The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 64, No. 231, Ed. 1 Monday, November 28, 1955 Page: 4 of 6
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The El Reno (Okie.) Daily Tribune
Monday, November 28, 19.'
The El Reno Daily Tribune
A Him Ribbon Newspaper Serving a Blue Ribbon Community
Issued dsily except Saturday from 201 North Rock Island Avenue
and entered as second-class mail matter under the act of March I, 1878.
If Only Election Day Was Not So Far Away!
RAY J. DYER
Editor end Publisher
DEAN WARD JAMES M. ROGERS
Business Manager Managing Editor
Circulation and Offica Managar
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS j
The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republlcatlon
of all the local news printed ir this newspaper, as well as all IE) news
RATES BY MAIL IN CANADIAN AND
___$ .25 Three Months----------------$1.75
One Month___________________$ 1.10 Six Months-----------------13.50
One Year.................. *11.00 One Year--------------- *6.50
Elsewhere in State—One Year____*8.50-Out of State—*11.00
Including Sale Tax
Monday, November 28, 1955
Underneath are the everlasting arms.—Deut. 33:27. We are sometimes
disappointed by the failure of our desires and plans, only to find later
that we were on the wrong road and that God had something vastly
better for us. We need to be protected from ourselves some times.
Wait and trust.
Nonskeds Get Recognition
fkNE of the most controversial matters in the commercial
^ aviation field concerns the future of the so-called non-
The civil aeronautics board has now given them a firmer
grip on the life by authorizing them to operate up to 10 reg-
ularly scheduled flights a month between any two domestic i
points. The CAR fixed no limit on the number of such routes
each carrier may service.
This is the CAR's current answer to a problem that has [
grown and grown since the first “nonskeds'r were authorized
in the years after World war II.
These carriers were licensed experimentally to encour-
age new, young enterprisers in the aviation field, and speci-
fically to provide an outlet for the talents of many wartime
pilots who wanted to keep on flying In the name of “small
business,“ congress supported the policy.
fTIIE CAB recognized it could not leave these lines Jndefinite-
ly in the half-world of the “nonskeds." Either it had to
regularize thpm in some degree, or discontinue the experi-
ment. It has chosen to regularize them.
This is the agency’s way of saying the experiment has
proved out, for the most part. It is felt the irregular carriers
nave had some beneficial effect on the regular carriers’ oper
ations. particularly in the matter of lower fares. The regulars’
current tourist arid excursion fare setup is regarded as a re-
sponse to the low fare structure maintained by the nonskeds.
Most of the irregulars have kept within the' letter of their
franchises. The CAB specifically excluded North American
airlines from its regularizing order, however, because that
operator is currently under fire for practices in violation of
CAB rules. The case is in the courts.
FTHE scheduled airlines of course do not like the new de-
cision. They believe the whole thinking behind it is against
the idea that commercial flying is to be a completely regulated
industry They believe, too. that it shuts out to them what
should be their normal avenues of healthy growth.
It would seem sensible that the CAB view this second
phase of life for the nonskeds as still experimental. The na-
tion’s prime concern must be that its established air carriers
have opportunity to function profitably, efficiently, and with
reasonable prospect of growth. Only if those goals are being
realized should additional carriers be encouraged to take over
a larger share of the country's civilian air traffic.
Day of the Outlaw
By Lee Wells
Copyright 1955, by Lee Wells. Distributed by NEA Service, Inc.
DAN was grateful for the coffee
and pleased that Paula had gone
to a little extra trouble in prepar-
ing the soup. He said as much and
Paula only murmured something,
hardly looking at him. Phil finally
placed his empty cup on the table
and leaned back.
“First," he said, “about the
girl loved him and he felt his heart ] she kept her eyes on the floor and
leap. But he read a shadow of her nostrils looked pinched,
hurt in her eyes. She knew he had Tex Darrow came in behind Dan
left something out and this was and then headed toward the win-
dow. He glanced at Denver, who
started smiling through his beard.
Darrow's brow lifted and his grin
widened. He crossed the room to
the tabic that held the ornate
lamp, and Dan saw the gun for
An ex-prize fighter was arrested on a worthless-check
charge. Maybe he prefers bouncing to diving.
It seems that it’s all right for couples to be silly if it’s
because they’re in love.
Commercials are more and more making the TV a nice
place to sit in front of to catch up on your sleep.
We’ll bet there isn't a youngster in the land who would
swap his homework for that which his mother had to do all
Wonder why parents don't realize that there are no places
to hide Christmas presents where the kids can't find them.
It doesn’t make sense to read a safety pamphlet while driv-
ing 60 miles an hour with the other hand.
Down Memory Lane
Nov. 28, 1935
TkELMAR HAUN, Paul Mason and William J. Schulte attend-
ed the OU-Oklahoma A and M football game at Norman
Miss Irene Ann Gerber, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Pete
Gerber. 600 North Rock Island, became the bride of William
G Forbers, El Reno, the son of Mrs. C. S. Walker of Pratt.
Kan., in a ceremony performed at noon Thursday in Guthrie.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Ellison returned Wednesday
night after a three weeks sojourn in New Orleans, La., and
Havana, Cuba. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Aycock, 719 South Hoff,
who accompanied them on the trip, are expected to return
Three additional guests, Mrs. L. A McCullough, Mrs. Odis
Cox and Mrs. Fred Corlee, enjoyed the meeting of the RIS
club Wednesday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Glen Richard-
son. 1301 Soutfi Ellison.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Kelly, 200 North Barker, have announced
the birth of a daughter, weighing seven pounds, born at their
home this morning.
Nov. 28, 1945
pLANS have been completed by the M e r e d i a n Parent-
Teacher associaton for a Thanksgiving dinner to be held
at Meredian school house at 7:30 p.m. Thursday. All members
and their families are being urged to attend.
Five El Reno Indian football squad members were selected
for positions on the all-district and conference all-star teams
when the coaches and principals of schools in the Boomer
conference and the second district met at Chickasha Tuesdav
night, Coach Jenks Simmons announced today. Charles Goos-
man, captain of the Tribe this year was placed on the first
team as left tackle, and Jack Pearce as left guard. El Reno
team members who made the second team were Bill Bayne
center, Richard Preno, right end, and Bill Wiggins, fullback.’
A 17-year old Canadian county girl captured the top
Oklahoma award for efficient production and marketing in
competition with youths from 46 states in the fifth annual
scholarship contest of the National Junior Vegetable Growers
association. She is Eileen Ball, Yukon route I, named south-
ern sectional winner by the association’s adult advisor, Grant
B. Snyder, professor at Massachusetts state college, during
Ohio Un °r ^rowers' annua* convention in Cincinnati,
between them. He saw the slight
change in her expression.
“It doesn't matter ... but the
gun does. You'd hotter get it be-
fore it's too late.”
fight ! don t know where the story ,, and j hls ghoulders. the ftrst tune. Tex picked it up
started, but Bla.se and I did no walko(, (o th<> s creek road. anf I)an .cou,d n°l help a sharp,
tangle over anything I said abou Vivian>s colt 1 stood out far ‘"drawn breath. Tex s dark eyes
. . . Paula. She wasn t mentioned. , . i were cruel and implacable.
They didn't quite believe him, ea I
although Phil kept this out of his ’ Bis jaw relaxed a bit and he
voice, making it dry and mutter of strode to the porch, knocked on
fart the door. Within a matter of min-
‘ "Maybe you'd better tell your "a,ps he would have “>at single,
,, * j all-precious weapon . . . and then
sllf' ... . .. , , , ... I he’d make the big gamble. He
thcn'pullod 'to* him* by*his sincerity i ^,a,^step* approach and thc knob j Do “ot .say, “Endless instances
and thc shock of what he had to
tell them. He mentioned Starrett's ]
ambition and the way he looked stared, eyes wide, smile frozen on
to that stretch of HC range, and his face. Tex Darrow looked at
how at last he had determined to! him. grinning, and yet there was a
force Crane off of it, and because sinister little gleam in his eyes,
of this the ultimatum that lie had H*a smile widened and ho stepped
given to Dan to either draw gun back' making a generous gesture,
wages or quit. Dan glanced up at j “Well, come right in. We've been
Paula and read thc shock of disbc- waiting for you so the party could
lief in her eyes. begin. Step in, Murdock.”
Dan spoke regretfully and yet1 Disaster had struck. Harrow three times and it is vours '* Let
with a mounting anger. He told of waited, a smiling, dangerous man. increase our vocabulary by
Starrett s new idea that the bandit ! Dan shrugged, deciding to play a | mastering one word each day. To-
gang gave him a chance to force careful, waiting game. He stepped (jay’s word: jnfEST; to trouble
Crane's hand. Ho told of the con- inside and took off his hat. greatly by numbers or by fre-
ference with Bruhn and then how * * * quency of pressure. "The old
he had accused Starrett out on the DENVER GORGE leaned against building was infested with rats."
saloon porch. the far wall, one hand stroking his -
“I wasn’t drunk,” lie said final beard, the other resting close to 1 TOO YOUNG
ly. "I was mad clean down to my his holstered gun. Dan saw Vivian STORRS, Conn.—UP)—Cussin' can
boots. We didn't talk of Paula or seated in a rocker near thc stove, get you kicked out of the Univer-
any other woman. Starrett Her eyes sparked and her fingers sity of Connecticut—if you’re under
shouldn't have told (hat story." clutched the chair arm as she 21. The university recently adopted
Phil looked grave and Paula rocked back and forth with a tern- a new policy that prescribes sus-
studied her fingers. She looked p0 that revealed her inner turmoil pension for students under 21 who
Dan tried to get some signal that arc heard using "profane or vul-
would explain the situation. But gar language."
"Ain’t this what you came for,
(To Be Continued)
Lesson in English
WORDS OFTEN MISUSED:
cps approach and thc knob 1f
rattled. j can be found to prove this fact.’1
The door jerked open and Dan j Say, "innumerable instances."
Arithmetical. Accent third syl-
lable, not the second.
Meerschaum; observe the four
SYNONYMS: Pique (verb), af-
front, chafe, displease, irritate,
pain, rouse, spur, stimulate.
WORD STUDY: "Use a word
pleased and yet she also seemed
to be troubled, Phil sighed.
"Dan. do you know what you're
“The truth, Phil . . . nothing
"But . . . man! If this is true,
then Blaise will have Hal Crane
killed and maybe that rider, Clag-
Dan realized that they couldn’t
quite believe him and yet they
could not accuse him of lying eith-
er. He was caught between and
only events would prove him right
or wrong. Yet, if he carried out
his plan at the Wyoming Bar, he
would have Jack Bruhn to verify
what he had just told them. He
saw the dilemma and realized that
he could say no more right now.
He slowly shoved back his chair.
“I'd better be getting on. Time
"To Vivian’s?" Phil asked. Paula
stirred and Dan gave all his at-
tention lo her, though he talked j
"This morning she heard about
Ava and went over there, I went1
with her, I'd do it for any woman j
with this bunch of outlaws in
town.” He almost told them of
what he had learned but checked
himself. Paula glanced up at his
slight hesitation and Dan went
“She found out at Ava’s where
the whole town stood, and she
knew something had to be done.”
Again he looked at Paula. "She
asked me to her house and she
gave me a gun she had hidden.
That’s all there is to that."
* * *
DAN watched Paula's bowed
head. She slowly looked up and
searched his face and then Dan
knew that he had been right. The
Answer to Previous Puzzle
21 Malt beverage
22 Small devils
26 Wood knot
30 Without moral
34 Toot softly
36 Abstract being
37 Colt's mother
41 Fish eggs
49 What skunks
51 Night mammal
55 Female sheep
56 Many lambs
j end up in this
'57 Greek letterr
1 Italian city
8 Men (coil.)
10 First man
25 Egyptian god 41 Stitch again
26 Shine 42 Essential being
29 Fail to hit
38 Feel sorry
40 Copper coins
43 Flat boat
By Dave Breg
A H-E-E, Ali-E-E. The wail of
the Hindu has nothing on this
writer. Hard on the heels of a
searchin' wind the cold weather
has come and I no likee. Cissie
and Buffer no likee either. At
6:30 a. m., and I’m a little late
letting Buffer out for the morn-
ing watch, Buffer takes off with
his accustomed yipe at the curi-
ous situation of neither daylight
nor dark, to make his early a. m.
inspection of the premises. It
usually takes him about an hour
to check the deck after which
he comes up on the back porch,
sits 'way out on the very edge
as if poised for additional flight,
and gives out with the most in-
different noise which can hard-
ly be called a bark.
We have learned that the in-
difference is feigned and that his
greatest desire is to come into
the house, but like some people,
he just coughs a little in his
throat to attract attention, looks
off toward the Charles Masons,
his back to the door and waits
for an invitation. Today it is
different. He bounces up on the
porch, stands close to the door
and demands to be let in. "Pfui!
for this invitation stuff, it is cold
out here and if you want to make
an inspection you can do it your-
/MSS1E is waiting on the top
rail of the banister, ready to
leap the minute the door is open-
ed and as it is, neither stand
upon thc order of arrival but
plunge through thc narrow gap
ail but upsetting me in their
rush for warmer sites. Cissie is
now sleeping on the folded feath-
er comfort on the guest room
bed and Buffer snoozes close to
my feet as if anticipating softie
For the past two hours I have
hunted a small oat-meal colored
box which has a close cover and
ijc'VcjIuH • \yX Jt !•. 8«<iJ ,
BY PETER EDSON
NEA Washington Correspondent
GOP Needs To Make New Tp
Closing Its Breach With Lab
in numerous speeches. It '•
gets beyond their immediat<f
This is why a revision of
lican labor policy statements*,]
ing called for.
What this new statement
say has thc party leaders bay
” lion to a new farm policy that
will satisfy discontented farmers,
the Republican party today could
use a new labor policy statement
that would make more of an ap-
peal to thc rank and file of Ameri-
Recent statements by two Repub-
lican senators could have thc effect ERED at the Republican^
; of kicking the union labor vote out paign schooI for G0P state j
I the window.
THE QUESTION WAS CC!k
First Senator Barry Goldwater
(Republican-Arizona) charged that
AFL and CIO goon squads were
collecting huge slush funds from
compulsory union assessment to
take over the Democratic party.
Senator William F. Knowland
self-fastening hooks. It bears my (Republican-California) topped this
name in print on the mailing la
bel and the name of the sender
likewise. Its approximate size is
4x3x1 and its contents are of no
importance to anyone but me.
Such can be readily replaced at
small cost and little effort but
drat it! It simply raises my
blood pressure higher'n a kite
to lay something down and for-
get it. Further 1 feel like a dear
little Pollyanna for whom I have
a slow burning loathing, but
'struth, so help me; 1 found a
large number of other misplaced
articles for which just such
search has been instigated and
resulted in dismal failure, so
maybe when 1 look again for the
missing white glove, I'll find
that stupid box.
TYOES one wander into juve-
” nescence (that’s a polite
word for second-childhood) uncon-
scious of whither his meander-
ings lead until he suddenly finds
himself bumping his head on his
high-chair? I’ve all too frequent-
ly yelled at the children, “Don't
you know what you did with it,"
as we searched for cap or books
or mittens not to recognize the
youthful symptoms. 1 don’t want
to be young again. I just want
to retain my mental faculties
sufficiently to compensate for my
J in a speech at Miami. He charged
I that labor leaders hoped to take
over control of the U.S. government
itself, through a Labor party, by
1960 if not 1956.
Responsible leaders of the Re-
publican party view this latest de-
j velopment with considerable alarm.
men, in Washington last
her. The organization of sta!
local Republican rank an
labor committees was sugge
Extreme positions have to
jected. Political realists don
with the theory that Am
working people always vote
pendent, and there is no sucl
as a labor vote. At the o|
pole, there is little support i
idea labor is going to take o\
From thc big labor bossc
George Meany and Walter Ri
the Republicans realize tha
will never get a break. Thc
press is likewise consistent
It is this partisanship that
the extreme rightwingers I
THEY REALIZE THAT national
I elections have to be won by a lot
i of minorities, voting together to
I make a majority. A sizeable per- [ Republican party much of th
ccntage of the farm vote is ready j petus. It makes the shaping
for defection to the Democrats. It [ middle-of-the-road labor par
is recognized that the Republicans j icy all the more difficult f
cannot afford to alienate the union J GOP.
labor vote too. J -
Several surveys have indicated I nnL nnf\ I Pfirn
they can get only 30 to 40 percent u,,u ucum
of the union membership vote? ; 1. What is the favorite
It is pointed out that the two |°Mce crea™ *n the U. S.?
senators were speaking their own "
But here the party leaders face
2. On what continent w.
ancient city of Carthage?
3. Why does a glass
DUl "ere u« e-.ij when you pour boiling wat.
a predicament. They have no clear
statement of party policy to hold |
up as a repudiation to those who
would like to declare all-out war
on labor unions.
4. What great Americai
I is built on three islands?
5. What dog is the res
... , _ ... 'crossing the mastiff and the
Middle-of-thc-r 0 a d Republicans Hound?
think they have several good points
to make in an appeal to the labor
1. Vanilla, followed by
late and strawberry. •
3. Because the outside
Alton! Nome Folks
WAGE RAISES WON by the
labor unions under thc Republicans
have been real increases in earning |*lass ^°cs. no\ pxpand s0
j power and take-home pay. The Re-1ly as tbe lnslde-
j publicans argue that the increases
of 1941-1952 under the Democrats
were largely compensation for in-
creases in the cost of living.
Under the GOP. the cost of liv-
ing has been held steady. They
point to greater peacetime prosper-
New York City, on M
Staten and Long Islan
The Great Dane.
Mr. and Mrs. George Bonham
and daughter Lela Sue of Caldwell, - - .
Kan., were overnight guests Sat- *ty than the country has ever had,
urday of her parents, Mr. and and fewer and shorter strikes.
Mrs. Clyde Haynes, southwest of' The Republican trouble is that
El Reno. they can’t get this story in thc
- papers or on the air. Vice Presi-
Mr and Mrs. George Swisher, dcnt Richard M. Nixon and other
604 North Evans, have returned par(y spokesmen have put this line
from a several weeks stay in Emd__
where Mr. Swisher underwent ma-1
Problem a Day
Tom travels 3Mi miles ai
towards Jerry, who travels
times as fast. If they w-
miles apart at thc start
soon will they meet?
In 3 hours, 15 minutes,
ply 3Mi by 1 2/7; add 3V5;
Mrs. Nellie Bode of Ceylon,
Minn., spent the weekend in the
home of her aunt, Mrs. Alice M.
Warner, 1121 South Barker.
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Smith and
son, Leon, 602 North Evans, had
as their weekend guests their
daughter, Mrs. Frances Roberts of
Oklahoma City and Miss Marion
Milton of Tulsa.
Norwin Zum Mailer., son of Mr. j
and Mrs. Herman Zum Mallen of
Okarche has resumed his studies;
at the Oklahoma A. and M. col-
lege in Stillwater after spending
the holiday weekend in the home
of his parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Moore and
son, Donnie, have returned to their
home in Dalhart, Tex., after spend-
ing two weeks with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Higgins, 1015
Tom Rukcs, student at the Okla-
homa Baptist University, returned
Sunday to Shawnee after spending
thc holidays with Mr. and Mrs. R.
A. Rukcs, 520 South Bickford, and
Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Rukes, 709
South Reno. Tom is the nephew
of R A Rukes and a brother of
"Pardon me, but these are big words you’re dictating. Please
ones that we both can spell." f
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 64, No. 231, Ed. 1 Monday, November 28, 1955, newspaper, November 28, 1955; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc923982/m1/4/: accessed July 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.