The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 60, No. 105, Ed. 1 Sunday, July 1, 1951 Page: 1 of 16
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Single Copy Five Cento
Indian Tribes Gather
Today for Ceremony
■ v v*
To Open Pow-Wow
•:--i e i_i8 I Public Invited To Attend At
7»n? Airmer 10 a m . Celebration
.rasnes With Scheduled for Four Big Days
As General Atte
froadcast to North Korea Unanswered,
But Heard and Repeated on Red Radio
SA'rsuffi SSitt’S,**-"• *<w*
Ridgway proposed to the enemy commanders that his
insasastjz waw srd
GOVERNOR IN WASHINGTON—On his visit to the
M“iT«jr talked with Oklahoma'! senators on the posdblUty of ot
projeote. Loft to right are Senator Monroney, Senator Robert
last week. Governor Johnston
more steel for state road building
Governor Murray and W. C.
. Tent* and tepees cover the camping area slletled'the
i^the^traik*8' tribal costumes are predominant
^-Visitors of the four-day celebration are encouraged to
bring cameras and record on film the magnificence of tra-
ditlrJuIntan ,c°8tuJme* is fast becoming a legend.
Highlight of Sunday s program will be crowning of prin-
cesses of the Cheyenne and Arapaho tribes.
tv.Jk fePre8entatives of the two tribes who will reign
SLSlr “ ““ A,*H HigUightt Of
sets during the pew-wnw |«p». •unday. July 1—10:30 S. -
Price Halt BARE Qudity Nines Tit
Ordered On ^0f f-ood in Softball Circuit
In a non-El Reno league ball
game. Eakley smothered BARE
with a barrage ot hits and walked
sway with a 14-4 victory.
On Monday, the city softball
games resume. BARE plays 8hive
print shop, and Quality Dairy
fights It- out with the Jayoees. A
loss for Quality and win for
BARE would break the first place
tie. and vice versa.
On Tuesday. BARE tackles Re-
formatory. and O. O. and E. plays
the Jayoees In the second game
at Legion park. Bhlve print shop
crosses bats with O. O. and E.
In the first game on Thursday
night, and QuaUty Dairy battles
All the double-headers through
Thursday begin at 6:10 p. m.
On Friday. the only match is
between the Deardorff Oilers and
Kydm in a non-league game. It’s
Airforce Erases 15
Bases in Two Weeks
TOKYO, Sunday, July 1—(UJ!)_
Wave after wave of American
Thunderjeu bombed the Commun-
tot headquarters at Namchonjocn
out of existence yesterday while on
the ground strong patrols jabbed
into a strong enemy position along
the diagonal front.
The fifth airforce said P-g4a hit
the Namchonjom area 33
WASHINGTON. June 30-w>—
Bkfoed by congress from rolling
back pilots during July, the office
of price stabilization tonight froze
manufacturers prices of s wide
rente of goods at today's figures.
It acted a few hears after Presi-
dent Truman had signed into law
• stopgap bill extending for 31
«fofe--but curbing—his power to
oontml prices, wages, rents and
In third place is Bhlve print
shop, with three victories and
six losses. The Jayooes are right
behind In fourth place, with a
couple of wins against five looses.
Deep In the cellar Is the O. O. *
and E. nine, which la starved tor l
victory and has seven defeats ‘
chalked up against it.
Although BARE loads the league,
their players wound
The president's signature was
kfflmd just sight hours before his
control powers were due to expire
altogether, at midnight tonight.
Mr. Truman Issued no statement
today, but he plainly didn’t like
the bill—because, among other
things, it bans any price roll-
backs or new price oelUng during
July, and his administration had
PtoBnad fo order prim cuts run-
atog far In aactss of 9*000.000.-
Tht goods on. which manutoc-
up on the • wt for I p. m. at Hydro.
Ground parties ware sent to the
■oene immediately from Denver.
They won to Sleep later in the
afternoon at the rssert town of
Estes Park, Oolo., not far from the
scene of the crash, for organisa-
tion and briefing.
The plane search earlier had been
concentrated on the 100 miles of
rolling plains Countryside between
Denver and Cheyenne, the route the
plane would have normally taken.
OPS planned to put these ar-
ticles under a new type of control
which, in most cases would be-
come effective Monday. Their
celling prices would have been
baaed on pre-Korean levels, plus
certain cost Increases since that
Rfohard 8. Boole, formerly of El
Reno and now pastor of the Pres-
byterian church at Midwest City,
abas nation teams to the Korean
battlefront to help with such prob-
demilitarised truce sone, the rise
•nd location of a buffer sone and
other difficulties that might arise
A cautious confidence was man-
ifested In most quarters. It was
believed Russia backed fully the
armistice offer, while Ridgway’s in-
sistence on “adequate guarantees
for the maintenance” of an armis-
tice gratified ON observers.
Dispatches from Washington said
the United States and Its ON allies
had agreed on a seven-point plan
to present If the North Koreans
agree to meet Rldgwsy's represents-
ONG Gives Cost, Tax
Increases as Reason
Oklahoma Natural Gas company
Friday filed with the Oklahoma
corporation commission an applica-
tion for a gas rate increase amount-
ing to *6,906,000 annually, it was
announced by Joseph Bower, presi-
Increased taxes, increased cost of
gas in the field and Increased labor
and material costs were cited In the
application aa the reasons necessi-
tating the increase In gas rates.
"Of the 16906,000 annual Increase
applied for. the company will only
be able to retain *3.253,000 for a re-
turn,” Bowes stated. “The addl-
wlll bo program speaker at the
Heaston community Fourth of July
tack by B-J8 Superforts.
Six enemy MTO-U jets were en-
countered by four F-81 propeller-
driven Mustangs east of Songchon
In central North Korea during the
morning, but the faster enemy
planes overshot the Mustangs and
•cored no damage.
Artillery la Basy
As the world waited for a Com-
munist reply to General Matthew
B. Rldgwsy's armistice offer, troops
of both sides maintained “business
The annual outing will be held
In Hanneman's grove near the
Heaston school, southwest of El
Activities are planned for all age
groups during the all-day affair.
A basket dinner will be served at
Henry Joe Von Tungeln, pro-
gram chairman, emphasised Satur-
day that the annual community
outing is open to the public. “All
we ask Is that each group con-
tribute a food dish to the dinner."
He said plenty of ice-cold lemon-
ade will be furnished.
A short patriotic program will
follow the noon meal. Entertain-
ment Is planned for the full day.
Seven genuine Indian teepees
have been erected In the park for
It was more than 40 miles off course
when It crashed In the national
The big plane, which carried a
crew of five and 48 passengers in-
cluding a babe-ln-arms and six
other children, had been unreport-
ed since Its pilota radioed at 2:46
a. m. C8T that the plane was at
6900 feet altitude south and slight-
ly east of Cheyenne beginning an
approach for a landing at the Den-
Children on Board
Among the passengers was one
family of five from San Francisco,
including a father, mother, and their
three children. 16, 13 and 13 years
old. Also aboara were five officials
of the rural electrification admin-
istration. Ten passengers were air-
The weather seriously hampered
the search. Skies were partially
cloudy or overcast on the plains be-
tween Denver and Cheyenne east
of the range, but In the foothills
of the Rockies It was “socked In to
beat hell” In places, search pilots
The plane was the second United
Airlines flight eaatbound since the
company's 900 pilots and co-pilots
agreed to a truce yesterday and
ended an 11-day-old strike. It dis-
appeared 13 hours after the com-
Rftfini; Streams On
Rempage in North
OKLAHOMA CITY, June SO—OPf
—Rain—ranging from oao to IS
inches—swelled creeks and riven
In southern Kansas and northern
Oklahoma today blocking highways,
disrupting train service and forcing
residents of lowlands to leave their
The state's latest flood threat
was again concentrated around
Blackwell, where the troublesome
Chlkaskia river started fearing its
banks and inundating land in
Blackwell’s lower east end.
The Chlkaskia roae to It feet—
three feet above flood stage_»ns
the river was rising seven Inches
an hour. Floyd Montgomery, Black-
At State College
Thirteen students from El Reno
were named In the dean's list of
distinguished students at Okla-
homa A. and M. college for the
averages of ’B' or better In a mini-
mum of 15 hours are eligible for
the dean's list.
Listed on the honor roster in
the school of agriculture are Sam-
uel Davis, Milos Hrdy and Richard
Arts and science students on the
dean's list are Rosemary Lynn
Dolesal, Virginia May Englehart
and Frances Ellen Reynolds. Ora
»nlly Dever and Joan Ruble are
listed In the school of education.
Home economics students on the
roll are Frances Lucille Slmes and
Donna Louise Seamanda.
WASHINQTON, June 30 —<AV-
ongress passed and tent to Presl-
snt Truman an emergency money
association, with BUI Wartchow,
president of the association, as
Feature of the horse-racing
events will be an all-Indian pony
race, with the rldera clinging to
the bare backs of their mounts as
their forefathers did during the
Variety features of the race meets
wUl be matched races between a
horse and automobile.
Accommodations lor race horses
at the track have been filled and
overflow of entries wUl be stabled
at the safe bam east of town.
There will be no reserved seats
for the horse races. Admission fees
wiu be |l for adults and SO cents
Six Enter Airforce
During Past Week
Six men have enlisted In the air-
force during the past week at the
recruiting station here.
They are Richard A. Dotier, 32,
of 417 North Choctaw; Willis Far-
rell Crmlg, 22, of Alma; Cocar Gene
Best, 32. ot 246 North Faster; Roy
tee Robinson 19, of 604 North
Orand; Brie Lee Booth, 18, ot 304
.North Orand and Harold Freeman
Burton. 30, of 610 North Miles.
Staff Sergeant John Terrell, re-
cruiter. said the airforce wUl con-
tinue to enlist men who have al-
feady had their pre-induction phy-
tleali under the draft, until
Investment of |100 mlUlon," said
Hie corporation commission, rep-
resenting the public, has full au-
thority to determine the value of
the Oklahoma Natural Gas com-
pany’s plant and the rate of return.
Bowes said Oklahoma Natural Is
operating on gas rates established
in 1931 which was the last time the
general rates were changed. At that
time, rates were reduced. Teday.
the company is In the position of a
They wUl remain open for. the
duration of the four-day celebra-
well stream tester, said the creek
was expected to crest at 37 feet be-
tween 10 a. m. and noon Sunday
for a record height for the year.
Some ISO residents of Blackwell's
lower east side began evacuating
County Officers Take
Oath of Office Monday
Two county officers wUl be giv-
en their oaths of office Monday
morning, It has boon announced
by County Clerk Cecil M. Brass.
They are County Treasurer Helen
March, and County School Super-
intendent Neal V. Golden. They
wlM be the last county officials to
<*ke the oath for the current
The unusual Saturday night ac-
tion was necessary because none of
the big appropriation measures for
the fiscal year beginning at mid-
night tonight had yet been ap-
A senate-house conference com-
mittee agreed late today to give
President Truman most of the
money he wanted for the month.
It heeded a plea by the president
that amendments originally tacked
onto the bill by the senate would
cause a "disastrous cutback” In
foreign aid spendli*.
The HU as revamped by the con-
ference committee was passed by
the bouse, 3S6 to 13. and by the
senate on a voice vote.
their homes for the fifth time this
The Tulsa river forecasting office
said flooding was to be expected
along the Verdigris river and Salt
creek in Oklahoma because of high
waters In Kansas. A flood is al-
ready underway along the Neosho
and Cottonwood rivers In --
Heavy rains In north western Ok-
lahoma have caused some rise along
the Cimarron river at Perkins and
the river was running Saturday
The race track Is reported in top
pony resumed operations.
For o Jittery 30 Dayi
condition and starting and photo-
finish equipment are of the best.
Biding the day's activities at I
p.m. Monday, Indian dancers will
• PLEASE TURN TO PAOE 6)
Hornets To Pity At
Union City Sunday
The B Reno Hornets, 13-year-
old and under baseball team, will
■feet the Union City team at 3
P- m. Sunday.
The Squad of 16 boys making
Oklahoma: June Was Bustin' Out All Over
afternoon at 10 to 11 feet which Is
at the point of flood stags.
The Arkansas river will crest a*
30 feet Tuesday morning at Ralston,
the forecaster reported. This lr four
fast above flood stage. The river
will also crest Tuesday evatong or
Wednesday morning at Tslsa at M
to 16 tact, a foot below Hood stags.
Trains Are Halted
Two Autos Collide
At Intersection Friday
A two-car accident at the Inter-
action of Sunset and Admire
Friday night resulted In approxi-
mately $88 damage.
A car driven by Charles Bdwta
McDonald. 31 of 1001 West Wood-
son. received 106 damage, and a
ear driven by Mrs. Johnnie Weston
Rainwater, of Britten, received
ebout 830 damage. Mrs. Rainwater
was charged with failure ta yield
Lincoln Nine Swamps
8o°ring a 23-5 victory over Cen-
tral-Rose Witcher on the oppon-
ents home Arid Friday night, the
Lincoln Pirates maintained
unbeaten league record in the 10-
PWr-bMtere were tatted bp the
Pirates* one-two power
tion, Bobby mOotOn and MBs
rtn. Jos Maxatr contributed a rw-
•evtnt catch of a tosh, towering
OKLAHOMA CITY. June 30-
<9’>—June might have been
“bustin' out all over," but in Ok-
lahoma the cltltens got the
Take 14-year-old Ray Ander-
soh of Drum right as an example.
Me visited Tulsa but ended up
In a hospital wife slab wounds.
“Where did It happen,” a po-
“At the annual police ball,* ha
Lawver obliged, and got a face
full of fresh cherry pie.
Five youths fetor admitted
they had made a mistake—They
wanted someone else.
Speaking of the unexpected.
A. A. Holmes at Chlekasha got
A customer telephoned and
wanted to settle up an old groc-
ery bUl of 88.
That lent much these days
except that Holmes closed out
his srooery business In 1913.
Mr. end Mrs. J. Oreo Mower?
of oommeree set e doable sar-
Tbe doctor told Mrs. Mowery
to be patient.
Fifteen minutes later the stork
■bowed up again, this time with
* girl twin.
Drivers license examiner
*3wyn Baptiste had double trou-
ble at Oklahoma City.
Uet January, while giving a
weeren driver a road test, he
was Involved In a two-car cd-
btoxi. Bo suffered a broken leg.
‘nu* Month he was at the
■tofe hrtereeetton. with a woman
“**■* eppHeenl and It hap-
After being stopped for going
through a red light, he got from
his truck, tore his driver's
license Into pieces and muttered:
"This is the end—I quit."
The Rev. M. L. Klmp of Me-
Alester was ready to quit gar-
dening when he found something
had oome over his cabbages.
The cabbage heads sort of un-
folded. dog-ear fashion, and dis-
played a moldy blackened ap-
Kloy>. a better-than-averege
gardener, wes trrrhing for an
hood boy eantrered:*
“Preftohtr, wa out fkt tsvufe*
«r» In nor «*■*». W0 triad
> City traffic
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 60, No. 105, Ed. 1 Sunday, July 1, 1951, newspaper, July 1, 1951; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc924427/m1/1/: accessed November 12, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.