define too
closely Just what a Fascist is—par-
) lcularly whether some South Amer-
j icans might be considered Fascist
> under the act.
j The act bars visits by foreigners
11,1 private life who support totnli-
i Inrian governments.
For District Judge:
BAKER H. MELONE
For County Attorney:
RALPH A. MYERS. JR.
For County Sheriff:
For County Superintendent:
NEAL V. GOLDEN
For Court Clerk:
For County Assessor:
For County Clerk:
CECIL E. BROSS
For Commissioner, Dlst. No. 1:
For Commissioner, Dlst. No. 2:
GEORGE E. HURST
For Commissioner, Dlst. No. 3:
W. R. “BILL” MABERRY
For State Representative:
WILLIAM L. FUNK
For County Sheriff:
For Commissioner, Dlst. No. 2:
R. A. PATZACK
Among the speakers at the
Women’s Christian Temi>erance
union state convention In Enid,
Oct. 3 to 6, will be Mrs. D. Leigh
Colvin, Evanston, 111., national
president of the WCTU.
Other speakers will be Mrs.
Elizabeth House. Sapulpa, state
president and Rev. O. Edgar Wright
of Winfield, Kan. Also present will
be Dr. Homer Rhodeheaver,
nationally known singer, who was
song leader for Billy Sunday for
20 years. “A very interesting pro-
gram has been arranged and every-
one is invited to attend all of the
meetings or part of them.” Mrs.
Bess Breeze said Saturday.
Mrs. C. T. Bradney, county pres-
ident of the WCTU and Mrs. Homer
Reidling, president of Iota Sigma,
will go to Enid Tuesday to attend
the convention. Others from El
Reno are planning to attend
throughout the week.
Dies in Toledo
Mrs. Louis Morris, about 83, of
Toledo, Ohio, formerly of El Reno,
died Wednesday at the home of
her daughter Mrs. Velma Flack,
Services will be at 2 p. m. Mon-
day In Toledo. Mrs. Morris was a
member of the Assembly of God
[police were dumping 62 gallons <
! bootleg whisky and 10 gallons c
homebrew which they had confif
Mr. and Mrs. Morris moved from
El Reno in June. Mr. Morris was
a retired carpenter here.
BOYS SEE RED
HUNTSVILLE. Ala -<U.P>—There
are a lot of red-faced boys in the
I Huntsville area. The. reason—a 13-
i year-old girl, Jerry Waite, won the
1 annual lishing contest.
START BLOOD BANK
TOKYO. Sept. 20—(U.R)—Japan’s
Red Cross is launching a campaign
to start a blood bank for wounded
allied soldiers in Korea.
Army 28. Colgate 0.
Cornell 21, Lafayette 0.
Michigan State 14, Michigan 7.
Maryland 35. Navy 21.
Penn State 34, Georgetown 14.
Illinois 28, Ohio U. 2.
South Carolina 7, Georgia Tech 0
Penn 21, Virginia 7.
Yale 36, Blown 12.
SMU 32, Ohio State 27.
Mississippi State 7. Tennessee 0. j
Holy Cross 21, Dartmouth 21,
Vanderbilt 41, Auburn 0.
W. and M. 20, Cincinnati 14
Texas 34, Purdue 26.
Clemson 34, Missouri 0.
Baylor 34, Houston 7.
Arkansas 50, North Texas State 6. |
Wisconsin 28, Marquette 6
Duke 28, Pitt 14.
Notre Dame 14, North Carolina 7.
Northwestern 23, Iowa State 13.
Indiana 20. Nebraska 20.
Alabama 26. Tulane 14.
Two States Ineligible
For Potato Supplies
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30—(/Pi-
Growers in Wyoming and western
Nebraska will be ineligible for
government price supports on this
year’s potato crop, the agriculture
The department said the growers
rejected a proposed federal market-
ing agreement program.
sniffed and tnen took a deep
breath. They couldn’t believe their i
nostrils unti1 they learned that city I
K. C. HALL
Wednesday, Oct. 4
8 P. M.
First Lesson Free
Contact Harry Von Tungeln,
Earl Estes or Dr. Eugene
Everett’s Auction—418 W. Wade
Monday, Oct. 2 at 7:30 P. M.
Living room furniture, dining room furniture, bedroom fur-
niture, oil heaters, good ones; end tables, lamp tables, studio
couches, bicycle, typewriter, shotgun, steel cots, wardrobes,
base rockers, electric refrigerator, lawn mowers, gas ranges
sewing machine, plenty of small items.
Pick-Up Service—Call 787
C. I.. EVERETT, Auctioneer
S. Hs LOVE Clerk
TO MAKE IT PLAIN
ANNISTON, Ala.— (U.R) — Acci-
dents have been reduced by 50 per-
cent since a cage containing a pair
of monkeys and a baboon was set
up in front of the plant. A sign on
the cage reads: "Don’t monkey
with safety and make a baboon of
SEE IT TODAY WITH SOME-
ONE YOU LOVE VERY MUCH!
STYLE BEGINS AT FASHION PARK
"TOUR N. A. P. A. JOBBER IS A GOOD
MAN TO KNOW
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WE HAVE SMALL BOTTLES OF OXYGEN AND
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for not since "The Best Years of Our Lives” has there been
a picture of this realism, on the more sentimental side.
WE ARE PROUD OF
tried for size?
ATHENS. Ala (U.P1 Police here
reported the first week's collection
from the city’s new parking me-
ters amounted to $14840 and four
Not a single member of your family
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Its appeal Is universal and its
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ut 18. Is faced with the fact of her
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heroines, their friends, and their
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 59, No. 183, Ed. 1 Sunday, October 1, 1950, newspaper, October 1, 1950; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc923817/m1/4/: accessed November 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.