The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 38, No. 219, Ed. 1 Friday, June 20, 1930 Page: 3 of 6
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FRIDAY, JUNE 20,1980
tiBl Off'** Won* Hi KnWmm 47*-W Jgg
Tuxis Society to Raise
The Tuxis 8ociety of the Presby-
terian church announces that it
will serve home-made Ice cream
and cake at the church curb,
Wade at Barker, Saturday eve-
ning* beginning at 7 o’clock. The
recepta will be used in sending
delegates from the society to the
Presbyterian Young Peoples Sum-
raor Conference, held annually at
historic old Dwight Mission, at
This conference is without
doubt the# greatest opportunity
offered Presbyterian young peo-
ple in the state, combining us it
does a week of training in Chris-
tian Leadership, an unparalleled
Inspirational opportunity, and not
least a time of wholesome recrea-
tion. Dwight’s natural swimming
hole is famous all over Oklaho-
ma! There is also opportunity
for tennis, baseball and hiking in
the beautiful Ozark country.
The dates this year are July 5-12.
The Tuxis Society began Its con-
ference fund last spring with per-
sonal offerings and the receipts of
Que&. of Club. Hostess, Mrs.
Olln Plaids, <06 South Macomb
DANCE SATURDAY NIGHT
a Penny, Nickel and Dime Carol-
val. The General Society of Wo-
man's Work has recently augment-
ed It generously, but there Is such
a number desiring to go that a
further enlargement of the fund
e • •
Till HI CLUB,
Several additional guests were
entertained at the meeting of the
Trl HI club Thursday evening,
when Mrs. Frank Vogt, out-of-
town member from Mexico, Mo,
entertained at the regular club
meeting «n the home i f her moth-
er, Mrs Lillie Sams, 711 South
An abundance of pretty garden
flowers used at vantage points
about the rooms made a lovely set-
ting for the evening’s game of
bridge, which was the diversion.
Bridge favor went to Mrs. Ed.
Montgomery for hign scoic. An
out of town guest was Mrs. Lloyd
Matthews, of Oklahoma City, who
with Mrs. Howard Collins assisted
the hostess in serving delicious re-
freshments at the close of the
Hostess for the club meeting
Thursday evening of next week
will be announced later.
* * •
One of the loveliest affair of the
wftpk was the 1 o'clock luncheon
bridge at which Mrs. Howard Col-
lins, 1011 South Hoff avenue, en-
tertained Wednesday afternoon.
The dining room table had for
it s central adornment a lovely
low bowl of sweetpeas, while the
THE EL RENO (OKLA.) DAILY TRIBUNE
•ame blooms wort aeon In a cry-
stal basket on each of the five
Covers were laid for 15 guests,
among them waa Mrs. Frank Vogt,
of Mexico, lfo., the only out of
town guest. A springtime note
was carried out In the luncheon
appointments and repeated In the
details of the afternoon’s bridge
Favor for high score was award-
ed Miss Irene March, while Mrs.
John T. Naylon received the con-
• *o o
CHURCH CIRCLES MEETING.
MISS BEULAH SHARP
announces that she is now with the
NU-ART BEAUTY SHOP
She will be glad to have her friends call for an
appointment. SPECIALS for Saturday and
Shampoo and Finger Wave_______75c
_ PHONE 661
For Tennis—Far Self
For Street Weir
The most Interesting garment yet
shown for Midget Golf wear, con-
sisting of shirt, stop-ins, and skirt.
We have the exclusive on this par-
BEACH PAJAMAS - in
white and pastel shades,
trimmed with novelty de-
signs of vivid color and
charm. They’re quite the
thing for summer, and there
is nothing smarter.
$1.95 end $3.75
Swing to the
Oil that reduces
NOW REFINED FOR
HOT WEATHER DRIVING
* STATIONS AND DEALERS THROUGHOUT THI
Central Methodist Circles met
Thursday afternoon as follows:
Circle—One met In the home of
Mrs. John Fleener, 910 South Wil-
liams avenuo, which was adorned
with pretty garden flowers, roses
Mri. Bert L. Lewis was the
assistant hostess, while Mrs. H.
C. M. Coates was In charge of the
Mission Study and finished the
review of the book, “City
At the close of the afternoou the
hostesses served a dainty lunch
o the 15 members present.
Circle—No two met with Mrs.
J. L. Trevathan, 515 South Evans
avenue, with 12 members in at-
endance. Her assistant was
Mrs. Lloyd Smith.
Mrs. M. P. Kelly and Mrs. Nell
Waldo completed the review of the
mission book for this group.
In the membership contest Mrs.
Alva Williams won over Mrs. Jack
Gibson and ber ladles. The latter
will entertain with a social for
the winners in the near future.
Varl-coiored garden flowers
were used to decorate the rooms
and a spring tinie note was car-
ried out iu the lunch appoint-
ments servved at the close of the
Meetings of the Circles have
'been adjourned until September.
• • •
TALK A BIT CLUB.
Miss Mary Ashbrook, of Okla-
homa City, was au out of town
member present for the meeting
of the Talk A Bit club Thursday
evening, which was enjoyed In the
home of Mrs. Tom 8huttee, 820
South Macomb avenue.
Bridge was the diversion of the
evening, in which Mrs. Donald B.
Lothian and Mrs. Sam Tlmberlake
held substitute hands.
Favor for high score of the
game went to Mrs. Lothian, after
which Miss Adelle Lothian and
Bobby Shuttee assisted the host-
ess In serving a dainty lunch.
Sweetpeas in paste, shades
made attractive floral decorations
for the rooms and lent their sweet
fragrance to the .pleasure of the
evening. Hostess next Thursday
evening will be Mr3. Harold Tink*
iepaugh, 500 South Roberts ave-
• * *
Mrs. George Edgar, 828 South
Ellison avenue, entertained infor-
mally at bridge Thursday evening.
The favor for high score went
to Mrs. Joe Wehling, second high
award to Mrs. E. C. Fales and the
consolation to Mrs. W. A. Biggert.
Following the game the host-
ess was assisted by her daughter,
little Miss LaRuc, and Buddy
Wehling in serving a delicious Ice
Those to enjoy the picnic sup-
per with members of the Gay Hi
Teens at Tall Elm Park early
Thursday evening,with Miss Nco-
sha Kivetto as hostess, wero Miss
Coye Payne, Miss Olga Kivctte,
Jackio Kivetle, Allen Platt, Jack
Kivette, Jr., and Mrs. W. A. Big-
* * t
Wednesday evening was the re-
gular night for men’s guests at
the Lakeside Country dub.
L. O. Higgins attended as the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. D. Van
Miss Melton Becomes
Bride of Hayward Wright
Mr. and Mrs. F. Howard Morris,
600 South Williams avenue, will
attend a seven o'clock dinner this
evening given by Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Tcters in Oklahoma City.
Mrs. W. P. Morrison, sons, Al-
bert and Billy and A. G. Morrison,
414 South Barker avenue, depart-
ed overland Wednesday for a few
days’ stay at St. Louis und Sedalla,
Frederic Stackpolc, who attend-
ed the Northern Illinois College
in Chicago, 111., arrived the first
of tho week to spend the summer
with his mother, Mrs. Harriett
Stsckpole, 305 East Jenkins
LANDMARK DUG UP IN ENID
ENID, Okla., Juno 20—<IP>—-
The first swimming pool ever built
In Enid was dug up here recently
when an excavating machine
started work on a new 11-story
building. While pioneer Enid re-
sidents are Indefinite about the
history of the pool, tho beat re-
inembiances place the construc-
tion and operation of the pool
between 1908 and 1910.
Andrew Henson, who bought a
grave In the Spalding, Eng., ceme-
tery la 1686, has asked to have hi*
money refunded as he is going to
be buried elsewhere.
The wedding of Miss Marjorie
Melton and Fred Hayward Wright,
which took place Wednesday eve-
ning at 8 o’clock In the home of
the bride’s parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Adrian Melton, 628 South Sixth
street, Chlckasha, was of unusual
beauty and charm. The Rev.
Clifford B. James, pastor of the
First Christian church, officiated
with a most impressive ceremony.
Opening the musical program,
preceding the nuptial service, Mrs.
R. T. Estes sang ”0 Promise Me”
and "Because." She was accom-
panied by Mrs. H. N. Smith at the
piano and Miss Irene Mays, vio-
Hnlste. Miss Mays played "Avo
Maria” as the bridal party enter-
ed, and Mrs. Smith continued with
Mendelssohn’s "Wedding March."
The spaciousness of the Melton
home lent itself charmingly to
the lavish decorations of south-
ern smllax and pink gladiolus.
Making an appropriate setting for
the wedding was the large fire-
place at the west end of the liv-
ing room, which was banked with
similax. Directly in front of the
mantel stood a tall white altar
basket filled with pink gladiolus
and maiden-hair fern, in front of
which was the improvised altar,
flanked on either side by a white
candelabra bearing white tapers.
A white carpet, leading from the
top of the stairway, ended at the
foot of the altar, making the whole
of the effect present an unusual-
ly beautiful picture.
Appearing first among the bri-
dal party descending from the
stairway were the bride’s sister,
Miss Dorothy Melton, and cousin,
Miss Ruth Melton, who lighted
the candles. Their frocks were
organdy in pastel shades.
The bride joined her father,
who gave her in marriage, at the
foot of the stairs. She was love-
ly in an elaborate white satin
gown fashioned princess style with
long lace paneU extending over
the skirt, which hung to her ank-
les. Her cap was shaped by
orange blossoms and the veil fell
in folds to the floor. To complete
her costume she wore white elbow
gloves and white satin slippers.
A neck piece of crystals and a dia-
mond brooch belonging to the
groom’s mother, Mrs. F. H.
Wright, brightened her attire. She
carried an arm bouquet of Calla
lilies, gyp8oplla and greenery.
Miss lmogene Melton was maid
of honor for her sister. She wore
a light blue organdy frock made
with fight bodice and full skirt
that was floor length. Her bou-
quet was the same as was carried
by the bride.
The bridesmaids were Miss Nell
Roberts, Miss Hayden Hill, of
Norman, Mrs. Ben B. Fowler and
Mrs. William Hart, who wore dup-
licate creations of the maid of
honor, in pastel shades, with
matching beads, a gift of the
Karl E. Humphrey, of Oklaho-
ma City, served Mr. Wright as best
man, while ushers included W. J.
Galt, George LoVan, Fred Wallace
aud Dr. Alfred Hocker, all of this
Concluding the reading of the
marriage vows the gueHts were
invited to the beautifully arrang-
ed dining room, whero tho bride
cut her cake. A lovely green lace
cloth was used to cover the table.
A pink and green color note was
seen in tho decorations and re-
peated in tho ice appointments.
Mrs. Wright is a popular mem-
ber of tho younger social set in
Chlckasha, where she completed
her high school education and at-
tended tho Oklahoma College for
Women. At the latter school she
was affiliated with tho Trl D so-
cial club and is also a member of
tho L. T. O. social club.
Mr. Wright, son of Mrs. F. H.
Wright, 909 South Macomb ave-
nue, is one of El Reno's most
highly esteemed young men. He
grew to young manhood in this
city and after graduating from th»
El Reno high school attended Cul-
DIET AND HEALTH
By LULU HUNT PETERS, M. D.
n Lulu Hunt 4
Piters. M. D
DANCE K. OF C. HALL
Saturday, June 21
Red Hot Orchestra
Admission: Man 60c; Led lee free
Relieve* a HeeSiflr or *>uratals
a :K> nlnutea, checks a C'old Ike
first day, and rkerki Malaria Iv
666 also in Tablets.
Nbw and Reconditioned
ryCAR DOCTOR: A friend of
L/ mine has erysipelas on tho face
nd neck. Please write something
n this, and tell us If painting with
>dln Is a cure? MRS. R."
an acute Inflam-
of tho skin-
moat often of
the face—due to
ly n etreptococ-
cu a, although
other pua germs
may be present.
The germs are
causo, and prob-
ably some break
in the skin,
where the germa
get a foothold,
is a contributory cauee; and then,
m In all Infectlona, there la the pre-
diepoalng cause—some Infraction of
the hygienic lawa ao that the gen-
eral health la under par and the re-
The erysipelas Inflammation la
fiery red and hard, alightly ralaed,
from the svSelling. The border ia
sharply defined. It uaually begins in
a small patch and gradually extends.
There may be blebs or blisters.
The local treatment consists of
applications of au antiseptic order.
Painting with iodin, once a day, may
be good, but an lchtbyol ointment,
smeared over the spots and covered
with gauze, has proved more success-
ful Still later treatments than this
are the light and heat treatments.
Not long ago I wrote of a man who
had an erysipelas Infection, who
turned a therapeutic electric light
lamp on his face, at a sufficient dis-
tance to keep from burning, covered
his eyes, and slept with the lamp on
all night The next day the condition
was much better.
The constant application of a light
such as this would have to be super-
vised in an unconscious patient or
in a child. The ultra-violet raya are
also used by physicians.
Mra F.: I suspect you did not
carry out tho foundation ffisi care-
fully enough in your reducing regime
and you lowered your resistorf*
somewhat One la more liable to
get boils when this is true, although
bolls may occur even while on th*i
right diet It the germa causing then*,
are virulent enough.
Don't let this dlacourage you, and
don’t 1st your friends discourage yov
from getting down to normal weight,
but be sure to have the right diet
I have not read, nor do I know, C
any means that can control the ser
We have an article on Boils, which
will help you. (Those who need In-
structions on Reducing and Galniitg
may have our pamphlet on the sub*
ject by following column rules.)
Mrs. 8.: Only a physician whi
has examined you and knows your
condition could answer your personal
questions or give you advice aa to
Keep In mind that It Is normal to
be welt and that Nature Is always
striving towards the normal; so don’t
allow yourself to worry excessively
ubout your condition. Fear and ex-
cess worry can so disturb the nerv-
ous system and ductless glands
which regulate the functions that
symptoms of actual organic disease
can be aroused.
I wouldn't waste any more money
on those spine manipulation treat-
ments. I don’t see how they could
help you in the least
The articles on Balanced Die*.
Constipation and Headaches which
you requested, were sent to you.
NEW KIND OF FLY TRAP
8APULPA, Okla., June 20—<lP)
—A new kind of fly trap and mas-
cot has been adopted by county
engineers at the courthouse here.
The pet is a Mountain Boomers,
a species of the lisard family. He
Is about five Inches long and of
a greenish brown color. His du-
ty will be to consume all the files
in the office to earn his board.
CHIOKA8HA PRHPARHD NOW
CHICKA8HA, Okla., June SO—
(IP)—Gas Bombs, tear bombs and
all of the most modern InventloM
for dispersing mobs will be used If
another mob ever gathen in
Chlckasha. Members of the city
council plan to supply the poliee
force with tn adequate supply of
ver Military Institute at Culver,
Ind. He later entered tho Uni-
versity of Missouri at Columbia,
and finished his college educa-
tion at the Oklahoma University,
in 'Norman, where he is u member
of the Phi Gamma Delta frater-
nity. He is president of the Juni-
or Chamber of Commerce and
manager of the El Reno Mill cmf
manager of the feed department
of the El Reno Mill and Elevator
Mr. and Mrs. Wright left im-
mediately following the reception
in a Buick coupe, a present of the
groom to his bride, for a two
weeks’ trip to Biloxi, Miss., and
other points of Interest in the
south. Mrs. Wright chose for
traveling a black crepe suit trim-
med with ashes of roses, with
which she wore a dose fitting
black hat and black slippers. Her
other accessories were of tan.
The young couple will make their
home in this city at 909 South
Those from El Reno who at-
tended the ceremony were Mrs.
Wright, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Galt,
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. S. LeVan, Mr.
and Mrs. Gustavus Funk, Dr. and
Mrs. Joseph M. Ozmun, Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Warner, Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Crockett, Mrs. Sim Rich-
ard Reville and daughter, Miss
Louise, Miss Frances Murphy, Em-
erson R. Kelso, Bob O'Brien, Geor-
ge LeVan, Jim E. Smith. Fred
Wallace, Dr. Alfred Hocker,
“Uro” McDonald, Harvey Harri-
son and Ryan Morris.
Watch for ad in Sunday’s Tribune
Raymond. Hayward and Fred.
ing. ull (he curls
you need, any
style you may
wish, or I will
advise the style’
The Paris wave,
(juignolo or Re-
v / i
Need our cleaning process often
Our price is 75c
EVANS and FALES
Claanara and Dye re of Fin#
HELPS THOSE WHO HEt P THEMSEl VES
These Prices good 1 D II
SalerdeyUntil I r. In.
2 lbs. 25c
Editor's Note: Dr. Peters cannot
diagnose nor give personal advfce.
Your questions, If of general Interest,
will be answered in the column in
their turn. Requests for articles or
pamphlets on hand must be accom-
panied by a fully self-addressed,
stamped envelope, plus the following
small charge to help cover cost of
printing and handling: for each
article wanted, two cents In coin; for
each pamphlet ten cents in coin. The
pamphlets are Reducing and Gaining,
Hygiene of Women, Kidney and
Bladder Disorders. Address Dr,
Peters, In care of this paper. Write
legibly, and not over 200 words.
Shoulder Steak lb. 25c
NU-ART BEAUTY SHOP
Permanent Waves $5.50
Beauty Service Complete
116 1-2 South Bickford
Plaza Court Beauty
No need to go out of town
for work. Our popular shop cun
give you the best to be had.
Finger waving, marcelling,
permanents. You may have a
wave here in peace, comfort and
surety. Science reigns supreme.
Consult us. Our advice Is free.
Wo type your hair to suit the
contour of your face.
Hair cutting, facials, scalp
All Work Guaranteed
Telephone No. 1627
__515 8. Rock Island
No. 2, doz.
upwards for a
F. O. B.
There are )0 different Nash mod*
els from which to choose.
They include Single Sixei, Twin-
Ignition Sixes, and Twin-Ignition
They differ as to body gtyle, they
vary ai to size, and power, and
But they are identical in engineer-
ing quality, and in the precision
standards which govern their man-
They are the soundest investment
values on the motor car market
today. Before you buy your new
car be sure to drive a Nash “400"*
Nash “400” Features
Centralised chassis lubrication, huiitdn,
automatic radiator shutters, and the world's
easiest steering In every model. Adjustable
front seats. Steel spring covers with life-
time spring lubrication. In the Twin-Igni-
tlon Eight and Twin-Ignition Six lines. The
priceless protection at no extra cost of
Du piste, non-thatterable plate glass In all
doors, windows, and windshields thruout
the Twin-Ignition Eight line. This glass Is
also available at slight extra cost In all
other Nash care.
SINGLE SIX TWIN-IGNITION SIX TWIN-IGNITION EIGHT
$935 to $1155 $1325 to$1745 $1675 to $2385
All prices /. o. b. factory—Convenient Monthly Payment Plan if Desired
NAS H 400'
Mansur Nash Motor Go.
316 N. Bickford Phono
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Blair, James R. & Vandivier, Davis O. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 38, No. 219, Ed. 1 Friday, June 20, 1930, newspaper, June 20, 1930; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc918947/m1/3/: accessed November 21, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.