The Daily Oklahoman from Oklahoma City, Oklahoma on October 6, 1943 · 12
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The Daily Oklahoman from Oklahoma City, Oklahoma · 12

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Location:
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 6, 1943
Page:
12
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THE DAILY OKLAHOMAN .WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1943. Qklahomans ut Service Aviation Cadets 1 CADET CLIFFORD LEE TOKTEK, Oklahoma City, is a group adjutant at the Strother army air field, Winfield, Kan. Porter, former employe of the Oklahoma Publishing Co., transferred into the air corps from a national guard unit. . . . Cadet James W. Bcrrv. son of Mr. and Mrs. James W. Berry. 2315 NW 28. is now in flight training at the Greenville army air field, Greenville, Miss. Navy and Marines j H MORGAN BEENE, photograph- tioned somewhere in the south Pacific. His wife and 3-vear-old son live at 124 NW 10. . . . Sam Stewart, brother of Marie Stewart. 227 NW 7, ival j Trim. Guthrie, has returned from a 33-month assignment in Alaska. After a visit with parents, he will port to Patterson field. Ohio. , Myron Grady Dickson, Blair, recently graduated from the aviation metal- center at Norman. . . . Dick Bartow, photographer's mate 3c, Buffalo, has returned to the United States after three vears of foreign service. . . . Calvin R. Lay. Altus. is now on sea duty His brother. Lieut. Kcrmit Lay. is be ing held a prisoner of war by the Jap- NW 10. is an instructor at the naval aviation training school at Pensacola, Fia. . . . tns. Leslie Lewis Banrens. 711 NW 23. and Ens. Warren Severn Sher man jr.. 844 NW 49. are recent graduates of the naval reserve officers school at Tuscon. Ariz. . . . George-Warren McMurtrie, Altus, has been rps. . . . Pvt. Hugh M. Thornhill, 1224 SW Bir.kley. has graduated from the radio operators school at tne marine corps base in San Diego. . . . Louis D. Ab-ney jr.. 1608 Camden Way. has been been promoted to rank of captain. He is stationed somewnere in the south Pacific with the marine corps. . . . School Unit, Two Churches Started Midwest City's growing pains were norc acute Tuesday with work staring on a S 144.622 school project and :wo $10,000 church buildings in the var housing development area. Ground was broken this week for :";ie footincs of the 20-room school, .vhich will provide accommodations for 1.500 pupils. The Manhattan Construction Co.. Muskogee. 'is contractor. The school, a one story brick structure of modernistic design, will have it frontage of 312 feet with two 120-foot wings. It will contain 16 regular classrooms and four special classrooms which can be converted into a large assembly room by means of moveable partitions. Construction will include annroximately S10.000 worth of built-in fixtures, including home economics laboratory lacmucs. A central heating plant will u coal for fuel. Classes now are beinir housed in p.roup of prefabricated hutments and used extensively by the army. The Baptist congregation was first to get its construction program moving. D. C. Wood, contractor, put crews to woik last wceKcnd exci ing for the footings. Work on the Methodist church started this week with M. H. Donnay the contractor. The Baptist church will be an all-masonry building of English architecture, while the Methodist church building will be of brick veneer in Colonial design. Each will cost approximately $10,000. Funeral Flag as Gift To Kin Asked in Bill WASHINGTON. Oct. 5. (UP) Friday Rites Are Set For Joe O'Brien Services will be at 9 a. m. Friday in Cornus Christ! church for Joe O'Brien. 56, veteran Oklahoma news paper reporter and public official who d Tuesday morning at his home. ; NE 13. Rosary wilt be recited Thursday night at the family home. Burial will i in Rose Hill cemetery. In addition to his newspaper reer, O'Brien served as personal retary to two Oklahoma governors information director for United States employment service time of his death. eath came unexpectedly. He stricken at 3 a. m. with a heart at tack and ded within live minutes. He spent Monday at his office, and apparently was in good health when he went to ueo Aionaay nigni. Served Williams. Robertson . Ho is survived bv his wife. Mrs. Mary O'Brien: a brother. Tom O'Brien. Amarillo. Texas, and a sister. Mrs. C. I. Stewart. Lexington. Ky O'Brien was a familiar state Capitol fieure. as a newspaper rcportei and .official, for more than a quarter of a century. Born in Winchester. Ky.. he to Oklahoma in 1909, and began his ni-snair work in Enid. He covered the senate for the Oklahoman and Times in 1913. and later sMTPt.irv to Governor Wi! Governor Robertson. Before taking the iob as secretary to Governor Wil liams, he was Washington correspondent for The Daily Oklahoman. Many Offices Held In the 1922 election, he was elected to the house of representatives from the fdth OKianoma county aisinci, In 1928. he served as secretary to the Oklahoma Motor & Truck Operators association and in 1935 was appoint- ed secretary of the state corporation commission. In the 1934 Democratic primary campaign. O'Brien was publicity ai-rpctor for Tom Anclin. Holdenville. candidate for governor. Following the campaign, ne returned highway department su tions oincer. O'Brien has been information direc tor of the United States employment service since its establishment here. He had a host of personal and po litical friends througnout uManoi TTp was famed for his vast si Af Mrii-..)sv nnlitical anecdotes. He was always promising his friends that some day he wouio. write a uuun u Oklahoma's political history. It would have been a gooa doo. Sirs. W. P. Maxey, pioneer resident of Tccumseh, died Tuesday in her home. She was the widow of the lat W. F. Maxey, business man who preceded her in death two years ago. Mrs. Maxey was prominent ir church, civic and business affairs foi more than -40 years in Teumseh. Survivor include three sons. Cecil Maxey Oklahoma City. Clyde Maxey. who lives in New Mexico; and William Maxev, Albuquerque. N. w., two daughters. Mrs. Clifford Lovelady. Albuquerque. N. M., and Mrs. Cleo Woods, Tescumseh. Shf also is survived by five sisters. all of Tccumseh. Miss Virgina Smiley, Miss Dixie Smiley. Miss Narcissa smiipv Miss nollie Smilev. and Mrs. J. D. Williams. Services will be held thp Broadwav Methodist cnurcn but no date has been set pending ar- al of children. WALLACE W. STEWARD Services will be held at 4 p. m. Thursday in Garrison funeral nome for Wallace Ward Steward and Mamie D. Steward, husband and wife, who died from injuries received in an automobile collision Sunday. Burial will he in sunny Lane. EARL G. TEAL Services for Earl G. Teal, formerly of Moore, will be held at 10 a. m. Wednesday in the Guardian funeral chapel. A committal service will be held at 2:30 p. m. at Cushing. Teal, an employe of the Sinclair Pipeline Co., for 25 years, was killed Friday in Napoleon, Ohio, when struck by a motor vehicle as he attempted to enter his own car. JOSEPH BORECKY Serviccs will be announced by the Smith and Kernke funeral home for Joseph L. Borccky. a former city tailor, who died Monday in St. Anthony hospital after a brief illness. public rela- Ne of i rvice r 2 buried on foreicn soil will be presented with the flag used in the funeral ceremony under terms of a projwsal sent to the senate Tuesday after unanimous house approval. The proposal, introduced by Rep. John E. Rankin (D.. Miss.) and prn ised by both Democrat and Repub-Jicnn members, gives the U. S. veterans administration direction of distribution and provides government financing for the program. Nazi Recruit Effort Fails NEW YORK. Oct. 5. (if) Onlv about 150.000 "recruits- have been obtained in Nazi efforts to force 5.000,-000 Italians into the German armed forces and war industries, the Swiss 'newspaper Dcr Bund said in an ar-, tide reported to the office of war in-lormation Tuesday, CHESTER Funeral services for Chester A. Warden, Bluf Creek timekeeper, who died Sunday at the nome ot a orotn- er, Claude Warden, NE 13 and Davis, will be at 2 p. m. Thursday in the Garrison funeral chapel. Warden, a druggist here for 25 He lived at 1415 n Indiana. Burial will be in Memorial Park. MARVIN E. BRADLEY Services for Capt. Marvin B. Bradley. 25-year-old army pilot who was killed in a California plane crash September 23, will be held at 2 p. m. vraincsaay in .tne rrcsoyienan church in Stillwater. Capt. Bradley, who was a civilian instructor at the army air base Reno. Nev.. was killed during a n tine training flight. Military services ber 30. Survivors include his wife. Mrs. Maxinc Bradley, and his mother, Mrs. M. J. Bradley, who lives at Still- Chief to Let Hull Tell About Tripartite Trip WASHINGTON. Oct. 5. (UP) - President Roosevelt Tuesday left to Secretary of State Cordell Hull the clsion on when to. announce formally that the secretary plans to attend the lonncommg unitea states-British mfcr was too early to say .whether Hull woum go. Air. riooseveit said he talked to the secretary Tuesday moraine and that Hull had not made up his mind wnen to spui tne Dean. Saved Stockholm newspaper Aftonbladct says Jewish refugees from Denmark being t n police upon i , Mahnoe, Sweden. Indian Defense Force Growing LONDON. Oct. 5. -India's defense forces now number more th "000.000 with recruitment maintaii at more than 55,000 monthly and these will may their lull part by land, sea and in the air with their British and allied comrades, said Maj. Gen. G. M. Molesworth, lormer deputy chief of staff in India and now mili tary secretary to the India office. The number of officers and men in the Indian navy has increased ten fold while the Indian air force personnel has increased 50 times since the outbreak of the war. he said. Of the 500.000 Indian troopsMraw: from all parts of the country which 084. and the missing or prisoners, 85-178. Minister of Food Lord Woolton Tuesday announced that Britain has arranged for supplies of cereals to b diverted to India. A committee of Indian congressmen has distributed leaflets announcing a public protest meeting Wednesday at which Seymour Cooks and Wil liam G. Cove, laborite members of parliament, will speak. "Thousands of Indians die of starv ation in Calcutta streets while 17-course dinners are being served in Calcutta European hotels," the leaf lets protest. "Who is responsible?" 13 Are Reported Prisoners of War The war department Tuesday nounced the names of 13 Oklahomans who have been interned by Germany as prisoners of war. Seven of the group had previously been reported missing in action. Included in the list were: James H. Allen, son of Mrs. Ida S. Allen. Okemah: SSgt. Lester M. Arlington, son of Mrs. Ruth Arlington. Lawton; Lieut. Robert E. Broach, son if Mrs. Bettie M. Broach, Tulsa, pre-iously reported missing in action. SSgt . Joe C. Eidson. son of Roy Eidson. Wagoner, first reported missing in action. Cpl. Robert J. Guthrie. husband of Mrs. Mary O. Guthrie. Haskell, previously reported missing. Pfc. Fred Gardenhire. son of Mrs. Eunice G8rdenhire. Wagoner; Sgt. Alvin C. Hamon. husband of Mrs. Eunice E. Hamon, Cromwell, and Lieut. Harold T. Holden. husband of Mrs. Patsy J. Holden, Enid. SSct. Thomas G. Jackson, hus band of Mrs. Thomas G. Jackson, El Reno, previously reported missing, SSgt. David E. Kay, brother of Miss Eiva J, Kay, vinita, previously reported missing: SSgt. Clyde E. Leonard, husband of Mrs. Hcnryetta Lcon- intr: Lieut.' Harrv F. Lorcnzcn. son of Mrs. Dorothy L. Lorcnzen, previously reporiea missing, ana L,ieut. Marvin M. Matheson, husband of Mrs. Bucla Marie Matheson, of India horn a. Favors Banned For Employes Of Rationing Board Life settled into grim routine for ration board employes Tuesday as a letter was circulated by Rex. A. Hayes, district OPAe director, puting the quietus on favors rrom a grateful public. No more favors such as money, positions for relatives or friends, accom modations at hotels or clubs, tickets for theaters, prize fights and the like, may be accepted, the memorandum says. Not even after office hours or during vacations. The ruling applies to both paid and volunteer workers. More than one corsage has blossomed out at the county ration board, sent from a grateful customer who had been of more than usual routine work. One woman employe has received a cake, a hen and six glasses of jelly, she says. Another has worn a "favor" corsage almost weekly. She was wondering Tuesday if she must henceforth ignore the florist-delivered packages as they lay on her desk and wither unnoticed. Father Draft Termed Vital by WMC Officer CHICAGO. Oct. 5. MPl "We must draft fathers, or curtail the size of the armed forces which is not our deci- -or we must curtail essential activities by taking nort-fathers from key jobs." Brig. Gen. William C. Rosg, chief of executive services of the war manpower commission, said Tuesday. ine latter is a responsioiuty mat ve. in the war manpower commission, cill not accept." he asserted in an iddress before the American Meat In stitute. Eyebrows and Lashes Are Safety Defenses CHICAGO. Oct. 5. (?) Woman war workers Tuesday were urged to put away eyebrow tweezers and lash curlers for the duration. Miton M. Bowman of Washington, field representative for tlje national committee for the conservation of manpower hi war industries, reported to the national . safety congress, "woman workers who pluck their eyebrows and tamper with their lashes deliberately reduce nature's safety defenses for their eyes. "Eyebrows and lashes sift out and ward off a surprising amount of dust and foreign particles that otherwise get into their eyes." 'Isms' Threat Warning Given PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 5. (P) Secretary of the Interior Harold Ickcs, declaring that "the virus of enemy 'Isms' is penetrating the Americas and attempting to . destroy our own and our Pan-American unity." said Tuesday night that America must "meet with genuine democracy the threat of rasclst authoritarianism in any language and regardless of the color of The plain-speaking cabinet member. In a speech prepared 'for a meeting of the allied-Jewish appeal said that "the falanglst.v and the sinar-qulsts, born of nazl-fasclsm and nurtured by It. have fastened themselves on the continents and the Caribbean Islands of the western hemisphere, as well as in Tar-off Mnnila. Heavily financed and as ably directed by their treacherous and bloodthirsty parent in Germany, they will continue to be a threat to the peace-loving people of the world even after Hitler shall have been brought to his knees.' "We must demonstrate to our neighbors that we really believe in the application of the four freedoms to all peoples," Icke-s said. "We "must overcome race prejudices and race hatreds within our midst, for our own race relations, are nothing to be proud of. "To win a victory for democracy we must act like a democracy. . "It is about time that we begin to do so. And we should begin at home." Borden to Get Gymnasium CHICKASHA. Oct, 5. (iP) Construction of a gymnasium for the rehabilitation program at Borden army general hospital here has been approved. It will have a high celling so that basketball can be played. Roosevelt Appeals to Nation To Help Build Big War Chest WASHINGTON. Oct. 5. (JP) President Roosevelt appealed to his fellow countrymen Tuesday night to build up a ua,uuu,uuu national war fund for welfare work and aid to service men. tailing them that a share in the fund "is a share in winning the war." He opened the campaign for: contributions in a radio address, broadcast from the White House over all net-Drives for all welfare and. relief organizations, except the American Red Cross, are being consolidated this year In the fund. It will provide the money for community chests, United Service Organizations, war prisoners aid.vUnltcd Seamen's service,' and foreign relief agencies. While ultimate victory is 'certain. Mr. Roosevelt asserted. It still is a long way off, and the American people know, that "for it we are paying and shall have to pay a great price." He asked Americans to think carefully before giving to the' fund. "I ask. you to remember," he said, and the forces behind thi Kru I ask you to consider that war prls oners aid doe what no government can oo. x asK you to think or united seamen's service In terms of the people's debt to the men who.- took our ships across In the darkest hours of the war. "And I ask you not to forget that the people of Russian, and China, and of all the other United Nations and especially the unfortunate, hungry men, women and children of all the overrun and enslaved countries see in your personal and friendly concern the . brightest ray of hope and the greatest power for good in the world today the sovereign voice of the people of the United States.- "I ask you, therefore, to give thoughtfully, and generously, and proportionately remembering as you give, that a share in the national war fund Is a share in winning the war, and in winning the right of free men to live in a better world." Sforza Is Reported Planning Trip to Italy NEW YORK, 'Oct. 5. (P) The wife of Count Carlo Sforza, former Italian foreign minister and anti-Fascist leader, said Tuesday night he had visited Washington Tuesday in connection with a proposed trip to Italy, but that he would return to New York before going abroad. She said the date of departure had not yet been decided.. Sforza was to address the Town Hall club Tuesday and when he did not appear it was erroneously announced at the meeting that he had left for Italy. Restrictions on Edible Peanuts Suspended All restrictions on the use and consumption or edible peanuts and peanut butter have been suspended by the war food administration until November l, Leo W. Smith announced Tuesday. Previously WFA had issued an order limiting peanut . butter manufacturers to 140 percent of peanuts used during a corresponding period last year, and limiting manufacturers of other food products from peanuts or peanut butter to 100 percent of amounts used during the base period. 1944Cigaref Shortage Seen WASHINGTON, Oct S.-rrm smoIters 1 have to down their consumption next ve " gardless of whPth, commn C,gar?te' the "WtnS casting a shortage. y ta The share of American ti manufacturers In the flue-cur bacco crop will be limited to 58 j reported, largely because of SotS to other nations. The gloomy outlook, the dtn, ment's monthly publication "DonS Commerce" said, was based onffeT regarding civilian cigaret conmnSg entirely and does not concern-,? billions of tax free cigarets" hich Manufacturers are now dipping in order to turn out the 35,000.000 to 50.000,000.000 more cieartt?, quired this year. . Ie "And there is no reason to antfei. pate a lowered tobacco demand fa met," the department said. D Earl's Daughter Is Missing Worthington, daughter of the eajjtf Faversham, was reported missing (raj her home early Tuesday, and &. later dragged the river Ouse ia i search that produced no results. DEHYDRAY Coupons Redeemable at Mason Lumber Co. 2403 Classen 8700 X. Western Ave. 5800 N, IV. 39th SL Helping Back the Attack with Ml E AT When you fee that you ore not getting thm kind or amount of meat you want, remember it's for a boy who may smell powder a lot more than he tmellt meat cooking -and who hears bombs a lot oftener than he hears the sizzle of a steak. The high-quality, complete proteins, the B vitamins and the minerals of meat are essential to the good physical condition of our fighting forces. A 90-day advance supply of food is needed for every man in training. An eight-month reserve is needed for every man 'overseas. Every ship sunk, every shift in the progress of the war can increase the need. Such are the calls coming in for the sides of beef and pork which used to be available at your neighborhood meat store. The meat and livestock industries have caken on a job of helping feed our fighters, providing meat for our fighting allies through Lend-Lease, and trying to meet the demands 'of a harder working civilian population with plenty of money to spend. More than 1200 American meat packing houses and nearly 1000 sausage makers are bending into this gigantic task. Millions of patriotic livestock producers are working with them in "backing the attack." PROTONS ARC ESSENTIAL TO LIFE All meat beef, pork, lamb, veal, and sausage contains complete, highest quality proteins. riboflavin, niacin) and important minerals (iron, copper, phosphorus). The human body does not store these nutritional essentials to any appreciable extent; you rauet get them from the dairy food you cat. Remember, the flavor of meat is not rationed. Even a little meat changes the character of the whole meal. Supplement the proteins of meat with meat's "allia in protein poultry, fish, mk, eggs and cheese. Keep up on proiaina. TTtfs Seal means thai all tiahmwtt regarding nutrition mad fn fhf odvirtruimnl ant accept-abb io the Council on Foods and Nutrition of iho Amrkan fMkal A AMER I CAN MEAT IN ST IT UTE; ; ..Chicago YOUR GOVERNMENT ASKS Y0UT0 HELP Hate's HOW: Produce Food-Let's not permit a square foot of good earth to go idle if it can produce something to eat Start planning next year's Victory Garden now. Consent Food 20to30percentof America's food has been wasted every year. This waste in itself is more than enough to feed our armed forces. Eat every crumb, drink everydrop.arid.wbcnit'stimc.canallyoucao. Shore Food Through rationing, civilians are asked to guarantee that our fighters wiH have plenty. Rationing is Uncle Sam's way of saying. "Home folks, hold back we need it for the boyS-, . may Square wfrh Food Pledge yewsetf to accept no rationed foods without giving up ration stamps . . . and to pay no more than top legal prices. That way' you can kill the Black Market in meat, butter and other rationed foods.

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