The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 53, No. 144, Ed. 1 Wednesday, August 16, 1944 Page: 4 of 8
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El Reno, (Okla.) Daily Tribune
fhe El Reno Daily Tribune
A Blue Ribbon Newspaper Serving a Bine Ribbon Community
fcsued dally except Saturday from 307 South Rock Island avenue,
and entered as second-class mall matter under the act of March 3, 1879.
RAY J. DYER
Editor and Publisher
Are They to Be Treated Just Alike?
19 1 X'Jf)
~The ASSOCIATED PRESS Is exclusively entitled to the use of re-
plication of all the news dispatches credited to It or not credited by
*hls paper and also to all the local news therein.
AU rights of publications of special dispatches herein also are reserved.
Presenting Facts Assembled
by the Foreign Service
Division of the Office of
Ilf ASHING! ON. Aug. 16 — <8pc-
clal)— Even before the war !
daily —rg BVAmoi^NNo\o™f D
One Week ______________* 20 Three Months-----------»t-60
Three Months------------*2-25 slx
One Year___________ *»°° °”e Year -
Incl uding Bales Tax
Wednesday. August 16, 1844
the Lord thy God with all thy heart, and with all thy soul, and with
all thy mind.—Matt. 22:37. ____
Wanted: Hignschool Students
THIS coming year Unde Sam will need boys and girls of
*■ highschool age for the most important job in the world
-important both for themselyes and for their country. He
wiH prepare to serve in a thousand ways anywhere from a
year or two to eight or ten years from now.
them to go to highschool.
Just before the war the highschool population of the
United States reached an all-time high of 7,244,000. Since
then it has dropped by a round million. If this decline con-
tinues. education in this country is going into a tailspm
just when we'need educated young people most.
All sorts of reasons, good, bad and middling, are given
for the failling-off. Young folks want to feel their oats by
earning money: they want to be of service: they aie lured
bv thoughtless employers; They want to contribute to the
family upkeep; they are afraid they can’1 get jobs la.er
if they don’t take them now; they aren’t sure that educa-
tion is what it is cracked up to be. . .. ,
It’s hard to blame them. Youth is experimental. It tmds
it hard to take the long view. But their elders ought to
labor with them. They ought to be made to see that time
invested in study now will pay the richest sort of divi-
dends in usefulness to their country, in helpfulness to their
families, in the happiness that conies from iKjssessitig
knowledge and skill.
Maybe (here are cases where the money a boy or girl
can earn is really needed by parents. Even in such cases
it is possible to keep a little study going, an evening course
or two, anything to keep the eager young mind from stag-
nating at the very age when it learns most easily.
When the school bells ring this fall they ought to sound
like bugles. We need these students just as truly as we
need soldiers, sailors, and marines.
Japan was a land In which indus-
trial concentration flourished to a
greater extent than In any other
major caqutry, with industrial and
commercial Interests monopolized
by a limited number of gigantic
family clans—Mitsui, Mitsubishi,
Cumutomo, ct at. Tills concentra-
tion has been intensified by war. ,
As an example of how the Indus-
trial elans me increasing their hold-
ings, lake the case of the Mitsui
Chemical Industry company. Just
one branch of the Mitsui lndustiial-
commcrclal-linancial combine. Ac-
cording (o the Doinel agency Uie
following companies have bepti tak-
en over by Mitsui Chemical since
March of this year:
March—Osakl Seika Chemical in-
dustry; May—the Kyokujltsu Dye-
stuff Manufacturing company: July
—the Rayon Soda company, the
Hokkaido Soda company, the Ya-
hnui Industrial company and the
Showa Soda company, all of which
were amalgamated Into the East
Asia corporation, Ltd., and the
New Japan Rayon company and the
fclilmano chemical company, which
were amalgamated with another
firm into the Chemical Industrial
* * *
I IF A, Germany's largest film coin-'
U pany, made newsreels of the
Nazi "people's court” trial in which
eight army officers accused of hav-
ing plotted against Adolf Hitler 111
the July 20 "conspiracy” were con- j
‘.dcnincd to the gallows, according !
to the Stockholm Morgontldnlugen. |
But the average German movie- |
goer will be able to see only an i
unexpurgated version of the film, j
'said the Morguiitldnjngen, which ‘
'The uncut version, showing the |
executions, has been scftt to Hitler.” |
* * *
Lot Is Reac
By fcirnest FoBiei
United Pree, CorrcmMindem
1 1OLLYWOCD. Aug. 16 — <U.R>—
4 *■ if you have the war Jitters.
DE2ATUR. Hi., Au
Sergeant Harry Sa
somewhere in the sout
at present, has a la
waiting for him wher
from the wars. All he
supply the house.
, . , ,, , The sergeant plena
calm your nerves by picking out Bnd hls father*'Har
a good vampire, zombie, or other tnows how , ,t tak
horror picture. the, grounds after a h
“The finest tiling anyone can do took the landscaping
when he’s upset or tense Is to for- himself,
get whatever it Is that's bother- He planted more t:
ing him," ruggested Boris Karloff, and 80 shrubs on th<
the expert gooseflesh-raiser now planned new home, t!
starring In “The Isle of the Dead" outdoor fireplace u:;
for RKO Radio studios. table.
“Psychologists and medical men Then Sackriter, si.,
talk learnedly about escapist photographed, mount!
themes in moments of stress to lure model of a post'
take the mind off the problems o. the picture, and sent
the day. ' The son and his t
“Certainly there's nothing more ■''Pent many hours poi
rscnptst than a good horror film. Photograph and plai
The thrills and excitement that 9°oc* times in "El Ra
anything like that gives us ere so Also awaiting the f
far removed from the thoughts kuge scrapbook in
that occupy us during the test of father lias pasted n
the day that they provide complete P'am> Ills son has v
relaxation : lid freedom from what- eludes a large map o
ever It is that's been on onr "-‘cording the places
minds. 1,as served In the f
signatures of boy fi lc
'■Doctors the country over rcc- tures gotal?.ttWay
oinmend this type of film, tat as ho“or beforeh(
tliev recommend the reading of „ . ,
horror stories or tilp-to-Mars fan-
Behind the Scenes
Editor's note: During the absence of Peter Edson, Washington
columnist who is on vacation, a grnuo of distinguished persons have
written especially for NEA Service a series of “vest pocket editorials"
which are being published until Ihe regular Washington eolumn Is
n: tiust.ru haku: jve
NEA War Correspondent
JJLNALTY 111 Germany for "black j
5 ONDON—The terror value of the flyiqg bomb might have i
*- boomerang effect on Hitler could lie see the reactions o! the
British to his prize weapon. Civilians In London and southern E>g-
land are deriving a certain satisfaction in the feeling that they arc
to some eNtent. sharing the perils of their fighting men. With every
one it’s a matter of pride to carry on regardless, and nsople are trav-
eling, working, even playing without a hint of the jitter...
While there lias been mass evacuation—close to 180.000 women ?'•*
children, as well as the old and infirm—there are. surprisingly stil'
a number of children about, especially In the London suburbs Mnny
tasy tales. ,
"If we read stories or see films
j that deal with present-day eondi-
■ tioiis anywhere In the world .It's
natural for us to identify ourselves
j with the characters involved agd
i to understand their feelings and fust Lieutenant Jh
worries. ' chum, former United
"But If the author of a story or I correspondent in Ok
j film script gets us .11 excited about led “ inf',n,l'-v *Ja,ro1
ithe adventures of the captain of »,»" advanv reconnai :
| space ship 10.000 years from now. "osk‘,ls n'rd™"lc
STILLWATER. Aug. 16 —— Ior his adventures with the octu- Uldted'Vgtule* “aniVv
^ August is the month to plant j PVfllkr creatures of a far-off as'ter' lu tllp southwest Pat
the fall potato crop, sweet com.1 “d' 01 l'le worries a shrinking recent]y
parsnips, cowpeas, bush snap bcilis. ■ hfrolne 1,1 the clutchas ol a vain- The Cape Ho t Ins
i in,, hnuh u,,,, i, Plue or a zombie, we can follow the , . ^ ,
Lima aeans. bush squall, cucum- ..... found abandoned by t!
By Associated Press
bers. collards. carrots, and Chinese1 ,hrpad ol the story without be-
cabbage, say' garden ' specialists at i hivolved ourselves.
Oklahoma A. and M college. 1 “The characters and situations
heavily mined. Flinch
on active duly Since
arc far too removed from our own
ever?*cannot^bo^succcssnu'ly' plaid- ^ axperien:es and our own lives to
ed until th soil Is sufficlntly moist I lls individuals,
3 * * * , t f'ARY GRANT, the one-time Eng-
lish acrobat, and Barbara Hut-
Skating Dates L
Wedding on Rc
ARL HOBBS, vocational agricul-
ture administration at Cleve-
Preparing for 1964
listening"—that is, surreptitious
listening to foreign broadcast—is
death. Apparently, however, a
number of Germans are risking the
penalty to hear what the allied ra-
dios have to say, for rcichmarshal
Hermann Oocriug’s Esscner Nation- |
al Zeitung recently denounced un-
detected "black listeners" in bit-
"Listeners to foreign or even en-
emy broadcasts are honorlcss,” the
Nazi paper said. "Wouldn't you hit
a low-down person in the face if he
insulted your mother? Well, enemy
broadcasts insult your great moth-
er, Germany, without whom you
would be nothing—unless you are
narents have preferred to keep them at home rather, than ri-k th- | land, planted some Korean lespe-
discomforts of overcrowded safe areas or Bimulv becciui" it iu ' i-' j deza on
impossible l<> get accommodation for the next three months Tin i0mc of the stalks measure
removal of the ban on manv southern and western coastal d'-tricts I ,noit 3() in ]lcs
resulted in heels and rooming houses being overwhelmed with re- j „ '
quests for rooms
ton. dime store lielicss, have sep- <UR) icy lncl 01J
aralea fust dated at a rinl
The handsome Grant, who waived "crp married on Ml
rights to the $40,800,000 for-
CUMNER WELLES in his new book, “Time for Decision,’
^ is the latest of many authoritive voices to warn easy-
going Americans tliai even now on the brink of defeat
Germany is laying plans for fighting a third world war in
another 20 years. Evidence of this comes from many tell-
Suddenly, for example, all pregnant German women,
mothers of the prospective soldiers in 1964 are the objects
of exfraordinary solicitude by the state. The Netherlands .
underground reports that thousands of expectant mothers | would rather ]le Uke dogs on thc
have not only been evacuated to the comparative safety of , reich.fi threshold and eat bread
small Dutch towns but in order to insure the perfect healtli j crumbs than be proud, strong and
of the future fighters these German mothers-to-be enjoy i free to eat the bread you fought for
beside their regular ration card an extra ration card, six at your own table,
extra butter, twelve extra meat, twelve extra oatmeal, and
extrft pastry ration, all of these rations being demands upon
and deductions from the meager food supplies of the Dutch
The yearly fight against the Japanese beetle long since
has been announced. What we need is an announce of pre-
Down Memory Lane
piRENCH adolescents Idolize thc
men of the Maquis, the patriot
guerrilla fighters who are waging
incessant war on the Nazis as thc
unified "French Forces of the In-
Recently, according to the Bwiss
newspaper Gazette de Lausanne, a
group of French boys in a small vil-
lage in the Jura department of
east central France were playing at
Maquis “with a few weapons that
were really not very dangerous."
Oerinan troops attacked the would-
^AUARTER - HORSE enthusiasts
and owners are making plans
to be in Stillwater for the annual
Quarter-Horse show and consign-
ment sale Friday and Saturday.
Aug. 25 and 26, according to J. A.
Beall. A. and M. animal husbandry
faculty member and secretary of
the Quarter-Horse Exhibitors as-
* *' *
IONEER SETTLERS celebra-
Aug. 16, 1934
Miss Margie and Miss Virginia Armstrong of Chilli- , Ma^ard*. ^"capturing 20 of
cothe, Ohio, are visiting in the home of Miss Maxine Bart- .°Y,pa no • w om *y sh
let, 1114 West Wade street. | * * *
- i JOSEPH DARNAND, Vichy’s pro-
Miss Mary Ann Bradly, 207 North Barker avenue; has «l Nazi secretary general for the
returned from a six-week visit in the home of her cousin, maintenance of order, recently end-
IN London and everywhere else for that matter there is no long'*
any diflidence about dinging yourself on the gruu'id or door lr
avoid being hurt by glass and other Hebns. I was shopping at th<*
local grocery store one Saturday afternoon when a “doodle" wo
heard approaching and everyone—customers and assistants alike—
went down like a dash.
Commuting, you dnd that a buzz bomb overhead will quickly melt
whatever reserve your fellow travelers still cling to. Our crowd"'!
train was standing at a junction station the oilier evening when we
heard and saw a bomb coming. Everyone threw himself on the plat-
form and on the door of the coach. So that women would not be in-
jured by glass from shattered windows the men in our coach put
their backs up against the glass and pushed the women down on thc , i ^on and (all. wij| be ]le]d
se®ts- , , , , . , . „ (Helena Sept. 22 and 23.
London bus drivers and conductors decided recently to .carry on j * * *
during dying-bomb raids as they did in the 1940-41 blitz. They re- ! ordnomy nnen house ‘or
fused “with thanks” thc offer of the Manchester corporation to “lend' i A UKONUMY open nouse .o
500 drivers and conductors to rislieve the strain in London. The odfer j* farm groups will be held at
was conditional on an equal number of drivers and conductors going the A. and M. experiment station
north for a two weeks’ “busman’s holiday.” But the Cockneys de- (farm two miles west of Stillwater
cided they preferred to “see this thing through.” By now all of Lon- Aug. 29. 30 and 31, according to
don's buses have anti-blast mesh on the rear windows. ur h F. Murphy, agronomy de-
A LARGE number of people living in London’s outer suburbs have I partment head.
‘ x acquired indoor “table” shelters. There has been such a demand J Oil any of these days the ag-
for these that many people living in the north of England have j ronomy staff members will be on
offered to relinquish theirs for the benefit of their fellow-citizens hand to take farm groups on toers
in the south. ! of the station farms at Stillwater.
Table shelters can be made quite cozy with a mattress and are pprkjns and at the Lake Carl
guaranteed to withstand even the weight of an entire house in case Blackwell project Summer grow-
of a direct hit. Two people can sleep quite comfortably, and there i c wl„ be' the featured st-
are double-deckers for a family’of four or five. People whose income ®
is below $1200 a yeag get them free—otherwise ’the price is $28 for traction,
the first size and $36 for the larger.
...... of hls bride before their romance of Corpon
wedding in 1942, and the unhappy A1"l'tin 1 Blackwood,
little rich girl who never before ' Corporal BlacK.vooi,
had married a commoner, have Zanesville. Onto, am
agreed to go their separate ways, ®dl'p May deader,
it was learned. , sk:,ted onto1t le ,Ral'lt
Nobody was at home at cither the an °rsanist pL.'od
biz house on the hill, which itofss dln8 music, and look
irnuic in ix rlnllhln
Hutton maintains with two com-
plete sets of furniture to change
with her mood, or at the snug
beach house of Actor Grant, where
hls stepson got asthmatic attacks
from swimming in his pool.
The stepson was believed to
have aggravated the Grant's mar-
He is Lance Haugwitz-Revent-
low. 9-year-olci son of Miss Hut-
ton and Count Kurt Haugwitz-
Reventlow, now vacationing In Van-
couver. B. C., to avoid a suit the
mother filed here to secure full
custody of the boy.
The rift widened in thc past
week, until the couple decided to
separate, friends sald^ | Democratic
The studio where Grant makes
vows in a double
liiouy as 500 guests v
The ceremony, be
Uie first of its kind
niina tion of a lollei
duetton and many si
The Tribune Is i
announce thc C3ndi(
most of his pictures did not know i.-or stale Hep resell
whether they planned to see their
E. R. BARN
For County Sheriff:
HORACE II. C
Problem a Day
Red Cross To Furnish
10 Hospitals in Russia
Lesson in English
WORDS OFTEN MISUSED: Do
Mrs. Roy Allison, and Mr. Allison, in Chicago.
ed what the ofllcial Vichy news
agency termed a “scandal."
It seems that 198 cafes In occu-
Miss Nellie Mae Davis, who was enroute from her
home in Oklahoma City to Enid, visited Wednesday with ' P'etl „Pra"fe had ?et1.up. .A!nertC11!1
Miss Helen Hicks, 602 South Hoff avenue.
Mrs. C. E. Williams and daughter. Miss Charlotte,
who have been visiting with their sister and aunt, Mrs.
James P. Neal, and Dr. Neal, 1101 South Hoff avenue,
plan to leave Saturday to return to their home in Scars-
dale, N. Y.
Mrs. Clara Moore and daughter, Betty, left Wed-
nesday for Des Moines, Iowa, where they Qvill visit en-
route to their home in Detroit, Mich., after spending the
past three weeks with Mr .and Mrs. R. W. Wickware,
1019 East Cavanaugh street.
bars,” selling alcoholic drinks with
ice to customers seated at the serv-
ing counter. Darnard closed them.
If 8 men can do a piece of work
in 6 3 4 days, how soon after be-
ginning must they be Joined by 2
more men so as to complete It In
5 7/8 days? •
2 3/8 days. Explanation—Bubt,r?:t
the product of 5 7 8 and 8 from
the product of 6 3/4 and 8: divide
by 2; subtract this result from
WASHINGTON, Aug. 16 —(JPt— not say. "Where did you resurvect
The Red Cross announced Tues- that hat?" "Where did you find
day it will provide virtually all the that hat” is preferred,
equipment for 10 ( 500-bedi civilian^ OFTEN MISPRONOUNCED;
hospitals to be re-established In Elysian. pronounce e-Uzh-an, e as
Russia. ^ m me unstressed, I as In it. ac-
Thc hospitals, located In nine' cent second syllable,
cities, will be supplied with all OFTEN MISSPELLED. Air lat-
necessary equipment except bed- m(Jsphere). Ere (before). Heir lone
steads and mattresses. Ticking will wll0 inherits).
be sent for the latter. SYNONYMS: Confidence, faith,
: trust, reliance, belief.
MAN OF PARTS
i AN ALEUTIAN ISLAND BASE— jpor Nurveyoi
| (u,r)—Soldiers and civilians on this
I Island base recognized Homer B.
“Tex” Langford of Carthage. Tex-
as a man of contrasts. A bulldozei |
operator by day. Langford is kept Fur l oiuity Sheriff:
Jausy at night repair watches. • | */AC'K SM
Private Breger Abroad
Mrs. Charles G. Canon, daughter, Misp Lillian, and
son, Jimmy, 1119 South Macomb avenue, left Wednesday
for a 10-day trip to Chicago, where they will visit the
Century of Progress exposition.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert F. Amberg, who have been living
at 121 South Hoff avenue, have moved to the home at 305
South Admire avenue.
Mrs. Sam Wallace and son, Joe, 218 North Barker ave-
nue, returned Wednesday from a two-week uisit with Mr.
and Mrs. Jay W. Jones, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. McNeill, at
Albuquerque, N. M. Mrs. Wallace is a sister of Mrs. Jones
and Mr. McNeill.
Mrs. Charles G. Mason and son, Paul. 918 South Ma-
comb avenue, plan to leave Sunday for -* fortnight’s visit
in Chicago, where they will attend the Century of Progress
Mrs. Lola Fox and daughter of
Oklahoma City were week-end
guests in the R. E. Smith home.
Mr. and Mrs. Myrl Smith and
sons of Lone Star district were
Saturday evening callers in the
Ollie Radcliff home.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Von
Tungeln of Heaston were Sunday
evening visitors in the B. B. Hol-
Sunday visitors in the Oeorge
Barth home were Mrs. Sank Lor-
encen and Mrs. E. G. Courtney
of BH Reno.
Mr. and Mrs. Ollie Radcliff were
Sunday calleis in the Clarence
Mrs. John Vogt and dau»hter.
Lucille, of Okarche spent Thurs-
day in the Henry Kraus home. I
LucUle remained for a week's visit I
with her sister, Mrs. Kraus, and
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Radcliff,
daughter, Ruth, and Miss Eva
Paddock spent Monday in Okla-
homa City, jtutli went to
Tulsa to spend tM #eek visiting
WORD STUDY: "Use a word
three times and it is yours.” Let
us increase our vocabulary by
mastering one word each day. To-
day’s word: ROTUNDITY; round-
ness; of speech, full and flowing. *
"A boldness and rotundity of
HORIZONTAL 61 Greek letter
1,7 Pictured 62 Upward
president of 63 Altitude (ab.)
Central Amer-64 Frozen water
ican country, 65 Passes on
__ _" 66 (Jatherer
12 Provide with VERTICAL
Look and Learn
“Well, I warned him against filling his canteen with
1. With what Invention are the
words, "Watson, come here: I want
2. Where were the last Olympic
games held, and in What year?
l 3. Ill a newspaper, what Is a
4. A chess set contains how many
5 Wliat Is "Internecine" war-
1. The telephone; these were
the first words uttered by Bell
to summon his assistant, Watson
who was at the receiver In the
2. In Germany. In 1936
3. A headline that runs over two
5. Warfare involving slaughter
ak both sides. ' * _. ..
1 Light brown
4 Lyric poem
6 Leave out
25 Operatic solos 41
27 Half an em 42
28 Alternating 47
current (ab.) 48
__ 29 Pile 49
8 Interest (ab.) 30 Egyptian sun 50 <
22 English school 9 First men f0*3. ^1
23 Afternoon 10 Man's name 32 Finish 53
(ab.) 11 Unusual 34 Observe 54
24 Rough lava 18 Cobalt 37 International 551
26 Musical note (symbol) language 561
28 Measure of 21 Native metal 38 Indiana (ab.) 57:
39 On account
II Emerald color
13 He is a native
16 Each (ab.)
10 He was-ed
54 Standard of
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 53, No. 144, Ed. 1 Wednesday, August 16, 1944, newspaper, August 16, 1944; El Reno, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc924133/m1/4/: accessed October 21, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.