The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 59, No. 19, Ed. 1 Wednesday, March 22, 1950 Page: 3 of 6
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Wednesday, March 22, 1950
El Reno (Okla.) Daily Tribune
FOR LADIES GOLF CLUB
Play will be for blind holes during
Thursday flights of the Ladies Golf
club at the El Reno Country club. 1
Pairings and teeoff time at No. 1:
Mrs. F. H. Wright, Mrs. J. B. j
Swaim and Mrs. Earl Botts, 9:30
Mrs. Garland Sears, Mrs. Ed
Koelsch anu Mrs. Aaron Young-
heim, 9:35 a.m.
Mrs. C. A. Evans, Mrs. P. B
Myers, Mrs. Robert Greenleaf and
Mrs. Lola Trevathan, 9:40 a.m.
Mrs. H. J. Davis, Mrs. Marvin
Chambers, Mrs. Earl Woodhou.se
and Mrs. V. R. Mordy, 9:45 a.m.
Mrs. L. A. Garner. Mrs. William
L. Marshall and Mrs. Paul Lieb- j
mann. 9:50 a.m.
Teeing off at No. 5 tee will be:
Mrs. H. G. Davis and Mrs. Don
Barnes, 9:30 a.m.
Mrs. Earl Barnes, Mrs John
Mueller and Mrs. William J.
Schulte, 9:35 a.m.
Mrs. R. N. Dulmage. Mrs. Fred
Hampton and Mrs. Aubrey Bryant,
9:40 a. m.
Mrs. H. C. Brown, Mrs. Glen
Brown and Mrs I. W. Douglas, jr.,
Mrs. Duard Barnes, Mrs. J. T.
Roberts and Mis. Floyd Leidy, 9:50
* * *
MRS. CLARENCE GIRARD
Naming Mrs. Clarence Girard as
honoree, Mrs. Carl McMullin and
Mrs. Harold Fox entertained re-
cently at a pink and blue shower
in the home of the latter. 318
South Foster avenue.
Gifts were displayed in an ap-
propriately decorated baby carriage
and all other appointments fea-
tured a nursery motif.
The guest list included Miss |
Wanda Batton, Miss Janet Rich- !
ardson. Misses Marcia and Janet1
Chappell. Miss Donna Smith, Miss
Juanita Hembree, Miss Wanda
Koebrick, Miss Frances Simes,
Misses Eunice and Nadine Dorsey,
Miss Lillie Mae Albers, Miss Elea-
nor Little, Mrs. A. J. Baker, Mrs.
John Carter, Miss Ruth Ann Car-
ter. Mrs. A. A. Baker.
Miss Orvella Vance. Miss Mar-
gene Barton, Miss Janet Huddart,
Mrs. Jack Loyall, Miss Wllla Greg-
ory. Miss Betty Ann Chappell, Miss
Georgia Lee Feddersen, Mrs. J. O.
Dorsey, Mrs. R. L. Morrow, Mrs.
George Cullers, Mrs. J. O. McBride.I
Mrs. Leon McBride, Mrs. Everett
McBride, Mrs. J. W McBride, Mrs.
Roy Plaster. Mrs. Cantrell Ander-
son and Sandra Chiles.
* * *
TRIANGLE CU B
The planting of shrubbery was
discussed both by Mrs. Paul Hoff-
man. lesson leader, and Miss Edna |
Mae Baker, assistant county home
demonstration agent, when mem-
bers of the Triangle home demons-
tration club met Monday with
Mrs. J. D. Rinderhagen. 907 South
Barker avenue. Mrs. H. B. Flippen |
served as co-hostess.
The session opened with group
singing led by Mrs. Marion Brod-
ersen. and Mrs. Homer Faler and
Mrs. Guy Streitenberger were wel-
comed into membership.
A canned food and fruit shower
tor a needy family was planned
for April 1*1 in the home of Mrs.
Brodersen, El Reno route 1. Mrs.
Lawrence Chappell and Mi's. Paler
will serve as co-hostesses
A report of the St. Patrick day
party for members and their fam-
ilies also was presented.
Or. March 27. an all-day meet-
ing and covered dish luncheon is
planned when Instruction In textile
and china painting will be given
by Mrs. Fred Von Tungeln and |
Mrs. Ted Feddersen. The hostess
will be Mrs Leonard Jensen, El j
Reno route 2.
* * •
IIAS BUSINESS SESSION
Mrs. H. S. McGee, president of j
the Eagles auxiliary, conducted the I
business meeting of the organiza-
tion Monday evening in Eagles hall.
The social meeting planned for
March 27 was discussed with the j
committee to be appointed later.
Other members attending were
Mrs. A. W. Bannister, Mrs. Oeorge
Davis. Mrs E. A. Fuller, Mrs. Bryan
Gregory, Mrs. Clyde Haynes, Mrs.
George Haxen, Mrs. C F Huggins.
Mrs. Florence Heltzman, Mrs. W. L.
Leach. Mrs. Earl Nunn, Mrs. Van
Robertson, Mrs. George Svanas.
Mrs. R. B. Smith. Mrs. C. F. Schuldt.
Mrs. S. W. Stephens, Mrs. Jack
Thomas. Mrs. Jess Williams, Mrs, [
W. C. Whttacre. Mrs. H. B. Wilson |
and Mrs. Roy Anderson.
* * *
CONDUCTED BY CLASS J
Hostesses during the monthly
meeting of the Alathean class of
the First Baptist church were Mrs.
Gertrude Davis, Mrs. F. H. Love,
Mrs. Lloyd Palmer, Mrs L. O.
Goode. Mrs. C. F. Evans. Mrs. W. I.
Wyrick and Mrs. W. Van Wagoner. I
During the session conducted in
the church purlors, Mrs. Fred Bar-
rett presided during the business
meeting and Mrs. Palmer directed
the social period.
The next class meeting will be
WALLPAPER • PAINT
Get Onr Low Prices
VFW auxiliary. Meeting at post
Park Ridge club. Hostess, Mrs.
Frank Hill, 532 South Mahan ave-
Bible Study classes of Bible Bap-
Maranatha class. Hostess. Mrs.
Stewart Henthorn, 1121 West Lon-
Electa class. Hostess. Mrs. C. K.
Tucker, 1108 West Wade street.
Jolly Dozen Pitch club. Hosts,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Carmichael,
911 South Ellison avenue.
Royal Neighbors of America.
Meeting in I.O.O.F. hall. Hostess,
Mrs. Agnes Smith.
Women’s Missionary union of
First Baptist church:
Hester Hancock circle. Hostess,
Mrs. J. W. Paxson. 517 South Miles
avenue. Meeting at 1:30 p. m.
Lottie Moon circle. Meeting at
2 p. m. at the church.
Ixmise Hill circle. Hostess, Mrs.
C. R. Miles, 2404 Townsend drive.
Meeting at 1:30 p. m.
Kate Cox White circle. Hostess,
Mrs. George Miller, 918 South
Williams avenue. Meeting at 2 p. m.
Kate Ellen Gruver circle. Host-
ess, Mrs. George Hamilton. 701
South Miles avenue. Meeting at
2 p. m.
Rosalie Mills Appleby circle.
Hostess, Mrs. H. B. Little, 316 North
Rock Island avenue. Meeting at
2:30 p. m.
Women’s Missionary union of
Trinity Baptist church:
Donne Hawkins circle. Hostess,
Mrs. J. N. Lovett, 125 North L ave-
Elizabeth R o u t h Poole circle.
Hostess. Mrs. C. Winslow. 1211 East
Jaxie Short circle. Hostess, Mrs.
James Dennis, jr., 215 North L
Social Order of the Beauceaut.
Meeting at 8 p. m. in Masonic
Victory Sunday school class of
First Christian church. Hostess,
Mrs. Ross Cleaver, 1105 West Hayes
street. Meeting at 2 p. m.
Uptown Business and Professional
Women's club. Noon meeting at
First Christian church.
Every Woman’s Bible class of
First Christian church. All-day
quilting session at the church
Friendly Stitchers club. Hostess,
Mrs. William Vaughn. 420 South
Williams avenue. Meeting at 2:30
Leisure Hour club Hostess. Mrs.
6am Wallace, 218 North Barker
MRS. E. E. THOMPSON
IS SHOWER HONOREE
Complimenting Mrs. E. E.
Thompson, Mrs. V. A. Niles enter-
tained at a pink and blue shower
Monday evening in her home. 215
West Jenkins street.
The gifts were arranged on a
lace covered table surrounding a
A pink and white color scheme
was featured in the dessert course
served to Mrs. L. E. Thompson,
Mrs. R. O. Vaughn, Mrs. D. L.
Jlmerson, Mrs. J. L. Nordman,
Mrs. A. F. Allen. Mrs. J. K. Arch-
er, Mrs. Oeorge Wiemers, Mrs. D.
F. Mulanax, Mrs. L M. Ruark.
Mrs. John Griffith. Miss Patsy
Archer. Miss Venice Mathews,
Miss Lois Mulanax. Miss Virginia
Niles and Mrs. Tony McOoffln.
Sending gifts were Miss Jackie
Fletcher, Mrs. Frank White, Mrs.
Joe Waldron. Mrs. Walter Hume
and Mrs. M. L. Sikes.
Contest prizes won by Mrs.
Vaughn and Mrs. Jimcrson also
were presented to the honoree.
Photographs In Your Home
Town or Country
Weddings and Groups
402 8. Hoff—Phone 1244-J
South End Barker Avenue
Best power equipment
available for thorough
ground spraying of
By Patricia Clary
United Press Correspondent
j YJOLLYWOOD, March 22—(U.R)—
| -H The movie industry has told
the story of all the nation’s mi-
nority groups on the screen, Ne-
goes, Jews, Japanese-Americans,
cripples, unwed mothers, and even
midgets. Now it's time, says Anne
Baxter, they turned to the most
abused group of all, the married
“I want to play a glamorous
| housewife in a passionate love
story about a married couple,” said
Miss B., one of the town’s more
"I maintain that in real life
wives are good looking, lots of fun
and have a great deal of good
“But I’m getting tired of seeing
movies where the husband’s girl
friend is a smart looker who is
lots of fun and a brilliant talker,
while the wife Is a subdued crea-
ture wearing last decade's clothes
and saying dull things.
“I'm not alone in this. Other
Hollywood wives think the same
thing. We re going to organize a
campaign to give the married wo-
man a break."
Miss Baxter says 20th Century-
Fos has promised to look into this
| minority’s problems as soon as she
j finishes her next picture, "AH
"The way It is now,” Miss Baxter
said, "an actress who is cast as a
j wife in a picture knows she’s going
to have a few prosaic sentences to
say, some mousy clothes to wear
and nothing but tears when her
husband runs away with the other
“I maintain in real life that’s
not the case.”
What's more, she said, most
) script writers seem to think that
romance ends at the altar. Any-
thing after that is sheer mono-
"Well, I’ve got news for them,’’
she raged, “and so have most other
housewives. There are many beau-
tiful love stories to be told about
married couples. And some of them
are as exciting as anything that
can be told about a boy and girl
| going together.”
Miss Baxter, “downright mad,”
said she'd enlisted the wives of
producers and directors to put
OPPOSITE SAXES—This is the big and the little of the sax
section of the 100-piece Sun Devil band of Arizona State College,
Tempe. Betty Blythe uses all of her 90 pounds to blow a note
through the big bass sax, while 300-pound George Rayes has plenty
to spare in breezing through a score on the little soprano saxophone.
Continuing tne series of post-
nuptial courtesies honoring Mrs
Olen Daughety, the former Miss
j Marilyn Stevenson, Miss Polly Sue
i Cooper entertained at a miscellan-
eous shower Monday evening in
her home, 2412 Townsend drive.
Guests for the event were Miss
Margene Barton, Miss Charlotte
Jones, Miss Lilith Schoonover,
Mrs. Billy Rodgers, jr., Mrs. J. J.
Barnett, Miss Mary Marie Hauser,
Mrs. Howard Savage, jr.. Miss
Bonnie Rowe, Miss Frances
Thompson, Mrs. Don Stevenson,
Mrs. W. J. Cooper and Mrs. R. L.
Stevenson, mother of the honoree.
Gifts were sent by Miss Pat Mc-
Whorter, Miss Glenna Ingram,
Miss Marlene Thompson, Miss
Warpha Williams and Miss Lee
Assisting the hostess was her
mother, Mrs. L. O. Cooper.
these facts before their husbands.
“We’re going to see that the
j other woman gets some old clothes
| to wear and dull speeches to say,"
she .'aid, “and that the wife comes
into her own as something pretty
How Can IP
Q. How can I make a dry mop?
A. Tie pieces of cloth firmly to
the end of a discarded broom
handle. Slit the pieces of cloth
into strips about one Inch wide,
dip Into kerosene, and then let it
dry for several hours, or overnight,
Q. How can I loosen hardened
putty when removing a pane of
A. Try spreading soft soap over
the putty. After a few hours the
putty will become soft and will be
easy to remove.
Dm1! Suiter Auo*h«r Minute
Mm ma tw how long too hor* ndhnd
m how many wnoaiw too hero triod
*oc th. Itching ai nonrvwio ocooum. m
fochoao. alhloto’o tool or olh*r extern-
ally oaaood okin irritation*—too coo got
wohdoriai fooalto iron too ooo oi
WONDEB SALVE—a wo ttuo dwcoTwy.
Dorolopod lor to boys h to onoy—
oow lor tbo horn* folk*.
No add*. no alcohol, no painhii appft-
eotion. WONDEB SALVEi* whit*.
yr*a**l**a. pain r*li*Ting and onbuptic.
No ugly appoaranco. Got WONDEB
SALVE—got ruullr. It I* ooodrrlul.
Sold in El Reno by Schooling,
Crown and Patterson drug stores
or your hometowm druggist.
Spring and Year Round Suits
34 Suits In This Group
All-Wool Suits from
Swansdown, Country Club and Ko.senblum.
★ Gabardines A Monswear * Tweeds
. Regular Values
$49.75 to $79.75
Sixes: 10 to 18.
7 Coats —
Regular $39.75 Values
All wool—famous name a
brands. Wine and brown *
all wool flannel. Three- *
quarter length coats.
Sizes 10 to 16.
Churches To List
Sheep and Goats
Miss Irene Randall and Miss Vi-
ola Randall were dinner guests in
the B. Moberly home March 12.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Brlsman were
Wednesday dinner guests of W. A.
King and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilford Moberly
and daughter were Tuesday supper
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Mo-
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Robinson
and daughters, Linda Kay and
Karene. of Oklahoma City, were
supper guests in the R. L. Brisman
home one evening last week.
WILMINGTON, Del., March 22-
(U.R>—The Wilmington council of
churches will conduct Its own cen-
sus this spring.
About 3,400 census takers will
j canvass the city and suburbs to
make a door-to-door check on
church or non-church affiliations.
The information will be used by
individual Protestant churches, en- j
abling them to place every family I
and individual In metropolitan I
Wilmington on the "responsibility
list" of some church or denomina-
Mrs. Bryan Moberly called on
her sister, Mrs. Mary Haas of Cal-;
I umet, and Mrs. Jesse Meade one
day last week.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Brisman
called in the D. E. Meade home j
one day last week.
Among those who attended the
school play Friday evening In Calu- ’
met were Mr. and Mrs. Ted Me- j
Cray and children, Mr. and Mrs.
Bryan Moberly, Mr. and Mrs. Roy
Meade and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Roy Brisman and son, Donald Mo- j
berly, and Miss Viola Randall.
Lee Stevens of Oklahoma City i
called on R. L. Brisman Thursday, i
Rev. John Oldman, jr., chairman
of l he census committee, said in-
dividual churches will be asked to
recruit the census takers. Plans
call for 1,700 assignments, with i
two persons to handle each assign- I
ment. Each canvasser's work will
amount to about three hours, he,
Q. Is it ever permissible, when
asked to pass food at the table,
to help one's self first?
A. Never, unless urged to do so
by the person who has asked for
Q. Is It good manners to take
bread with the fork?
A. In no circumstances is it good
manners to lift bread with a fork.
Give yourself a
When you have a
for you, you'll no-
in the way you
look and feel.
I Will Be In El Reno
March 23 and 24
1048 S. Hadden—Phone 1323-J
designed S[>E\'CKR SITPORTS
V FOR THE WELL-DRESSED MAN
WEYENBERG—SHOES FOR MEN
Weyenberg—Cap Toe Oxfords
Sturdy Weyenbergs for dress or
casual wear in all-leather. Blucher
style with straight ridge tip and
collar. These brown brogues will
wear and wear. Leather soles and
heels. Storm welt.
Sizes: 7 to 12.
Widths: B, C, D.
Weyenberg—Wing Tip Oxfords
All-leather Weyenbergs of wing
tip style. Streamlined oxfords with
a storm welt. All-leather soles and
heels. Popular style for all ages.
Sizes: 7 to 12.
Widths: B, C, D.
Summer loafers of all leather.
Brown and white. Sturdy mocca-
sin style toe of white leather with
brown backs. Well fitting and
wearable for sport or dress wear.
Sizes: 7 to 12.
Widths: B, C, D.
—Brown and White Oxfords
Tan calf leather combined with
white buckskin makes this Weyen-
berg sport shoe one of the top
styles for Spring and Summer.
Easy to clean, for the white is
so easy to reach. Storm welt.
All leather soles and heels.
Sizes: 7 to 12.
Widths: B, C, D.
Listen to Kelso’s Radio Program
Daily at 9:15 A.M.
Luess the Mystery Tune and Win $2.
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Harle, Budge. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 59, No. 19, Ed. 1 Wednesday, March 22, 1950, newspaper, March 22, 1950; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc920589/m1/3/: accessed April 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.