The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 60, No. 230, Ed. 1 Tuesday, November 27, 1951 Page: 4 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
El Reno (Okla.) Daily Tribune
Tuesday, November 27, 1951
The El Reno Daily Tribune
A Bine Ribbon Newspaper Serving a Bin* Ribbon Community
Issued Daily except Saturday from 201 North Rock Island Avenue,
and entered as second-class mall matter under the act of March 8, 1879.
RAY J. DYER
Editor and Publisher
DEAN WARD UO D. WARD
Business Manager News Editor
Circulation and Office Manager
Among the Lower Forms of Animal Life
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republlcstlon
of all the local news printed in this newspaper, as well as all AP news
DAILY SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY MAIL IN CANADIAN AND
BY CARRIER ADJOINING COUNTIES
One Week___________________8 -25 Three Months----------l1-75 I
One Month_________________8 U0 Six Months------------W
One Year___________________$1100 One Year--------------------*8-50 I
Elsewhere in State-One Y'ear____$8.50-Out of State----$11.00
Including Sales Tax
Tuesday, November 27, 1951
Paul turned the world upside down in spite of phjsical handicaps. It
was not a half-hearted try on his part, he extended himself and did
better than his best. I press toward the mark for the prize of the
high calling of God In Christ Jesus.—Phil. 13:14.
Rock of Ages Is Steadfast
QNE of the most notable events in postwar America has
been the striking revival of interest in religion. It has
shown itself in many ways, but mostly in record attendance
at church and a vast consumption of inspirational books.
Overwhelmingly, this has reflected the deeply troubled
outlook of a people beset by endless tensions, bewildered by
seemingly unmanageable crises. It has been a quest for
certainty amid a flood tide of confusion and doubt. It has |
been a spontaneous response, a fulfillment of need.
Yet through all this hopeful resurgence of spiritual force, I
the church itself has not stood idly by. It has actively and
constructively labored to encourage the overt expression ol |
1HF. Avondale Pharmacy, besides
L filling prescriptions, also did
I extra duty as the village's only
IN many places it has erected new and more spacious
^ houses of worship. It has brought fresh psychological
insight to its complex task of ministering to the spiritual
wants of human beings. It has broadened the social sphere
in which it operates, thus offering the church as a great
focal point for a whole galaxy of interests.
And, periodically, it has campaigned with unaccustomed
vigor and originality to augment still further its multiplying
flock of faithful church-goers. The church has done this not
with any notion of forcing religious ritual and pattern upon
people who do not wish it, but with the simple aim of draw-
ing within its fold all who would really like to be there.
In short, the church has made itself a live, powerful in-Uda fountain, cosmetic bar. news
fluence in the present-day American community. »»■> “^‘Tn^nte"^.
The effort goes on. This November, as in former years, flUed t0 overfl0wing.
the annual Religion in American Life campaign is under Elisabeth, nervously hoping Aaron
way. Its goal is to stimulate more interest in church-going riR(jS would lack the temerity to
and church-supporting. It is stressing once again the im- follow her in, huddled behind a
portance of religion in personal and community life. rack of toy surfed animals.
Glancing up, Elizabeth caught a
T"E W5IJnot b“n » [ime °f “ITIto hi “SJ"
X Americans. Their moral values have been shaken by I the 8oda founUln. she star
scandal in many quarters. The war in Korea has dragged hard and saw Hildreth and a
interminably without clear course. The Communist enemy Lirj facing each other angrily over
has continued his tantalizing game of first making taut and soda glasses. Lee turned suddenly.
then relaxing the strands of Cold War tension. The nation’s perhaps the movement gave Lee an
allies have fretted over large and small differences with oblique glance in some other mirror
Amerirn and each other for he 8hrmnk back ln the h®0111'
America and eacn otner. Obviously he did not want Elizabeth
It would be no wonder if more than ever Americans are l0 iSee hlm Hlg companion got up
searching for a rock to land upon. To many of these, the Lulckly and came toward her.
church and religion are answers they have not tried. Not "Miss Brownell?”
all will wish to try. But some will. She turned to face a pert-nosed
Those who do should respond with friendly warmth to the girl with earnest eyes and an im-
beckoning gestures of the church. They can do so with the pressive aura of exhuberant good
secure knowledge that the church today is better able than heal,tb- Perhans
at any time in recent decades to minister to their spiritual l.vc h* rd spcak of mer
needs. They can do so in confidence that through the church, gi^beth smiled, "in glowing
religion has gained a new effectiveness more commensur- terms"
ate with its merited place in the national life. "Thanks. I wish you'd come to
- lour booth—Lee Is with me.”
An Ohio woman identified a robber who snitched her | -Are you sure id be welcome?"
Kitten in the Woods
By Kathleen Briggs
IY MCA SOtVlCt, INC
town at a special place on the river
bank. It was a swell night If you'll
She nodded. "Yes, a beautiful
"Right. Well Anne was supposed
to be at some friend’s house. Her
parents thought she was. Mr. Har-
wood doesn’t exactly approve of me
because he had a row with my
grandfather over some lumber
Lee was frowning, drawing a de-
sign on the tabic top and staring
at it unseeingly. "When I left Anne.
I took the same short cut back to
Black Firs. It goes through the
woods and comes out opposite the
upper dam. If you watch your foot-
ing >you can cross the dam quite
He laughed suddenly. "You ought
to see Unk skip across ln pursuit of
one of those moths of his! He's as
sure-footed as a Rocky mountain
goat but with a butterfly net ln
one hand and a mason Jar in the
other. He looks as if the white
coats were on his trail!"
Elizabeth wanted to say. “Because
it was Alistair's," but didn't.
"I didn’t stop in time,” Lee con-
tinued. "He saw me, turned and
disappeared into the trees. They
Just swallowed him up! Believe
me, when I crossed over I didn't
waste time looking for him. I don't
scare easy but there was something
ominous about the guy."
"He was probably the murderer,
Yeah, not much doubt."
‘Couldn’t you see his face?
Identify anything about him?”
'All I can honestly say Is that
he had a prominent chin and was
clean-shaven. The hat shadowed
the upper part of his face." He
husband's pay envelope. Now she probably has it.
Experts are trying to figure a way to relieve prison con-
gestion. Just give any convict an auto and a half-hour’s start.
Down Memory Lane
The girl flushed becomingly.
'Frankly, no. But Lee doesn't know
| what's good for him—I do.”
Elizabeth took the package from
Mr. Smathers and hesitated over
her reply. The girl, sensing her
|reluctance, took her arm. "Please!"
Lee stood up, glared at Anne and
.said, "What'll you have?"
Elizabeth said, "Nothing. I have
| to take these capsules back."
'Why didn't you send me for
ELIZABETH couldn't smile.
4 reference was too close to
and Anne cut ln with. “I Ruess
Nov. 27, 1931
Scoring early in the first quarter on the old statue of
liberty play with Bus Deardorff carrying the ball, Yukon’s
Millers trounced El Reno 7-0 Thursday afternoon on a muddy I them?” he demanded,
field at Yukon to end the 1931 grid season. The Millers "I couldn't find you."
marched almost half the length of the field on short gains, * * *
then a pass from D. Newsom to S. Newsom was good for IIE looked
12 yards. D. Newsom kicked the extra point. For the rest of W1 __________
the fray both elevens battled furiously and threatened often, I Jh^n^io ; “t“ e her(. were
but neither could score. • worried and we want your advice,
Ihree new directors and a president will be chosen when don-t we Lee?"
officials of the El Reno United Charities association meet -no. Anne, you've no right to
Monday afternoon. The session will be held in the chamber drag Brownie into this."
of commerce office, according to H. G. Keller, chamber "1 have every right." Anne Har-
secretary. Directors whose terms are expiring are S. S. Macy, I wood's chin went up determinedly,
president of the association the past year, Paul Liebmann Mls8 Browne11 lsn_l lnvolv*f the
and Henrv C Hicks way you are ^ Sh<* can *lve us
D. , ioioa ku Impartial advice. You're only com-
Mr. and Mrs. K. M. Bishop, 1218 South Macomb, have I pll£atlng things."
returned from a visit with their son, Don Bishop, a student | groaned, ‘‘it's you who—
in St. Benedict’s college, Atchison, Kan. Anne interrupted him. "Listen,
- Miss Brownell. Lee didn't tell all
Nov. 27, 1941 I he knew at the Inquest. In fact,
Aaron Rlgg's Insinuation a few min-
utes ago. Anne Harwood frowned
and looked up at the naval observa-
tory clock. "Get on with it. Lee.”
“Okay, sweetheart. Anyway.
Brownie, as I was almost through
the woods a man on the opposite
side—the Black Firs side—started
to cross over. Heading for Avondale
apparently, that's the only place the
path leads to. He was a tall fellow
with a black fedora pulled low on
his head and a dark overcoat."
Lee paused, ran his hand across
There was something familiar
about that coat!"
Four basketball teams made up from among the enlisted he ,led
men at Fort Reno and including several former stars on high- Elisabeth smiled. "I'm afraid that
school and college quintets will open their quest for the post I w“swlhQ'!tlyH,!'v J'!, m
championship at 7:30 p. m. tonight in the El Reno highschool frowned acro8s‘ lhe table.
Kyfh' "Just that you weren't at all
Contracts for construction of two new water wells and convincing. I noticed it. so did
for purchases of a year’s supply of lime for the water Alistair, perhaps the others."
softening plant and filtration plant were let by the El Reno “Alistair!”
city council in a special meeting Tuesday. ahP nodded. "He told me he
Mrs. B. F. Taylor, southeast of El Reno, was hostess to rhou*h‘; *c'd al| kept *7h.
members of the Triangle home demonstration club when ^"^obvimw"*1 1 *
the group met Monday afternoon in her home. During the „My sweet coudn! What a se-
business meeting officers were elected for the coming year. cretlve s0lll he lgr he muttered
They are Mrs. Virgil Chappell, re-elected as president; Mrs. then thumped the table with hi*
Taylor, re-elected as vice president, and Mrs. C. H. Sea- glass, "ah right. But remember,
mands, elected secretary to take the place of Mrs. J. D. Rin- Anne, I only kept quiet because of
derhagen. ' you-you and your parents."
Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Mallonee, 112 South Barker, are "Mv 1parfn.t“ *“11 don t need
visiting today with their son, Lieutenant Robert A. Mallonee, “iorry. they'll find out.
in tamp Barkeley, 1 ex. I Listen, Brownie. I didn't really go
The El Reno Elks chorus will appear on the program at to ^ upBtairs the night of Ben-
un open meeting of the Oklahoma City Elks club Friday Lon's murder, instead I sneaked out
night in the Oklahoma City lodge home, it was announced of the house, took a short cut w
today I Avondale and mat Anne juat outaldc
rpHERE’S an enchantment about
A the state of Texas not ex-
perienced elsewhere. Have Just
spent four delightful days within
the magic circle and have de-
cided that what makes Texas
what It is. is not what it Is, but
the people who make It that way.
If that sounds a little vague,
then you haven’t given Texas a
Nature didn’t give her a fair
shake either, this past summer.
No rain. Pastures thin, cotton
thinner, and peanuts not at all.
Lots of cattle sold off below peak
due to lack of grass and water.
The scrub-oak on the hillsides is
doing Its best to take on the
customary gay autumn colors but
the red and gold leaves are tinged
with brown like the tinge of sad-
ness which hangs over a struggle
to be gay. The mistletoe, Instead
of Its own peculiar green has a
yellowish cast and the berries are
scarce and small. But there Is a
thorn bush along the ravines
which is giving the air of melan-
choly a terrific shot-ln-the-arm.
These scraggly ill-shaped bush-
es which have no charm or fol-
iage or blossom ln the spring and
summer, put on in the fall, hund-
reds of bright red berries, out-
lining the breaks like a wavering
line of flame. Unnoticed In the
usual riot of color of autumn,
now it stands out like a neon
sign, and defies defeat.
This year the farmers are hurt,
the cattle raisers are hurt and
when this happens business is
hurt, but I do not see any one
boarding up his windows or sad-
dling up his pony preparatory to
leaving the state. You cant tell
by looking at a Texan, tout en-
semble, If he’s broke or worth a
million dollars a minute, but if
you’ll look him square in the eye.
you'll see the spirit of the thorn
bush, and you’ll know he's not
Texans boast like the barker at
a side show but they’ll give all
they have to back It ln. Makes
me right proud to come across
the Red river and say "Howd'y
Have you signed your blood
‘We adore TV, but we’re going out to see a NEW movie for a
About Home Folks
Tulsa Bus Company
Threatens To Quit
TULSA, No. 27—(U.P>—Tulsa’s bus
company has threatened to go out
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Kleeman, 805 I of business unless the city approves
South Bickford, returned Monday raising bus fares from 10 to 15
from a visit In the home of their cents.
daughter, Mrs. Harry Hoyt, and A spokesman for the company,
Mr. Hoyt ln Muskogee. W. A. Baker, told city officials that
the Tulsa city lines faces a con-
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Blake. I tinulng loss under the present 10-
501 South Rock Island, were Ok- cent fare.
lahoma City visitors Monday. | "On the basis of diminishing re-
turns, we will have no alternative
Jerry McCulley returned to Still-1 but to close our doors and go out
water Monday to resume his studies of business," Baker told the fare
at Oklahoma A. and M. college, increase hearing,
after spending the holidays in the | company officials also renewed a
home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. plea for the clty l0 take over the
Everett McCulley, 111 North Barker, property as soon as possible.
Miss Nan Jenkins of Oklahoma I
City was the week-end guest of
her sister, Mrs. Mabel Hill, 201J
E. L. Marsh and Lueeda Marsh
to B. H. Baker and Bessie Baker.
frowned ln concentration. “You I Lots 11 and 12, block 2. Boynton
can see why I didn't blab all this heights addition, El Reno,
at the inquest, can’t you? I’d have Ethel M. Reed. Budd Reed,
had to explain about meeting Anne Mildred F. Chapman. Donald W
ln the woods and of course some- Chapman, Alva H. Bortz and Velma
one would have told her parents." Bortz, Naoma' O. Fugate and Tru-
(To Be Continued) | man Fugate to Russell Hofman and
ploy Jaques. Part of 35-12-10.
Lesson in English I RusaeU Hofman, Lucille Hofman
WORDS OFTEN MISUSED: F,oy Jaques and olive Jaques to
Upon and on are synonymous ln
such expressfpns as "upon the
table." "upon receipt of your letter.
On Is preferable as being the
shorter of the two.
Swathe (to envelop). Pronounce the
■ as In away, th as ln smooth.
OFTEN MISSPELLED: Lewd; ew,
Naoma O. Fugate and Thelma Wal-
ler. Part of 35-12-10.
Oil and Gas Leasea
Richard A. Bachlcr and Viola
Bachler to J. Ben Russell. Part of
O. H. Orendorf to H. 8. Smith.
Parts of sections 10 and 11 ln 11-9
L. R. Allen. Jessie W. Allen, E.
M. Allen and Jessie Allen to H. S.
Football Poll Winner
May Not Get Trophy
OKLAHOMA CITY, Nov. 27—<A>)
—There will be no trophy for the
winner of the Associated Press hlgh-
Mr. and Mrs. Walter B. Shuttee
1116 South Ellison, were Oklahoma j scj,00i football poll unless the state
Highschool Athletic association re-
_ , _ . , .laxes its rules.
Mrs. H. B. Towe of Portales.
N. M., Is visiting ln the home of, , w
her sister. Mrs. T. J. Cox and Mr. i today u was accedln* t0 the wishes
The Touchdown club announced
Cox, east Foreman road.
of Lee K. Anderson, commissioner
of the highschool association, and
withdrawing the trophy it had
Charles Coker returned to Still-, , , . . ,
water Monday to resume his studies Plan"edJ° preseHnt 10 ,the *1"^
at the Oklahoma A. and M. col- \?»*- **“
lege after spending the holidays In ashth(e
the home of his parents. Mr. and ^^ OUkb°^
Mrs. Frank Coker, 147 North Don- flrat A^‘^J“lca pJ£ye/. dl d
a hero s death ln World war II.
aid. | ,
Anderson said an association rule
Clarence Chappell, Mustang air- prohibits schools from accepting
field, Is undergoing treatment at
the Okarche Memorial hospital in
awards from outside sources.
Barkley Tours Navy
Base at Yokosuka
TOKYO. Nov. 27 —(U.R)— Vice
President Alben W. Barkley ln-
WORD 8TUDY: “Use a word Smlth. Part of 18-11-9.
three times and It Is yours." Let Mary A mills and Ralph J. Mills
us Increase our vocabulary by mas- t0 H. S. Smith. Part of 17-11-9.
terlng one word each day. Today's Esther O. Cole and Granville Cole
word: FALSIFICATION; the act H s smith. Part of 17-11-9.
or process of representing falsely. I Hal Townsend to H. S. Smith.
(Pronounce first syllable fall; prin- Parf 0f ig.u-9.
cipal accent on fourth syllable.) j0hnle D. Allen to H. S. Smith.
"The falsification of his books was Pftrt Gf 18-11-9.
Lieutenant and Mrs. Hugh C.
Roberson and son, Terry, visited
Mr. and Mra. Sam T. Roberson, 412 at Yokosuka. Japan, today.
South Evans. Lieutenant Roberson Barkley toured the base by auto-
is a nephew of J. N. Roberson and mobile. He then boarded the Brlt-
Sam T. Roberson. He and his fam- ish light cruiser HMS Belfast, flag-
ily have recently returned from two ship of Rear Admiral A. K. Mon-
years spent ln Japan and one year crleff, senior British naval com-
ln Korea, where he was in charge mander ln this area. He also visit-
of the food supply department. I ed wounded ln the Yokosuka naval
They were enroute to Chattanooga, hospital.
Tenn., for a visit with Lieutenant
Roberson's father. A. L. Roberson.
Lieutenant Roberson is to report to
Fort Breckinridge at Morganfleld,
Ky„ for another assignment.
Answer to Previous Puzilo
2 See eagle
B Rubber trees
I That thing
9 Vine fruits 24 Sediment
10 Fish 81 AUotments
II Frozen water 32 Savor
. . . . 13 Bridges S3 Armed fleet
[™h see god jg Area measure 39 Grates
12 Click beetles
17 Light touch
18 And (Latin)
Liuij.ik'j | r.'inn ■ uhini -i
IrlWPll-i ■ INI (yiywiii*!
M;)l If fesn- I -liM-:
LXtR IM MM
Mi 1 ■eeama L-4
■ XL ■>]'.»]
HjM'JH I Mi USM
lias - Mr_V.’il-:i^i -IM fMz. 1
I.1UU iSirjlrlMM l U“li
Ulf J. 4b4|UMIIM
■ 41 (iJll-Ji Zll -4M B MlSIMl -*
29 Symbol for
88 Symbol for
45 Small child
81 Years between
12 and 20
42 Size of shot
44 Roman god of
48 Footlike part
SO Palm lily
23 Bridge holding 40 “Emerald Isle” 52 Babylonian
O. H. Orendorf to H. S. Smith.
| Part of 17-11-9.
J. O. Dorsey and Dora E. Dorsey
to H. S. Smith. Part of 17-11-9.
John C. Wright and Oertrude E.
I Wright to H. S. Smith. Part of
Steve Meiwes and Margaret
| Meiwes to H. 8. Smith. Part of
Johnle Grecian and Martha
| Grecian to H. 8. Smith. Part of
8. O. Thomas and Bonnie
I Thomas to H. S. Smith. Part of
| sections 15 and 11, ln 11-9.
Ethel Paddock to H. 8. Smith.
| Part of 21-11-9.
Charles E. Thomas and Marcia
Thomas to H. 8. Smith. Part of
sections 8 and 17. ln 11-9.
Ella 8. Hickman to H. S. Smith.
| Part of sections 14 and 15 In 11-9,
A. L. Earles and HBtllc Earles
to H. S. Smith. Part of 9-11-9.
Mae O. Tlcer to H. 8. 8mlth. Part
| of 11-11-10.
Ell Brocden and Mayme J. Brog-
den to H. 8. Smith. Part of 1-11-10.
Claude K. Smith and Hazel R.
Smith to R. Chandler. Part of 33-
BAY CITY, Mich. —(U.R)— BUI
Bergdorff loaded his shotgun Into
his car on the opening day of Mich-
igan's 1951 pheasant season and
headed for the best hunting area.
55 miles away. When he got there,
he was aU set except for three
things. He had forgotten his hunt-
ing coat, his hunting license and
shells for his gun.
The Cleareat and
Moat Beautiful of Them All
Call for a Free Demonstration
Phone 889 Fhen# 994
REMODEL NOW ... ON OUR
EASY PAY PLAN
Ask Us For Details
Clyde R. Moxey
POLIO, AUTO AND
207 E. Woodson-Phone 345
K. C. HALL
Admission 50c Per Person
Y«*. that mwth.w.Urtsa
mtpla flavor rour funlly llkaa
bast - laraaiwakaa. Franch
UM«. waffoi A"4 H i *a
thick and haavy bodlad Ui»t a
Itttla feaa t lot ftrthar I
PtcM Mb I
Just the right maple flavor,
Just the right thick
party-perfect pecan plea! And
so economical you can use
Griffin’s Waffle Syrup when-
ever you went tasty aweet-
eningi Get soma at your gro-
•WHIN'S aa the label •eereetoe*
Hee feed aa lhe Tab fa I*
• Qrtlfla ftacarr 0a. Msskseia OMa
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 60, No. 230, Ed. 1 Tuesday, November 27, 1951, newspaper, November 27, 1951; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc924462/m1/4/: accessed December 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.