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The Boise City News
Boise City, Oklahoma
April 5, 1945     The Boise City News
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April 5, 1945
 

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7 ii :ii~i Volume 47 FORMERLY THE, C2MARRON NEWS Boise City, Cimarron County, Oklahoma, Thursday, April 5, 1945 Number 40 NEWS BEHIND THE BATTLE FRONTS Civilians At War The government needs and asks its c~tizens in this 174th week of war to: 1. Plan nowdto take a summer j~b on a farm, and be one of the four million workers who are need- ed to meet this year's wartime ~ood production goals. 2. Drive your car slowly, check tires regularly, h~bricate frequent- ly. Your car must last until vic- tory-and then some. 3. Save kitchen fats. Every teaspoonful of waste fat is still needed, and the two red points per pound are more i.mportant to you than ever. Rise of Farm Real Estate Values ContLnues The average index value per acre of farm real estate for the United States as a whole ~as 126 on March 1, 1945, representing a rise of 11 per cent during the last Army Practice Bombs Start Huge Prairie Grass Fire Cimarron county has had anoth- er taste of vChat even .practice b~mbs of the United .States Army Air Forces ,are like when they are released and exploded under favor- ~ble conditions. The second experience came Saturday afternoon when two army planes /'lew low over the George Skelley ranch west of tow~ and dropped two ~bon~%s, only one of which exploded. This set fire to the grass, however, and some 2000 acres of ,grass was said to have been destroyed, in addition to five year, and five per cent during the miles of fence It is understood preceding four months, according persons who happened to rbe near- to the Bureau of Agricultural Ec- by at the time saw the planes drop enemies. Values rose 15 per cent the ~bon~bs from low altitudes. Air Force Establishes Record i i Movement of 1944 Crop To Seaboard Is Sought By CCC Borrowers with warehouse loans .may redeem their wheat until the maturity date (April 30, 1945} of the loan, according to H. P. Mof- fitt, the Stillwater office af AAA. As announced September 23, 1944, the COC will purchase any wheat remaining under loan on May 1, 1945, under the 1944 Parity Pur- chase Program for wheat. In an effort to accelerate deliv- ery of the 1944 wheat loan collat- eral, the CC.C has agreed to acct~t immediate delivery of 1944 wheat under loan located on farms and in county warehouses, provided it is released to the CCC. Settlement will be made upon release to the CCC under the terms of the 1944 Revival Is Underway At Baptist Church The revival meetings now in progress at the Baptist church, l got oCf to a good start Sunday[ with good crowds at bo~h morningI and evemng services, according to[ the Rev. ~R. D. Dodd, pastor. I Parity Pure ~hase Program and at during the year ended in March, The planes were not identified the same time an attempt will be The Rev. Bailey Sewell of Okla- 1944, and 21 per cent in 1919-1920, as having come from any certain when the peak o the World War I base, ,but ~five officers from the made to move the wheat to sea- homa City, arrived Monday and boom was reached. Values have Dalhart Army Air Field were here board ports prior to harvest, where will do the preaching throughout now advanced at an average rate Wednesday purportedly to appraise a considerable amount is needed to the two weeks. "Phe choir is help- of one per cent a month for four the damage done ,by the fire. John "Lil Audrey," veteran bomber of the famous U. S. army 7tb air meet military and lend-lease re- I ing out ~by furnishing good music. l orce, has made 100 missions, flown 343,000 miles and has dropped quir~ments. Complete details ofj .Services will continue through years. The rise for the 1941-45 Atkins accompanied them to the 416,900 pounds of bombs on 3ap targets across the Pacific. The bomber releasing 1944 wheat under loan/ next week, at 10:00 a. m. and 8:00 period is 85 per cent of the in- Skelley ranch. will tour the United States combat crew training centers. Capt. Jim to COC are available at the county~ P. m. daily. Sunday school will be ]~~~_~__=~_ at 10:00 a. m. and trainin~g urdon crease for the four-year period It will tbe remer~bered that Boise Braddock i~ shown shaking hands with the pilot, Lt. Francis Pouls of AAA of~ice~. . ] 1916-1920. During the year aver- City was .showered with 100-pound Pasadena, Calif. at 8:00 p. m. ~unday. age values increased 15 per cent practice ~bombs the first ti.me on ~=~ ................................... or more in nine states, and 10 per[July 5, 1943. The planes in that ; Two Public Auction Everyone is extended a cordial invitation to attend these meetings cent or more in 26 states. The in- c;ease during the year equalled foray were also from the Dalhar~ # Sales Next Week or exceeded the record increases of field. With Our l en public tion sai are Crippled Children's 1919-1920 in five states. Tire Purchasers Classified A preferential Hat of occupa- tions for use in selecting persons to receive passenger car tires has been prepared by OPA in coopera- tion with the War Manpower Com- mission. Under the new plan the ntmlber olf eligibles is not reduced, but they are classified into four preference groups for the aid of Local War Price and Rationing Boards in issuing tire certificates. Group 1 is limited almost entirely to persons whese occupations are of emel~enc~y ~,at~c,:~'~ to work- ~rs at establishments faced with production emergeneie~ Within this group are elig~,ble physicians, public health nurses, police and employees at critical war indus- tries such as those producing ur- gently needed aircraft and ammu- nition that are experiencing a man- power emergency. The exact plants, however, will 'be determined on the advice of local WMC offic- ials. Group 2 includes persons em- ployed in other essential plants, and those whose .occupations are highly ~mportant to the war ef- fort. In this ,group are farmers, farm workers and representatives ~f management, l~bor and govern- ment who recruit for essential es- ta~blisbyments. Group 3 includes such occupations as buyers for es- sential establishments, and persons who travel to essential establish- ments on request to perform nec- essary technical services, such as tho~e who advise these' establish- ments on machinery maintenance pr~blarns. Group 4 takes in all other persons eligible for grade one passenger tires. Tire ~Ul~ply Reduced Only 1,000,000 passenger tires for cars and motorcycles will be avails~ble to civilians during April, as compared with the 1,600,009 avail~ble in March, OPA announc- ed. This sharply reduced civilian tire supply is due to a decline in l~roduction caused by a serious shortage of carbon black, an in- gredient used to harden synthetic ~Nber. Milk Production for 1945 Milk production on farms during 1945 is expected to be at least as large as Lhe 1944 output of 119 ~billion pounds, says the Bureau of &gricultural Dconomics. Milk cows on farms January 1, 1945, totaled 27,785..000 head, or 129,000 more than on January 1, 1944. Returns to dairy farmers, because of h~gh- er production payment rates for ~t~tterfat, probably will average higher in 1945 than in 1944. Also dairy products' feed price ratios ~ill continue favorable to milk l~red~cers with the 1924-1943 av- erage. Sale of Ungraded Farm Eggs Now Permitted t]eca~se of heavy demand for eggs and relatively short supply, ~teps have been taken to permit the ,, - ~( sale of current receipt U~graded) eggs, f. o. b. the sell- er's farm, place of businees or location, OPA has announc- OPA also said that on sales a government agency, one and cents a dozen may be add- to the ceiling price for eggs have bea~ treated for preset- by immersion in hot water, by a coating of mineral City Methodists To Be Hosts To Conference Appearing as honor guest at the Methodist district COl~ferenee in Boise City next week, B~shop W. Ar, gie Smith of Oklahoma City will preach and partiei,pate in the busi- ness of the confereace. This will be the first visit of a bishop to Bo~'~e City since the dedication of the church 15 years ago and one of the two sor three s~-nilar visits in the history of the church in tlds territ~),~,~,,~ Eial~ .~mith is a dynamic personality, and the church should ,be packed to hear him next Tuesday morning at 11 o'clock, said J. P. Groom,. pastor ef the church. Other features of attraction in connection with the district con- ference include the sir~ging of Mrs. Lon Godley, formerly of Boise City and the a capella singing of the Goodwell choir under the direction of Ch~uncey B. King. The choir is to share the program next Monday evening with the speaker,, Carl McFall, an ir, surance man from Frederick, and Mrs. Godley is scheduled to sing at various times d~rir~g the Tuesday program of services. Delegates to the congerence will come from as far away as Alva, Woodward and Waynoka, and are expected to begin registering Mon- day afternoon about 4:00. The conference, which is open to the pt~blic, is e~pected to conchule Tuesday afternoon ~bout 3:00. A woman's conference which is to be held at the same time as the gen- eral services, will meet Tuesday at the First Christian church. Services for next Sunday will in- clude the usual Sunday school pro- gram at 10:00 Sunday morning, the youth services Sunday even- ing, and the preaching services in charge of the pastor. All who are not otherwise dbligated are invited to attend these services. Baby Rationed May 1st .Shoe rationing will be extended May I, 1945, to include the entire size range of infants' leather shoes announced Charles W. Hatter, dis- trict OPA shoe rationing officer, this week. Harter said this action is being taken in order to help build up critically needed supplies of in- fants' leather ~hoes in the larger sizes already under rationing con- trol. t r "o s New dealers, those no p em u - ly registered with OPA because they did n~t sell rationed shoes, who have i~ts' 0-4 leather ~aaoes in stock May 1 will have to reg- ister with the OPA district office by filing an inventory of their rationed stock, Hatter explained. Other regularly registered 'deal- ers w~ho h~ve such shoes in stock, in storage, or in transit to them on IKay 1, will be required to make a record of the number of pairs ef man :planes Sunday. In the Service Quota For Individuals Set At Seven Billion Dollars Lt. Marian L. Cavis, with the War Bonds purchased on and i5th Air Force in Italy, and his after Monday, April 9, will be crew', recently had an unpleasant credited to the Seventh War Bond experience when their tent was drive, it has ~been announced by destroyed by fire. They lost cloth- the Treasury Department. ing and several hundred dollars in The Seventh War Bond drive will money. open May 14 and run to and in- eluding June 30, and the nation's Relatives and friends of Sgt.I quota has been set at 14 billion Milton Oyler, now in Holland, were~ dollars. Hal~ of 3.his amount will happy .to learn tltat he was sa~e be in the series E bonds for indi- and umharmed, after dodgirtg a vidual purchasers and the other robot bam~ that exploded very hal~ will ,be divided among all close. He has also seen action other issues. in France and Germany. T~e $7,000,000,000 in E ~bonds ~s the largest quota ever set for in- Relatives of Sgt. Bob Wright of dividuals in a war loan drive. As the 806th Engineering Aviatinla part c~f the campaign to raise Battalion and of Cpl. Robert Low- this amount, an intensive program ery of the 881st Bombardier Squad- for the sale of Series E bends in ron were. very glad to learn that ~plants and factories will begin they met and visited on Saipan April 9. "It is clear," Secretary Island, where they both have been Mor~anthau said, "that federal ex- for several months. , @enditures are going to remain -- at a high level for some time to Pfc. Bennie S. Urioste, son of come. It is also apparent that Mr. and Mrs. John Urioste, who funds in the hands of non-bank has been in the South Pacific for investors will continue to increase several months, writes he is fine. sharply under present conditions. He is serving with the 2nd Marine It is highly desirable to channel Division, and has been with an as much of these funds as possible Er~gineer Combat Unit, where he in~o govermuent security invest- has seen plenty of action, ment, and to put them to work in the prosecution of the war." Sgt. L. D. Hankla, serving with State and county quotas have not Gem Patton's 3rd Army in Ger- yet been set, according to John C. many, writes that he recently ex- Johnson, Cimarron county War perienced a surl~rise and ~isap- pointment in quick succession Bond chairman. when he saw Sgt. Albert Ferguson ~ ~Ca pass by in a truck but was unable Local r to stop him. They were former Wreck On Beaver schoolmates at Plainv~ew. scheduled for next week, ,both of Clinic At Guymon which bffer a good assortment of farming equi,pment and household Final arrangements have been goods, and a total of 85 head of made for clinics to be held Men- cattle, day, April 9, 1945, in Buffalo, The sale of Glen Hogle on the Beaver and Guymon, where diag- old Fred Brakhage place, 15 miles nostic examinations will be given south of Boise City on the Dalhart to crippled children by specialists. road, was postponed from Tuesday, Sponsors of the clinics are the April 3, because of the snow storm, Oklahoma Society and Commis- and is now billed ~or Monday~ sion for Crippled Children, the April 9. State Reha~vilitation service, and J. W. Smalts of 18 ndlee south- the Beaver and Texas county east of Keyes, is movin~ to Guy- health departments. ~non, and will hold a sale Tuesday, The cl~inics will open in Buffalo April 10. Among his offerings ~at 8:00 a. m., -a4~l 9in Beaver at are a three-year-old Whiteface 11:00 a. m., and in Guymon at Domino ~bull and 85 head of good 2:00 p. m. and will continue until vhi~urace cows and calves, all patients are examined. The ex- Both sales are to start at 10:30 aminatior~ will be held in the on their respective dates,and courtroom, third floor of the eoun- lunch will be served on the ty courthouse in Buffalo; in the grounds, county health offices of Guymen, ---- second floor af the Pirst National Higher State T xes Bank building. Early discovery of physical de- QUashed By House fec ften makes corrective treat- The house struck a mortal ~blow ment simpler. Indigent crippled to the administration's tax raising children may obtain treatment program Monday by killing the without cost to the parents under sales tax ~ncrease' and the ~nilebge the Oklahoma law for crippled tax outrig~ht, rejecting the two-cent children if the children are less gasoline tax in committee of the than 21 years of ~ge. The county whole and giving strong indication judge issues all hospital commit- there will be no more revenue ~bill ments. No treatment will be given passed this session, at the clinics and no charge for any service will be made. An H. I. Hinds, speaker, said at the orthopedic surgeon will make ex- end of the day that it was doubtful aminationsu and recommendations the house would approve any tax for each patient increases. Unless Governor Kerr turns on Notices of the clinics have been enough ,pressure to cause the house sent to county teachers, school to reverse itself, it means he will board mer~hers, to parents of chil- ha~e to reduce his spending prog- dren previously examined or hos- ram by an estimated $9,000,000. pitalized, and to those reported by He had called for this mtount in interested individuals. new taxes. ' ,A special invitation is extended Unless the house changes its to young persons of 16 or over Auhry Drennan and wife had a mind on the tax programs, the Marine .SISgt. Lewis M. Johnson narrow escape Tuesday afternoon, legislature could be in shape for l~ft the first of last week, after when they had a flat on the Bea- adjournment by the end af next spending a furlough in the J. C. ver bridge near Felt, causing him week. Johnson home here. Sgt. Johnson to lose control ~ the car, which served overseas 28 months, and left the bridge. Dangers of Whooping was awarded the Presidential Cita- Both M,r. and Mrs. Drennan were Cough Explained tion, following action on Saipan suffering from shock and bruises while serving with the Marine Se- when brought to Dr. Harry Hall's Whoo~ir~g coug~ has been re- cond Division. office shortly after the wreck, but ported in the Panhandle this ~Liring no sT.~ious injury was apparent at and it is very important that chin Ensign Virgil H. Huston is that time. dren under three years of age be spending a few days with relatives -- - - ~ protected from this serious disease, here this week. He received his C ;eam Payments ,beca~ they cannot cough out the wings and commission at the Naval stringy material, and it often backs Air ,Station, Pensacola, Fla., on Being Made Now up into their lungs, causing pneu- March 27. He will return to De- land, Fla., for operational training The AAA office announces that monia.which immunizationThe lowest forage whoopinglimit at as a fighter pilot. He is the broth- cream payments are now being coug~ is ~ is four months. er of Mrs. Lawrence Nobles of made on January, February and The is no immunity from whoop- Boise City. ' March cream production, ing cough in the early months of Producers are asked to present a child's lfe, as there is for meas- SI,Sgt. Dennis C. Cochran, son cream stubs with creamery name lea. Therefore, the only way to of Mr. and Mrs. Achilles C. Coch- and date thereon to the office be- protect a child under four months ran of .Boise City, has been assign- fore June 1. of age is for the mother to take ed to the AAF Training Command the immunization while she is ex- Radio School ~t the Sioux Falls on furloughs are l~t. Phillip R. pecting the b~y, if an epidemic of Army Air Field, Sioux Falls, S. D., Hu1~buch, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. whooping cough is raging. for training as a radio operator- Frank R. Hul~buch, Boise City, There is no reason why any and Sgt, Orville ~F. Fisher, 22, son child under three years of age of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Fisher, should have whooping cough in mechanic. Upon completion of a 26-week course, he will be fully trained to take his place as a member of a highly skilled bomber crew of the Army Air Forces. ~, l~LA.---These two Okla- Blackwell. Pvt. Hutl~uch, 1~ mech- this day and age. Every child in anic before entering the service, the Panhandle has the opportunity is now a veteran of 11 months' to receive immunization, which is com~bat action with the AA~ from 95 per cent effective in protection. bases in India. As assistant en- Immunization for w h o o p i n g wineer-gunner on the ]3-24 "Hot To cough for children under four Go" he completed 33 combat re_is- years of age may be received each sions and 317 hours of operational Saturday afternoon .between 1:00 flying over targets in Burma and and 4:00 p. m, at the Health Office China. He wears the Distinguish- in the Courthouse in Roise City. ed Flying Gross, Air Medal with Diphtheria immunization should Clus~er and A~iatic-Paeific theater be given to every child under six ribbon, yearn age. and to adults who may he interest- ed in vocational training. Accord- ing to Voyle C. Scurlock, state director of the rehabilitation ser- vice, while many physical handi- caps cannot be cured, there are very few that cannot be vocation- ally overcome or by-passed through training and selective placement. A counsellor will be present to in- terview interested persons~ Stewarts Attend Colorado Funeral Funeral services were held ,Sat- urday a~ 2:30 p. ,m., at La Junta, Colo., for Leota Mae Pierce, who, with five other young people, was hit by a car Sunday, March 25. She died Wednesday, and three others in the group have died. Leota is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon ~tone of La Junta Her husband is on Saipan. and could not be reached with news of his w~fe's death. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stewart, grandparents of the victim, re- turned home the first of the week from La Junta. Mrs. Percy Smith Receives Burns Mrs. Percy Smith, who lives f~ve miles east of Boise City, re- ceived painful burns Tuesday while cleaning clothes inside the house. She was brought to town for treatment, and although the ,burns extended only over hey arms and face, they were quite deep and caused considerable Distinguished Honor Certificate Awarded To County Chapter ' The final report of the recent American :National Red Cross War Fund drive ~by the Cimarron coun- ty chapter, has been reported by the ~a'easurer, Frances Friesen, as of March 81, summarized as fol- lows: Boise City Ne Divi~ion---~rs. E. B. McMa- han, Mrs. ~terli~g Graham, Mrs. Howard Cox, Miss Betty Johnson. Se I)ivision~--Mrs. R. A. Godown, Mrs. Ed l~hillips, Mrs. Hugh French, Mrs. Jack Hood. Say Division--Mrs. Ed David- son, Walton Wilson, Mrs. Electa F~rthman. Nw Division--G. R. Board, Mrs.. Arlie :Miller, :Mrs. Jno. F. Graham. School--E. W. Alexander. ChaiTman--Jno. C. Johnson; total $1988.95. H~rley Wayne Fairchild, Clifford Fair- child; total $21.00. Cowboy College and Kenton Mrs. Clara S. Brookhart, Mrs. ~atie Eddleman; total $239.11. Keyes H. N. Wilkinson; total $798.00. Wheeless and Mexhoma J. E. To,bert, Mrs. Charles R. Moore; total $304.50. Garrett T. D. Burnett; total $125.52. Sandyview Bert M. Addington, G. J. Means; total $316.50. Kerrick Andy A. James; total $164.4)0. Griggs Howard Warren; total $409.00 Garlington W. E. Wingert; total $155.00 Sandyhook l~ussell Sparkman; total $174.00. Midwell Roy Hanes; total $103.00. The CimarTon county chapter has Ibeen awarded the Distinguish- ed Honor Certificate, which will hang in the hail of the courthouse, representin~ an accomplishment achieved by the workers and con- tributors of the organization throughout the county, giving Cim- arron county credit for ~being the first coanty in Oklahoma to raise its quota, and seventeenth in the nation. ~ome very fine letters ef com- mendation from ,high places are in the files a~ a result of the out- standing accomplishment of the Cimarron county chapter. Temp rol Sixty-one Degrees Boise City and vicinity, along with other sections of t~e state, en~ioyed Easter-Sunday with a high of 71 degrees for the season. The mi~t and anew, which start- ed Monday evening and continued through Tuesday, ~brought a low temperature of 10 degrees Tues- day ~ht. Most of the fruit will ~be killed, but the ,precipitation of .15 was a boon to wheat at this time. Ration Facts Meat-,, Chee~ l~utter, Fata Red stamps T5 through Xi, good through April 28; Yi, Zi, .42, B2, C2, D2, good through June 2. E2, F2, G2, H2 and J2, good through J~me 30. The new red stamps are K2, L2, M2, N2 and P2 and are good through July 31. Canned and Processed Foods 'Blue stamps C2 through G2 g~od through April 28; H2 through M2, good through June 2. N2, P2, Q2, R2 and $2, good through June 80. New blae stamps are T2, U2, V2, W2, X2 and they will be good through July 31. Sugar Stamp No. 85, Book IV, good for five pounds through June 2. Fur- lough coupon~ good for one pound each. Slums Stamps N. 1, 2, and 3 on air- plane page in Book HI good indef- initely. Book Ill must be preNnt- ed when making purchase, stamps are invalid if removal from the book. Reduced quotas mean all tir~ mustbe recapped when needed, ream em of priority mth of