The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 53, No. 243, Ed. 1 Monday, December 11, 1944 Page: 1 of 6
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The El Reno Daily Tribune
Single Copy, Five Cents
(U.B MEANS UNITED PRESS
Thousands of Japs
1 In Powerful Squeeze
| *,v ASSOCIATE!* PRESS
Shell-riddled, bomb-shuttered Or-
j moc on western Ix-yte in the Pliil-
) ipplnc.s Is In American hands today,
d with thousands 01 enemy troops
4 facing annihilation in a powerful
\ Aineri1 an squeeze play, while in
I Cliina resument Chinc.se pound on
the heels of Japanese retreating
t from str.i legic Kweichow province.
I A badly battered Japanese navj
4 heard bad news from London witli
disclosure that Britain now has
two fleets ready for them, one in
4 the Pacific and the otlier In the
A Indian ocean.
Tokyo today disclosed the death
i of six more admirals and another
i general. Liner May. the Japanese
& have reported the death of 74
* admirals and 18 gent rah.
77 th Moves In
Launching an early morning at-
3 tack, the American 77th division,
! which four days previously made
1 daring landings three miles south,
t Captured Ormoc in mid-afternoon
) The town, an important port
i and reinforcement point for the
f Japanese, had been an Am?rican
i objective for weeks.
1 General Douglas MacArthur said
I the American seventh division,
moving north up the < oast, is
within a mile of making contact
with elements of the 77th division
which fanned out and moved down
the roast after landing.
A third American force came
i over the mountains from Burauen
i on Leyte's east side and joined
I with the seventh at Albuera. about
eight miles soutli of Ormoc.
Chinese Repulse Invaders
Japanese forces have been ex-
pelled completely from Kweichow
province and driven back over the
Kwangsi border, the Chinese high
command announced tonight.
Earlier, the Chinese said one of
two Japanese forces dividing Kwei-
chow had been swept back across
the border by Cliiahg Kai-shek'.-
lorce.s which recaptured Liuehai
just over the border in Kwangshi.
American Liberato.s with fighter
•escorts dropped 268 tons of bombs
on Japanese airfields on Cebu.
Negros. Pnnay and Ma bate islands
Wednesday and Friday, demolishing
buildings, cratering runways and
destroying two iiarked planes.
One of three Intercepting enemy
fighters was shot down and a
second probably destroyed. In sev-
eral cases, no anti-aircraft fire
was reported and observers specu-
lated that the Japanese may have
given up as hopeless the task of
keeping the airfields in useable
Other American planes dim aged
three small freighters and two
barges off Luzon and destroyed two
small freighters off Masbatc.
TULSA, Dee II—(AV-A police
investigation of the Sunday shoot
ing of Edmondson Luman. 47-year-
old Tulsa geologist, was continued
today despite the finding of a pur-
ported suicide note.
Officers summoned to Luman's
apartment yesterday found flic
geologist dead from a bullet wound
in the head and his wife In a hys-
Tlie note, found in a desk draw-
er, declared "I'm so sick of these
headaches that I am going to give
Business associates identified the
handwriting as Lunman s.
pfliv ’<J}£TIN A. W1LL-
■* ing Ty ing in the field
artillery, h. r? -d In France,
according to eceived by
his parents, M. Mrs. A. A.
Willingham, 6K vVest Hayes
street. His wife and two sons
reside at Lookeba. Other sons
Df Mr. and Mrs. Willingham In
the send p at" Corporal Lull
Willingham, somewhere in the
south Pacilic. und Private Ray-
mond Willingham, now in u
hospital at Fort Behning, Ga.
■ — Q» ■ —
Joe Edward Mara, seaman
second class, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Emmett Mark, 812 South
Hadden avenue, has completed
the navy's boot training and is
attending the gunner's mate
school at Farragut. Idaho.
George Lee Wooldridge, who
has been at Pearl Haibor since
last July 14, has been promoted
to seaman fiist class in the
navy. His wife resides near Yu-
For meritorious achievement
in combat operations over Ger-
many. a fourth oak leaf cluster
to the air medal has been
awarded Lieutenant Karl K.
Dlttmer, son ol Mrs. Herman
Ditmcr. 1121 South Donald ave-
nue Lieutenant Dlttmer pilots a
P-51 Mustang of the 352nd
fighter group of the eighth en-
force. based in England He for-
merly piloted a B-17 Flying
Fortress, completing his tour
as a bomber pilot last June.
While Hying the heavies ire was
decorated with the air medal
with three oak leaf clusters and
the Distinguished Flying Cross.
Will Be Determined
OKLAHOMA CITY. Dec. U_!U.R>
—Oklahoma's first official high-
school football champions will be
crowned tills week-end.
Tlie class A battle between Tulsa
Central's Braves and the Oklahoma
City Classen Comets will be at Skel-
ly stadium. Tulsa, at 2:30 p. in.
Saturday, while tlie class C finals
will be played Friday at Medford
and tlie class B finals Saturday in
Oklahoma City's ThR stadium.
The locations for the state's three
championship grid classics were an-
nounced by Lee K. Anderson, secre-
tary of tlie Oklahoma Highschool
Athletic association, after an exe-
cutive meeting of the association's
board of control.
Neutral Field Wanted
To Act Quickly
On New Order
To Be Reclassified
WASHINGTON. Dec. 11 —<U.R) I
Selective service today notified
state draft directors that it will I
take "immediate action” to put in-
to effect James F. Byrnes' manpow- ]
In telegrams to stake of fleets. Ma-
jor General Lewis B. Hershey said
that draft regulations arc being
amended to provide that when oc-
cupationally deferred registrants
leave essential Jobs they will bo ,
‘‘reclassified into a class immediate- i
ly available for service.”
The only exception, he said, will
be in cases where local boards rule j
that a change of Jobs by men 26 I
through 37 years of age "is in the '
best interest of the war effort." I
To Bolster Labor For re
'To accomplish tire purpose that j
registrants 18 through 37 carry ]
their full share of tlie nation's war |
effort in order to remain occupa- |
lionally deferred, local boards will I
apply present occupational defer- |
ment Instructions in the light of
tlie immediate urgencies for men In
the armed forces and the civilian
war effort." Hershey said.
Manpower officials expressed con-
fidence that the tighter draft regu-
lations would "go a long way” to-
ward bolstering the war labor force.
To Reduce Turnover
Tlie most important result of
Byrnes' directive to increase the
number of men 27 through 37 years
old called to tlie armed services will
be to cut down appreciably the huge
labor turnover that has been a No
1 problem in fighting lagging war
production, they said.
WMC officials pointed out that
while under present selective serv-
ice regulations men of these ages
not in essential jobs are liable to
the draft, very few have been call-
ed for several months.
Tlie 27^37 year old men who face
reclassification will not be used
lor combat replacements since the
services prefer men under 26 for the
fighting fronts. They will, however,
replace skilled men in uniform who
have already been released or soon
will be released for essential work.
El Reno, Oklahoma, Monday, December 11, 1944
War Again Scars Historic Avignon
(A*) MEANS ASSOCIATED PRE88
Volume 53, No. 243
Pictured on the left is the famous bridge of St. Benezet over which, for hundreds of years, rode armored knights and their retainers
In medieva wars. Now In ruins; It was built in 1177 and spans the Rhone in the shadow of the Palace of the Popes in Avignon ,ouS
France At the light is the 19th century suspension bridge near Avignon as it appeared after having been bombed by Ihc"l2th and 15th
U. fa. a r forces. This operation cut off the retreat of the Oermans and resulted in the rapture of thousands of Nazi prisoners Photo
released by U. S. war departments bureau of public relations.) prisoners. Photos
Living Costs In
Black Markets Are
17,000 U. S. Airmen
Over Germany Today
LONDON. Dee. 11—'/l’i—Sixteen • fineries at Meiderick nnd Bruck-
luuidred American heavy bombers hausen were the targets,
and 800 lighters—the greatest fleet' Berlin radio reported bombers
PARIS, Dec. (UR) Parisians. 0f four-engined craft ever mounted! '10111 the U. S. 15th air force over
lift PVPil in 1U3G rlielilAorl ♦ #% norf ' 1 Austria anrt hoarln^ lnttinv/4 eoniU
| in aerial warfare-raided western I
who even in 1930 disliked to part
with one more penny than was
necessary, now tind the cost of ] G'-’nnany s rail centers today with
living seven times as much as it i 6.000 tons of explosives.
Tlie Fortress and Liberator fleet
TUe tremendous rise in living j ,rotn the Britain-ba.sed U. S. eighth
cost—which includes open black glr force Wftfj p;m of a COOI.dinated
Scant Flurries Reach
North Part of State
BY UNITED PRESS
Tlie season's first severe snow-
storm today had claimed at least
13 lives as it moved across the
lorce meant that almost 17.000 mltrivest-
pilots, navigators, bombardiers and Highways In many arras remain-
gunners were in the skies over ed impassable and almost every-
Oermany. where m Missouri and Kansas they
An eighth air force spokesman were extremely dangerous lor auto-
Austria and headed toward south-
ern Germany—tlie third raid from
Italy in three days.
Tlie size of the British-based
In REA Dispute
Angered by Wickard
WASHINGTON, Dec. 11 — i.p,—
Harry Slattery, whose resignation
as rural electrification administra-
tor was announced by the White
Wilson highschool s vaunted j House today, said lie quit "to carry
Eagles meet the Garber Wolverines i tliis fight to tlie public."
in the class B fmals at Taft stad- 1,1 a the embattled
. „ „„ _ . . „ I veteran of two Democratic ad-
lum at 2:JO p m. Saturday. Both | ministrations. said that Claude R
teams insisted on a neutral field Wickard, se.retary of agriculture
for the playoff. Wilson defeated
Poteau's Pirates In the semi-final at
Ardmore, a neutral field.
Both Medford and Lone Wolf, the
class C championship contenders,
wanted the title match on respec-
tive home grounds, after a twin-
bill of the B and C title games at
Taft stadium was deemed inadvisa-
ble. Tlie board finally selected Med-
had "by-passed and displaced me
as actual administrator" with the
result that "the situation within
REA lias become indefensible and
Slattery said the appointment of
a deputy administrator with "co-
ordinate autholity had the effect
ol displacing him.
No Successor Mentioned
The White House in announcing
Chamber of commerce committees I Slattery's resignation did not re-
from both Tulsa and Oklahoma City I lease the usual exchange of letters,
petitioned the board for the class | No mention was made of a suc-
A finals. i cessor.
Huffman Injured While
Working on Power Line
Terming Wlckard's action "illegal
and contrary to tlie REA act,"
Slattery's statement said:
"They also jeopardized the re-
payment of government loans and
are dangerous to the welfare and
Tlie board selected Tulsa for the
game, but gave no reason for its
I acceptance over the Oklahoma City
bid. It was believed, however, that
tlie board accepted the Tulsa invi-
tation ill view of the fact that the permanent success of REA. I have
state highschool basketball tourna- j protested but to no avail. I decline
L. R. Huffman. 54. ol 216'- South | nient is annually staged in Okla- | further to be held even nominally
Hot k Island avenue, a lineman for homa City, and sought to divide the responsible for these iliegul acts,
the Oklahoma Gas and Electric prep-scliool championship sites. In * President's Order Cited
company, was admitted to the El . • be past few years Tulsa civic lead- i "Tlie president's order forbids
Reno sanitarium at 3:45 p. m. ers have endeavored to gel the as- | federal officials to engage in public
Sunday for treatment of burns end sociutlon to alternate the basket- | controversies. Therefore I have re-
shock suffered when he came in ' ball championship tournament be- • signed in order to carry this fight
contact with a 22.000-volt line tween tlie two cities.
to the public. This is all I have
while working on an electric power J Grady Skillem. Tulsa Central phy- j U) saY at this time.”
line north of Geary. j sical education director, was named i A capital storm center for years.
Attendants at the sanitarium manager of the Tulsa-Classen game. ' Slattery was the subject of a coil-
said that Huffman was injured Coach Melvin Riggs of the Graves | gressional inquiry last spring into
painfully but that lie wsa not be- j and Coach Leo Higble of the Com- I asserted cHorts to force his restg-
lievcd to be in serious condition. ets will confer today on the selec- I nation.
Bond Is Forfeited
In Police Court
Lieutenant Harold D. Jones ol |
Aloe Field. Victoria. Tex., forfeited !
I tion of officials for the game.
a bond of $11 in municipal court .
today after he was booked at the 1
Wickard said he had requested
the administrator's resignation be-
cause he thought an official of
"greater administrative ability" was
needed to end dlssention within
Otis H. Cope, 36, of 209 S South
market payments of $5.40 per pound
for butter, for instance—was re-
vealed in a survey Just made pub-
lic hero. The survey takes into j forces in the European theater. | from industrial centers and central Traffic accidents on ice-glazed
consideration the cost of augment- j British Lancasters and Mosquitoes j and southwestern Germany to Ger- 5116618 and highways killed three
ing official rations witli purchases Jolted three German cities in the i man defenses in the west had been persons m Missouri, one In Kan-
operation that shook the reich with
heavy bombers from all three air said every main railroad leading mobile traffic.
from a generally and frankly pa- i Ruhr before noon. Rail yards and ripped apart by British and Am
tronized black market. | a fuel plant at Osterfeld and re-1 erican bombers in the past week
According to Henri Raynaud. I ---—--j--------------
secretary of the confederation of I
General Travelers, any worker over
18 in order to live decently now j
needs 3.000 francs a month • $60>.
And a study bv the newspaper
Liberation estimates that a family
of four in Paris should have be-
tween 15,000 and 20,000 francs a |
Increase Is 700 Percent
Liberation said that the estimate
in the case of the family of four
Honors Claimed At
State Poultry Show
sas. four In the Chicago aien, three
m Indiana and two in Colorado.
Depth of the snowfall In the
two-state area ranged from 3 to
8 inches, witli Uic maximum deptn
at Kansas City. Knoxville ana
Columbia. Mo., had 7; St. Louis
and Marshall 6 and St. Joseph
and Klrksvlllc 4.
Otlier mid-western states report-
ed even deeper snow. Chicago hud
9 inches Rnd Iowa City, Iowa,
Claimed Unwarranted eleven. ,
Highways in almost the entire
ROME.Dec.il (U.RJ—Count Car- midwest urea were snow-packed.
Tlie Kansas highway patrol at
all roads in that
^TerS,939.lnCreaSe °f 700 Per* ^^‘judging01;"!5 composed^! lo Sforza. excluded from the new
Commenting nn i -.tninmnni Jean claire Fl>'■ Marjorie Ball Italian cabinet as a result of Brit- Tonek ■ said
made by the'ministry of works in ^mbrt^of ^oppo8iUon' todav accused -state apparently" were open! how
September that a single Parisian e K lee c*ub- Minister Winston Churchill of try- ever.
worker should be able to live on !T‘ *cond flace ln aU,e( *tatewWe “’8 to King Victor Emmanuel Scam snow „ ove,. ,he
1..00 Irene. . month. R.yn.,,0 £**« “ ‘ “P"*- £ZJIZ“ oelhonm
said that that was a jokr. He said Oklahoma Citv la^‘ week it was Storza denied Ohuichills charge today gave the populace some-
the — h..ma ........ O^-ma CU^tat Mtk, J ^as ^ he hadConspired to overthrow thing to talk about but were not
the statement was based on tlie
assumption that a $35 overcoat
would last four years and one
oalr of S4 shoes and two handker-
chiefs one year.
i A good suit of men's clothing,
tailormade in parls, costs at the
present about $200.)
Other Costs Climb
nally. assistant in the office of PiTrin riesttned t0 8ive lutle ^
Rilev Tarver, countv ueeiit P Badoglio in violation of sledding.
The poultry .show was staged ?i^rftunWro ^ 5ff°Te Another Cold Night Due
Horn Dec. 5 to 10. £ United SUtes fif^elr ' T“C t a,lc!' l0r
In addition to tlie team will- Committee Action Claimed
ning second place ln the judging "Churchill attributed Badogiio's
contest, Miss Fry (dr- the sixth expulsion from office to my Intri-
cold night tonight—15 lo 20-degree
temperatures—with clearing weath-
er making more snow unlikely.
flclal rations, it said prices there Ronald Gene Hanxka, another “i uiok no part in this episode "" StUle maximum of 40
Include butter at $5.40 a pound and member of the Big ------
, • Three club, faforza added in a flat contradlc- U “ ^ o, ToT in S \ir d d
meat $345 a pound. won third prize on a cockerel and tion to the charge made by Church- Lot M in he sue ^'verS
The Vichy regime, which took first and fifth prizes on pullets U, Iu lhc house of commons last L then poh.ts Alva tor mrtlnce
the view that living costs could entered in the Mino.-ca class. week not tneta points Alva tot instance,
not increase because salaries were _ . ,. , . . hac* dsht snowfalls Saturday that
Sforza asserted that in his two- : remained on the ground.
V.Rnmhu Kill ll0ur co,lference wit|i ChurchiU In__
’ XVIII London on Oct. 11. 1943. the prime:
minister devoted most of the dis- ‘
cussion to "pressure that wc ac-i
fixed, forbade tn 1941 the cancul-
ation or publication of Indices of
living cost. However, a clandestine
Parisian survey showed that for
each 100 francs expenditure of 1930
there were needed 128 francs at
U. S. Troops
Of Roer Citadel
Vital Points On
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS
F’iist army veterans drove within
two and one-half miles of the
Roer rivet citadel of Duren today
and advanced one and one-half
miles along tlie Aachen-Cologne
super highway to Merken. 17 miles
Inside Oermany and the deepest
point of conquest.
Even as Lieutenant General
Courtney H. Hodges' shock troops
in fresh snowfall fought toward
tlie flooded Roer on a 10-mile
front, the skies were filled witli
1.600 U. S. heavy bombers and 800
escorting fighters striking vital
points on German railroads lead-
ing to the front.
Dliorn, three miles west, and
Eclitz. two and one-half miles
northwest of Duren. toppled. Near-
by Gelcli. Obergelch and- Straas
were taken yesterday.
Street Fighting Rages
Street fighting raged in at least
five villages, tlie farthest of which
was five miles from Duren.
On tlie Saarland front to the
soutli. Lieutenant General George
S. Patton's third army fought amid
Siegfried line defenses at Dillingen
and Saarlautern. encountering ever
stiffening resistance which took on
a fanatical character. Tanks and
guns fired at Americans from van-
tage points inside buildings and
On Patton's right, U. S. seventh
army troops battled into Haguenau
and three nearby towns.
French first army men pushed
retreating Germans toward the
Rhine after seizing Thann, 10
miles northwest of Mulliouse.
Russians Closing Arc
Russians were closing an arc on
Budapest, deserted by the puppet
Hungarian cabinet. The Soviets
fought forward from positions
seven miles north, five miles south
and three east of tlie great Dan-
In Italy, British eighth army
troops beat down heavy Oennan
attacks supported by tanks against
their bridgehead west of the La-
mone river flanking Faenza. Par-
ticularly fierce battles broke out
between British-held San Prospero
and Piedura. west of Faenza.
Fighting at Athens reached still
bloodier stages. British heavy bomb-
ers and Spittlres attacked leftist
ELAS forces around the capital.
Mediation efforts met little success.
The food shortage grew more
With 10.000 to 15.000 ELAS not*
believed deployed In the battle for
Athens, the Greek government to-
day ordered all reserve officers and
men of four classes ill the Athens
district to report for military duty
not later than tomorrow.
The ELAS now are believed to
have a total of 25.000 men, includ-
ing reserves, in the Athens area.
British troops who have been bat-
tling the ELAS were reported being
reinforced apparently for a show-
71H in Month
LONDON. Dec. 11—t/Pi—German <pPl Victor Emmanuel regardless ol •
the" outset' of' UiT war* to * 1939 and V-bombs killed T16 persons and se- l>is heavy responsibilities for Fas-
that by February 1944. 300 francs il°usl;v ‘"Jured 1.511 in the United cism.
Kingdom during November, the
Stand Is Reaffirmed
DETROIT, Dec. 11—(Ah— Four
Montgomery Ward and Company
.‘tores in tlie Detroit f re a remained!
Bronze Slar Presented
To Arthur Summers
ministry of security announced to- He added that Churchill was well j open today despite a strike by'
Dig ll t. o Min M exF 1 — »- A* *- * ’ *
Heavily hv Fire
A three-room frame dwelling at
719 North Orand avenue was almost
entirely destroyed by fire at 7:55
p. m. Sunday, LeRoy Searcy, fire
chief, reported today.
The house, owned by O. Walker,
negro, was occupied by J. B. Loggias,
| No one was at home when the
• fire broke out and the blaze had
I gained considerable headway be-
fore tlie flames were discovered by
neighbors. Searcy said. Cause of
tlie fire was not determined.
Firemen were called to a negro
aware of his opposition to tlie king members of the United Retail I residence at 503 Nortli Admire ave-
Of those killed. -69 were men. 345 and that he had reaffirmed his “de- wholesale and Department Storrri'-uc at 11:40 a. in. today to ex-
women and 102 children under 16 finite repudiation" of Emmanuel be- Employes iCIO) Jtlngulsh a grass fire which caught
ears of a„e. the ministry said, fore and after that conference. Union officials claimed 1.500 o.
Lieutenant Arthur cummers, son .the se*4o“*Jy 1, Jured werp O'1 his return to Italy, he said, some 2.200 employes of the stores
of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Summers, i»7 cnildren and 799 men. he suggested to Badoglio that the Joined the strike but a company
414 North Rock Island avenue, h s fllDa,"a8e and ca'sua>ues were in- king abdicate and that the child spokesman esumrted 80 percent of
been awarded the army's Bronze ™ “uther" England again p,i„ce 0f Naples be proclaimed king, the regular personnel remained at
u., -------.........- '-fct nlffh' ,hp qfiH—a with Badoglio as regent. I work
Star by his commanding general. *ai,t night, the ministry added,
he disclosed in a letter written ln
November to his wife, who with
their son. Bairy, resides in Dallas,
Summers, serving In the medical
corps, has been overseas four
Casl of 150 Presenting
All-Navy Show Tonight
from burning trash. A side of the
house was scorched by the flumes,
Searcy said. •
Boiling Springs Park
Is Released by Army
WOODWARD. Dec. 11—(U.B—The
Tlie new cabinet list announced by About 30 persons manned picket
Premier Ivanoe Bonomi today re- lines at each store in a snowstorm ;
vealed that neither Sforza nor any! this morning.
other member of his action party Walter Reutlier, vice president j u. 8. army has returned to Oklaho-
Partly cloudy tonight, becoming
police station Sunday on a charge ^a'r Tuesday: not much change ln ________
of disorderly conduct ln the 100 temperature, lowest tonight 15 to (xsjand avenue, charged with
block of East Russell street. | 20 . disturbing the peace in the 200
Jones was assessed $10 in pay- , El Reno Weather : block of North Rock Island ave-
ment for damage to the police j For 24-hour period ending at 8:30, nue early today, was assessed a
patrol car, as he kicked out the a. m. today: High, 40; low. 19; at fine of $5.50 after pleading guilty
glass from the windshield while | 8:30 a. m . 22. in municipal court later In the _ _
he was being taken to the station, State of weather: Mostly clear, [day, according to records of Lee Krauts are good shots too
Police Chief Lee Harvey said. I RainfaU: None. Haney, chief of police. jam just too small for them to hit." lations officer
months ln his second assignment A cast of 150 will present an all- regarded as a triumph for Great Bri-' active support of "the half million ! camounaiie base ^Tau-rli-H"ii
^°ith0,tJl?n45th*dl vf WBS oversea® ^layy sbow^a^ **le municipal audi- tain and the Italian royal family. U. A. W.-C. I. O. workers in this i announceti today
ant* now is in Germany war loan drive. , MAJOR WALSH RETURNS Reutlier said the company had
I was supposed to have done Talent for the show will come Major Thomas Walsh of El Reno, ‘ defied tne federal government and
something heroic the otlier day. from the naval bases at Norman, who has been overseas two years set itself up above the war labor
Summers wrote. "I guess I did In Tulsa, the show drew crowds and four months and who has been! board."
save a few lives by pulling the estimated at 23.000. stationed in Iran as commanding! -
wounded men off the battlefield, The auditorium will be transform- officer of the headquarters and HERE FROM PACIFIC 'iifbrtami i..., m
under enemy fire. Anyway, the ed into tlie replica of a big battle- headquarters supply battalion of the staff Sergeant Charles E House ' wUlte razed Iri^ the
general gave me the Bronze Star. ship. The idea was based on a Pcrsion Gulf command, has arrived who has be^.i serving with the ma mnmto ^ , f , Z
was too scared to keep in my stage setting at the Radio City Mu- in Brentwood. N Y.. tor reassign-1 SrjSSLrSLS, ZTZ
foxhole anu just nad to help those sic
boys out. What fun we had!
Charles H. Mayfield has been
placed In charge of the 800-acre
park and will Immediately begin
work to put it in condition for thn
public's use this summer. Several
• buildings, formerly used by a CCC
. „ „ , J reassign- fines in the southwest Pacific the be used for park construction and on
1 ,ha K T f' y York and was ment t0 dut-V. Ms Sisters. Miss Mary past two years, has arrived to spend the adjacent state land for Bov
Those created by Lieutenant J. R. Me- Walsh and Miss Betty Walsh. 639 a 30-day leave with his parents,! ^ut pt^^ The Olrl Sc^
Queen?, naval air station public re- South Miles avenue, were notified! Mr. and Mrs. Walter Perkins, east have sever^T buildings wlthhfThe
8unda> of El Reno. | park
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 53, No. 243, Ed. 1 Monday, December 11, 1944, newspaper, December 11, 1944; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc924236/m1/1/: accessed April 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.