The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 52, No. 272, Ed. 1 Friday, January 14, 1944 Page: 3 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
r when the
ip was shot
le an eye-
in a San
14 — <U.»—
the story o
buy cigar- |
'ed his was
le name of
. ending it
►te may be
• doughboy '
i Mrs. Wil-
ind made a
Royal Service program of the I MONDAY
Women’s Missionary union of the Business Women’s group of the
First Baptist church was opened °el1eraI Council of Women’s Work
u-ith a „„„„ ..-n, ,, i ... °f the First Christian church,
with a song. Tlie Morning Light Meetlng ln lhe church parlor
In Regular Sessions
Is Breaking.” when the group met 1
in tlie church Thursday afternoon.
After the watchword for the
new year had been repeated in,
unison. Mrs. F. M
the devotional* while Mrs. C. C. ;
Helm led tlie prayer
Mrs. Cochran, program leader,
was in charge of the program on
’Characteristics of Christian Cit-
izenship.” Those participating in
the discussion were Mrs. E. A.
Jackson. Mrs. J. W. Paxson. Mrs.
B. E. Carder, Mrs. W. S. Brown
$id Mrs. Harry Garrett.
Refreshments were served by the
|Ann Judson circle to Mrs. Jack-
son, Mrs. Helm, Mrs. Paxson, Mrs.
Mack Clark, Mrs. I. N. Freeman,
Mis. Brown, Mrs R. L. Stevenson,
Mrs. Leslie Cahill, Mrs. Garrett,
Mrs. J. H. Crain, Mrs. Minnie
McCarty, Mrs. Dale Jimerson, Mrs.
Howard Pumphrey. Mrs. Carder.
Mrs. J. H. Bannister, Mrs. Frank
Smith, Mrs. Cochran. Mrs. R O.
Philathea society of the First
Methodist church. Hostess, Mrs. E.
R Barnhart. 501 South Ellison
-nr____... avenue, assisted by Mrs. Rolla
Cochran led t I*es
American Legion auxiliary. Bus-
iness session in Legion hall.
Childeraft Study club. Hostess,
Mrs. Roderick Rice. 1009 West Lon-
Chapter M of P. E. O. Hostess,
Mrs. Henry C. Hicks, 602 South
Hoff avenue. Mrs! P. H. Morris
and Mrs. C. C. Schmehel will have
charge of the Founders' day pro-
Chapter AE of P. E. O. Hostess.
Mrs Thompson Oilbert. 205 South
B. E. C. club. Hostess. Mrs. D.
S. Armold. 421 East Wade street.
Royal Neighbors of America con-
- -------p-.wv.o VI ruiltl iLO IVJ
Cartel and one new member, Mrs ducted an all-day meeting with
W. A. Stark.
• 0 • •
DIXIE BETH ELENBUKG
FETED ON BIRTHDAY
pot-luck dinner at 12:30 p. m. in
tlie Odd Fellows hall Thursday.
During the afternoon, installation
of officers was held after Mrs. R. E.
Mrs. E. T. Elenburg. 401 South Frid. oracle, had conducted a rou-
Evans avenue, honored her daugh- tine business session
ter. Dixie Beth, with a party cele- Mrs Charles Kamp acted as in-
brating her sixth birthday Tues- J stalling officer assisted by Mrs. Em-
day at their home from 3 until 5 ina Floyd, ceremonial marshal, and
Division meetings of tlie Ladies,
Altar society of Sacred Heart
Catholic church were conducted
Thursday in the homes of various
Mrs. R. N. Dulmage, 719 South
Williams avenue, was hostess to
the second division when Mrs. John
W. Fox, chairman, conducted the
brief business session.
Division prize was presented to
Mrs. H. O. Emrick.
This group adjourned to convene
Feb. 10 in the home of Mrs. John
J. Sullivan. 1002 South Hoff ave-
nue, who will be assisted by Mrs.
John Maney In entertaining.
Members attending Thursday’s
session Included Mrs. H. J. Cos-
grove, Mrs. Emrick, Mrs. Fox, Mrs.
George Hinds, Mrs. Maney, Miss
Elizabeth McCormick, Mrs. O. von
Merveldt, Mrs. J. W. Ozmun, Mrs.
Sullivan, Mrs. S. N. VUm. Mrs.
MUton Sibley and the hostess,
Eighteen members and one guest,
Mrs. M. K. Upshaw, were pre-
sent for the meeting of the fourth
division In the home of Mrs. L. E.
Lord, 1001 West Wade street.
After the business was complet-
ed, bunco was enjoyed with Mrs.
J. H. Brungard as high score
winner, Mrs. Ray Flaherty tally-
ing low. Mrs. Thomas L. Willianr
winning the division prize and
( Mrs. Tony Gerber receiving the
A patriotic motif was used in
At the close of the afternoon
Mrs. C. N. Redell assisted Mrs.
IT BUCYRUS, Ohio, Jan. 14— <U.P)—
IN SOUTHRpACIFfaD^nA14T^ T|'(' 8t0ry ab°Ut U,e avialor
—Surgical teams composed of top- Wh? survWed storms, enemy bullets
notch medical men and organized “,n<1 rattletraP Planes and then
his leg while
bath is only too true,
I according to Rudy Nozica.
Nozica was a marine on Guadal-
Norma Hope Singerman, above,
known to strip-tease fans as
Mona Leese, may take her son,
John Kenneth, 3, for a walk
whenever she visits New York,
if she wants to So said Judge
Joseph Sabath in Chicago,
against protest of Norma-
Mona’s husband, Arthur R.
Singerman. New York theatrical
managei Suing for divorce, he
declared she should not be al-
lowed with the child without a
How Can I?
After enjoying games and story
Mrs. Hilma Feay, chancellor.
, - - - - ----------- Officers for 1944 Include Mrs J. , ,-onl
telling, the young guests and the L. .Mitchell, oracle; Mrs. James L I «r ... - - ■
honorcc were served lovely refresh- Brown, vice oracle; Mrs. Frid. past ! w W F“rbes' M,s E v
ments In which a pastel color oracle; Mrs. C H Williams, chan- —'ulT*y' Mrs Ppt€ Oerber, Mrs.
cellor; Mrs. V. A. Mount, recorder;
Mrs. c. N Redell assisted Mrs.1.' ' ™ ,
*"22.> *T°or water. Add ■.
Q How can I make good fudge?
A. Use one cup water. 2 cups sug-
ar, 3 tablespoons cocoa, a small
pinch of salt: boll until It makes a
soft ball hi water. Then add 1
butter and cool in
ments in which
I scheme was used
Among those honoring Dixie Beth Mrs. A. G, Burger, receiver; Mrs.
were Jane Berhalter. Amanda Lewis. E. E Fox. marshal; Mrs. Nell Curry,
I Martha Fowler, Jean Williams, Ed- assistant marshal; Mrs. L. E. Day,
die Lou Jones. Annette Bynum. lnner sentinel; Mrs. Maud* Par-
Nellie Lou Slade. Arleen Ledbetter. ,ish- outer sentinel; Mrs. Emmett
/v____ __ ___i. ______ .. _ ____
Mrs. Oscar Williams
Mrs Mark manager; Mrs. Curtis Keller,
musician; Mrs. T. A. Harris. Faith;
to Mrs. Brungard. Mrs John 7 ----- —*~*’
Compton, Mrs. Burdette Barnhill.'vamUa flavoring, stirring until
»»-- — — — ■ creamy, then pour on a buttered
M. H Reding, Mrs Tony Gerber. ^ How can 1 prevent dampness
----- -------— iiaiiu, run u.
Those sending gifts were Joyce Mrs L’ E Cral« Courage; Mrs. W.
I Sessions of Fort Worth. Tex Mr A- Hall Modestw- Mr.
and Mrs. W. A. Garclier of Little
A Hall. Modesty; Mrs. Leo Kamm,
Unselfishness; Mrs. Walter Dyer,
Rock. Ark.. Mrs H M Elenburg Endunmce; Mrs. E. V. Andrews,
<»nd Mrs. G. R. Killian of Newport. fU*e bearer; Mrs. W L Bradly, staff
Tex , Mrs. H. O. Emrick and MLss caPt*ln-
--... -------0, vjci uri,
Mrs. Paul 8cott. Mrs. Eugene in cuPboards?
Tamm, Mrs. Jack Wiewel. Mrs W A Trv Pacing a box of quick-
A. Teets, Mrs. Williams. Mrs. L. A lbne in 11 for a few da>'s to absorb
Wolking. Mrs. Flaherty. Mrs Frank tllc molsturf’ This will prevent the
Byrna and Mrs Upshaw breeding of sllverflsh.
This division will convene again ^ How CHn 1 remove all tlie de-
eb. 10 with Mrs M L Scndel- p0fcits from the goldfish bowl?
using a cloth dipped in
Feb. 10 with Mrs. M. L Sendel-
niacli. 308 Sunset drive. She will
be assisted by her daughter, Mrs
Scott, in entertaining.
I Margaret Falan
Jan. 27 is the date of the next
meeting when the new officers will
be in charge of the session. It will
be conducted in the I. O O. F. hall.
* • e
Q. At a wedding, how can one tell
which man is the bridegroom and
which is tlie best muu?
| A. About the only way to dis-
i tinguish the difference is that the
bridegroom's boutonniere is a lit-
tle more elaborate than the best
Q. What should be done if one
BETA SIGMA 1*111
Miss Katherine Lodes, president
of the Beta Sigma Phi. conducted
the business when the group con-
vened in the home of Miss Doreen
1 Fickel, 1203 South Barker avenue,
Mrs Don Allison, who was ln
charge of the program for the
has had a misunderstanding witli a fve,Un,!' led a ver>’ Interesting
frion.i ai.,1 io»„, ..... ... . lesson on Greek sculpture.
friend and later finds out that it
was one’s own fault?
A. Admit the mistake to your
friend and beg his pardon.
Q. Should a man ask ids dinner
partner or the hostess for the
first dance, when attending a din-
A He should ask ills partner
for the first dance, but should
not forget to ask his hostess for
u dance later in the evening.
Donald M. and Lorraine Edwards
to C. R. Burgess NE 18-11-5
Charles and Cliloe B Svomik to
R. W. and Bertha Hayes. Lots 1. J
2 and 3. block 112, Lake addition to I
Decree of Distribution
Q How can I make a tonic for
A. Try using the leftover coffee
grounds. Pour a little fresh water
through the grounds to weaken
the coffee slightly, then pour
around the ferns. Do this about
once a week.
Herman Mills. Weatherford, en-
Members attending were Mrs.
F Donald Brown, Mrs. Arthur
Leighton. Mrs. Otha Crawford,
Mrs. R l. Davis. Miss Lodes, Mrs.
Allison and the hostess. Miss Fickel.
Mrs. Earl Armold of Yukon will j
entertain the group Jan. 27 at NE 26'12'5
which time she also will be In
charge of the program
# • e
Canadian county court to C. T tered the El Reno sanitarium this
Cordray. one-half; S R. Cord my, morning for treatment of facial
one-half. S SW 22-11-9. bums.
Oil and Gas Leases Jack E. Laughlin. Calumet, who
Albert H. and Ella Schroeder to entered the El Reno sanitarium
R. A. Bruce. SW 12-14-7. Jan. 11 for medical treatment, re-
Frank Rubes to L S Youngblood turned Thursday to his home
NE 27-13-5. Homer L. Ricketts. 716 South
Charles Pfile to William H At- Roberts avenue, who entered the El
kinson. NE 11-14-5. Reno sanitarium Jan. 8 for medical
Joe and Katie Elchmann to D M treatment, was returned Thursday
Barnes. Part of outblocks B and to his home.
C In the S 17-12-5.
Tom and Dora Horn to C. C Hes-
notch medical men and organized \a. rattletrap pli
for split-second action have saved , ^,pe< and broke
numerous lives ln the south Pacific ia
campaign, army authorities report-
ed todav in recounting an incident
which occurred in fighting on Bou-
An exploding Jap artillery shell
sent a jagged fragment into the
abdomen of a marine, ripping Ida
intestines from their anchorage to
the body, fracturing his spine and
his pelvic bone. First-aid men im-
mediately took him to aH army
hospital of the 37th (Ohio) division,
which had just finished moving its
equipment into a new location.
Army officials said the hospital
nad not yet been set up with com-
plete facilities, but the wounded
man. whose condition was pro-
nounced “very critical,” was placed
on an operating table and the hos-
pital's surgical team went to work.
Major Richard Shackelford, of
Johns Hopkins hospital. Baltimore.
Md • was operating surgeon. He was
assisted bv Captain Edward Kiipfer
of Columbus. Ohio, and Captain
Samuel Lieberman of New York
City Enlisted assistants were Ser-
geant Clarence Neuwirtli of Cleve-
land O.. and Corporal John J
Adams of Philadelphia.
The wounded man was given a
blood transfusion and plasma to
combat shock. Then the bleeding
was halted, the wound and the torn
intestines repaired and the wound
packed with gauze to guard against
Four days later, army authorities
said the man had a fighting chance
to survive. His leg. which had been
paralyzed, was responding to treat-
ment and his bladder, also para-
lyzed. was functioning again.
Captured Enemy Materiel
Shows Decline in Quality
NEW YORK Jan 14 —(U.R)— A
studv of captured enemy materiel
by the U. S. ordnance department
shows that German equipment is
now far Inferior in quality to that
used six months ago and occasional-
ly some of it shows signs of work-
ers’ sabotage, an article in the cur-
rent American Machinist discloses.
John Haydock. managing editor
of the magazine and author of the
article, said that the major deteri-
oration was to be found in tlie use
of ersatz of ersatz’ materials. He
used steel cartridges as an example
anti said that while first brass-
plated steel was used, now welded,
low quality steel was used entirely
with a resulting lack of violence in i
Poor workmanship also was up-1
parent in material captured from 1
tlie Germans. Haydock said, and!
some weapons date back in design |
to 1900. Japanese weapons also be-
tray ancient vintage and all foreign )
weapons show inferior armor plate, I
tlie article said, describing one Jap-
anese tank captured at Kiska which
was equipped with armor so light it
dented under a hammer.
canal, and he went through 14
months of jungle fighting without
a scratch. Invalided out of the
service because of malaria, lie
came home and went on a hunting
trip shortly after his return.
You guessed it—his shotgun ac-
cidentlly discharged while he was
loading It and wounded him ln
the face and neck.
Pioneer Doctor Is
Honored at Bristow
BRISTOW. Jan. 14—<U.F)—A man
who helped to bring a great many
farmers and their city cousins In-
to the world was honored recently
at Bristow as the city’s most useful
He is Dr. Emery W. King, for 40
years a practicing physician in
SHOP EARLY IN THE WEEK
Make Shopping An Easy Job!
SHOP EARLY IN THE DAY — EARLY IN THE WEEK!
^ "Hn* *Ly sh»'*Pi"« early in the day in the early part of the
week, tarrying packages as we have to these days is often hard---- - ■
around in crowds with an armload is annoying and diffieult for everyone So—to helu
yourself and everyone rise-plan to do your shopping early-in ,„e dav and in the w^k
for quieker and easier, more enjoyable shopping.
WE HAVE A COMPLETE LINE OF FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES TO FILL
YOUR NEEDS.... SPEND YOUR POINTS FOR QUALITY GOODS.
PLENTY OF MEAT SALT-IN 1U-LB. AND 25-LB. PACKAGES.
BELATED SHIPMENT OF CHRISTMAS CANDIES JUST ARRIVED It Is strictly Fresh.
-BARBU I E SAUCE. ONION, DILL, HORSE RADISH.
AND tVOKt IIRSTEKSIIIRE SAUCE.
ALL KINDS OF IIOT S it CFS-
SOUPS OF ALL KINDS—VEGETABLE. TOMATO, CHICKEN. ETC.
SHIPMENT OF BULK SAUER KRAUT
Expected Any Day.
LOIN STEAK.............lb. 33c
BABY BEEF CHUCK ROAST. .lb. 28c
SPECIAL on HALF or WHOLE SUB
BACON (3 points)........lb. 30c
BULK DILL and SWEET PICKLES
NECK AND BACKBONES, PIGTAILS
f* Ci: ri
"WE PAY HIGHEST
I E. KILIM INN, MANAGER
FOR FRESH COUNTRY EGGS”
SET F'OR POST-WAR
HARRISON. Ark 'UPJ — Two ***--. --------- ... omuy
buy*. Pharmacist’* Mate Second | club convened Tuesday ln the home
BIBLE STUDY CLUB
MEETS WITH MRS. DALE
Six members were present when
the Every Woman’s Bible Study
Class Curtis C Crane and Cor-
poral Allen Siiunk. are looking out
of Mrs. O. L. Dale, 501 South
Rock Island avenue Roil call was
■---—- I* rs/fl JI Igs UUl ---- — • '■••wv. IM/II Util
lor their posl-w'ar employment now \ with Bible quotations
ItlvTnarl nf wm llinn ....... Ww_»_ _ . . ....
Instead of waiting until they come
back from the war. While on fur-
plough the two took out member-
I ship in the Ozark Dairy Producers
Cooperative, intending to operate
a milk goat dairy after the war
Mrs. Dale conducted the lesson
on women characters of tlie Bible.
Jan. 25 is tlie date of the next
session which also will be held in
Mrs. Dale’s home when the lesson
topic will be "The Life of Eve."
BY GAVNOR MADDOX
NEA SUIT Writer
THE peelings of fruit should be
j used, not tossed into the gur-
I bage /-an, because they contain
| much Vitamin C.
The pool of oranges, lemons, and
‘ other citrus fruifes contains about
i three times as much of this vita-
win as the pulp and juice. Add-
| mg thin slices or gratings of lhe
Peel to sauces, spreads and des-
serts will not only give an or-
T ""*<* or lemon flavor but will add
Vitamin C as well.
In making candied peel or sweet
marmalade in which the peel i
parboiled and then the water dis
carded, some of the Vitamin C
is lost with the water. ib»wevcr,
peel may be sliced or grated and
added (with no previous cook-
ing) to applesauce, and other
sauces, to spreads of various
kinds, to most fruit desserts und
even to quick breads.
The peel of apples is five times
a* rich in Vitamin C as the flesh.
Scientists report that Vitamin C
•s more concentrated in the out-
, ■'•He of fruit, probably because
, the outside receives more light
Wunllght seems in have n favor-
able effect on Vitamin C though
“his Js not thi so-called ’ sunlight
Apple Urumb Pudding
One and one-half cups soft
TOMORROW N MENU
(Est the Basic 7 Every Day)
prunes, ready-to-eat cereal,
orange peel muffins, buiter
or fortified margarine, cof-
fee. milk for children.
LUNCH; Beef broth, col-
lage cheese and raw vege-
table salad, whole wheal
bread, peanut cookies, tea,
milk for children.
DINNER; Sauteed leg
lamb chops, mashed pota-
toes, buttered broccoli, raw
carrot and lettuce salad, en-
riched bread, butter or for-
tified margarine, apple
crumb pudding, coffee, milk
George and Julia Men* to Mid-
Continent Petroleum corporation
Frieda Harris et al to Roy 8Urr
company. NE 33-13-9.
Ratifications of oil and Gas Leases
Bertha M. Hoebing to J. L. 8haw.
Chain Royalty company to W J.
Tipplt. NW 36-11-6.
Zetta Leonard Hulbert to A
Gutowsky NW 25-14-5.
Release of Oil and Gas Lease
Shell Oil company to Ernest E
and Edith F. Smith. SE 12-13-10.
Assignments ,,f oil and Gas Leases
C. C. Hester to Skeily Oil com-
pany. NE 26-12-5.
D. M. Barnes to Skeily Oil com-
pany. Part of outblocks B and C,
in the S 17-12-5.
W. R. Curry to H. J. Curry. NW
19-11-6; 8W 9-11-6; NE 29-12-6.
Roy Starr company to Mid-Con-
tinent Petroleum corporation NE
HERE ON LEAVE
Hi Roberts Laird, seaman first
class and an aerial gunner In the
United States navy, is spending a
lew days here with his mother,
Mrs. Florence Laird, and lus grand-
mother. Mrs K V. Roberts, 515
South Hoif avenue. At present
Seaman Laird Is studying radio
and upon completion of his course
will receive a fietty officer rating.
The Regular htueklioldrrs
Meeting of El Kenu Federal
Building and Loan Association
"III be held at their office at
207 East Woodson street, at
7:30 p. m„ January 19, 194L
El. KENO FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSN.
g • ’•* (P
• • • 2,000,000 Tons of Waste Paper
... 25 War Plants
... HOW MANY AMERICAN BOYS?
SUNDAY - MONDAY - TUESDAY
— V 1 . . !■ III III
llCkd CiUOllNL 2 UblwDOOli* buU’iu- cold
Potatoes are one of the Basic
Icr. or forlilled margarine, or
shortening, 2 large apples un-
per led but cored, Mi cup suiur,
teu.poon cinnamon, l egg!
beaten, 114 CUps mdg
Snute crumbs In fat; chop ap-
ple". Combine remaining ingredi-
ents, add crumbs and apples; pour
into greased casserole. Place cas-
serole in pan of hot water. Bake
m moderate oven (350 degrees
F.) 35 minutes, or until pudding
ia firm in lhe center. Serve hot
TODAY THRU SATURDAY
"TRUE TO LIFE”
P 0 V A I Sunday - Monday
K V I A L Adm. 10c - 25c
* MAN FROM
nmsiu 2ce j5
• WALT DISNEY CARTOON
• LATE NEWS
email nknanu oonm
"MINIS CARLSON • NUU
I S«r»4f. ho, hv Wait I* (
’'‘AUPm at-liwt • Ibaamsi -j
low » * . t Wurl » , J
• LATE NEWS
• "PLAYFUL PEST"
There s a critical shortage of tlie waste paper used
to make the wrappings and paperboard containers
in which food, ammunition and blood plasma goto
the fighting fronts. 2,000,000 tons extra are needed.
Night now about 25 paper-consuming war plants
ore shut! Over 100 others are running purt-tnue.
How soon will this affect the flow of vitally
needed supplies to some fighting line? How soon
will it cripple production of bomb rings, shell con-
tainers, and signal flare parts, all made of paper?
And as a result, how many American boys will be
Answer these questions now and for koepsl Start
saving old boxes, cartons, bags, corrugated paper,
newspapers, magazines. And keep right on saving
Ask your friends to save their share. Organize
the children into paper commandos. If everybody
woi ks together, we’ll be sure that no American boy
will die just because paper collections lagged!
Start saving today!
| A BUNDLE A WEEK
I SOME BOY’S LIFE
Nmnaaew: Fold them flu
tihc way ih« paper hoy w||(
inrm) aod lie ilicm in bundles
about 12 iothci high.
Mag.tin., lag lookTie
them in bundle, about 18
Corrugated tng Cardboard
■oaoo and Cortona; Flatten
them out and tie them in linn-
din about 12 miho bigb.
Waat.bo.k.t Papot (Wr.oaorv
Envelope., Etc.): Flatten and
pmk down in a box or bun
die, to that it can be carried
U. S. Victory WASTE PAPER Campaign
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 52, No. 272, Ed. 1 Friday, January 14, 1944, newspaper, January 14, 1944; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc923910/m1/3/: accessed March 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.