The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 52, No. 176, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 23, 1943 Page: 3 of 8
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| fhuiv^ay, September 23, 1943
El Reno (OklaJ Dally Tribune
> among the Sun-
Mrs. Bertha Mof-
er spent Wednes-
iV. F Schumacher,
■nant Jerry Hrdy
unday for a brief
parents. Mr. and
fard has returned
c to El Reno. They
ind Sammi Davis
visitors of Lewis
ie and. Neoln Max-
h Little Worry
rh or snee7f» wlth-
serure fala* te*th
iiiK or wabbling
Ids plates firmer
rliiMv fhhl pl^Bf*
no Ktimmy. gooey,
• filing Doesn't
lale od«*r « den; U r •
ASTKRTH at any
Select Officers 1
Miss Rose Witcher was elected
president and Miss Verna Mitchell
Is Kept on .lump
NORMAN. Sept 23—i8pectnl)—
If variety is the spice of life, Ros-
coe Cate has his day's work well
seasoned with three full-time jobs
at the University of Oklahoma.
As editor and manager of the
Sooner magazine, alumni publica-
tion, Cate filled a bir order in
peacetime in keeping up with grad-
uates and former students, but now.
Wong al Work
Tulip unit of the Oarden Flower. wilh alum,,i Altered t0 the four
was named secretary of the
Reno branch of the American j
Association of University Women;
El club. Hostess, Mrs. W
514 West Owens street.
Cro-Tat-Em club. Hostess. Mrs.
J. C. Ezell. 1228 West London
. at an executive board meeting
Wednesday evening in the home
Leisure Hour club. Hostess, Mrs.
Ladies' Auxiliary to Order of
L Wiich< i and Miss Mitchell are Railway Conductors. Meeting in
(Mr Noris Whitaker, vice presi-j Eagles hall at 2:30 p m.
, dent, and Miss Josephine Edwards.
of Mi - Mary Ashbrook, 519 South 1 q q Davis. 511
; Cther officers working with Miss
Friendly Sewing circle. Hostess,
Mrs. R. L. Stevenson. 1104 West
M J L. Carter has been ap^.wude *tree'
I pointed chairman of the attendance pytendly Stitchers club. Hostess,
I Mrs. H. E. Merchant. 127 North
the group , gj Reno avenue.
I Plans were made by
1 :ll‘ A A- u w district work-1 Ladies of the Orand Army of
..■ hop thai will meet In El Reno I ^he Republic. Hostess at all-day
° 23. Miss Mabel Jones Is' meeting, Mrs. Jack Smith. 121 South
S An as general chairman for j Shepard avenue
this meeting. Miss Rosa Pierce and T. u P club Hostess. Mis C
Mt Idwards are in charge of ar-;L. Beverly. 618 West Woodson
,i a" i ments for meals: Mrs. AsaI stlwt at 8 p m
Mayfield, meeting place; Miss Ash- MONDAY
.Amok transportation; and Miss' order of rjkstern stnr
* * *
in Masonic temple.
(GERALD KAY BRAGG
HONORED ON BIRTHDAY WATONGA ROOK CM1B
‘ E< I die LU Jones, 814 North K*TE*™"Kn
Tvan, avenue, entertained Sunday ant* ^rs ** Craven. 105
afternoon in honor of her cousin, Hoff avenue, entertained
Co raid Ray Bragg, son of Private me,nl>ers Watonga Rook
«.nd Mrs R C Bragg, on his first olub in lhetr home Tuesday eve-
birthday j ning with a chicken dinner.
11 O' raid Ray received many lovely After the dinner, rook was play-
i4fts. The afternoon was spent e<*' being made
Informally in playing games. Later **y Clarence Scott and Mrs P M
Refreshments were served. Ward.
, Those present were Henry Lee Thow' ln aue'‘<'ance wfle Mr
ind Phillip Wavland Frizzell.1 and Mr* Clarence Knappenbur-
»?11ii ley Ann and Buddy Taylor, ®*r' and Mrs W H Ad*
corners of the earth—well, he lists
6,142 now In service and more are
As acting manager of the Okla-
homa student union, he has a big
food problem. For weeks hundreds
of army trainees ate three meals a
day in the cafeteria, in addition to
scores of civilians who ate on the
second floor. Also under his super-
vision comes the responsibility of
serving luncheons and dinners to
civic dubs and campus groups.
Last but not least of Cate’s jobs
is that of acting executive secre-
tary of the alumni association. He
supervises the teacher placement
bureau, maintains direct mail con-
tact with hundreds of alumni in
service, and directs other services.
In addition Cate is assistant sec-
retary to both the Student Union
Memorial fund. Inc., and the board
of governors of the Oklahoma Stu-
dent union. He is a member of the
American Alumni council, South-
Meeting j we.st Association of Industrial Edi-
tors. the Norman Rotary club,
chamber of commerce, and Is an
elder in the First Presbyterian
When questioned about his amaz-
ing variety of Jobs, Cate's only com-
ment is. “Well, at least there's never |
a dull moment.
Joining Detroit’s Chinatown
m^es—one-third of whom are
engaged in war work—is dimin-
utive Gertrude Wong, who belies
her under-five-feet height and
bare 90 pounds by turning out
more than her share of work
each day on an aviation rroduc-
Co-Ed, Past 60, Returns
To College, Gets Degree
FAYETTEVILLE. Ark., Sept 23—
Most parents think their chil-
dren should have a college educa-
tion. but It’s news when a son In-
sists that his mother go to college,
j That's what happened in the case
: of Mrs. Julia Minton, who will ful-
j fill a lifelong ambition when she
receives her bachelor of science de-
gree in Education from Arkansas
Mrs. Minton evidently believes
1 that a woman who will tell her age
will tell anything, but she hints
archly (hat she' is "well over 60."
She put her son and daughter
through school and often took sum-
mer courses herself at the univer-
sity—“just for the fun of going to
school.” Last September, her son
suggested that she return to school
and get her degree.
Mrs. Minton has as much vigor
as most coeds and cofides she keeps
fit by taking a cold shower every
inornliuShe is enrolled in a basic
mathematics course which is re-
quired of air crew trainees and deals
entirely in terms of flight work.
| “Why. I might be flying air-
planes before this war l« over," she
Mrs. C. E. Wallace, Mrs. Lynn
Heltman and Mrs. T K. Casste-
vens, Jr., were Oklahoma City vis-
Mrs. H. O. Archer, 917 South
Barker avenue. Is in St. Anthony
hospital at Oklahoma City receiv-
ing treatment for a broken hip.
Orville Robinson, son of Mrs H
O. Archer, 917 South Barker ave-
nue, reported to Fort Sill today for
service with the army. He has
been in defense work at New York
NORMAN. Sept. 23—'Special I—
Nineteen regional meetings will be
held by the Oklahoma Congress of
Parents and Teachers this fall In-
stead of a state convention, it has
been announced by state officers
at the University of Oklahoma.
Most of the programs will center
around the topics of health and
safety, home and family life and
ACE SCRAP COLLECTOR
SCHENECTADY, N. Y (U.R)—A
new magnetic scrap pick-up. built
almost entirely of scrap metal,
makes the rounds of the Oeneral
Electric company parking fields and
Mr and Mrs. C. L McOill, 110 yards each Sunday, collecting scrap
South Hoff avenue, have as their t for the waf effort And business is
Q. If the bride has a stepfather
should his name be included in
the wedding Invitations, or just her
A. The invitations should include
his name, as "Mr. and Mrs. James
R. Gray request, etc."
Q. Where should the address on
a visiting card be printed?
A. In the lower right corner, and
it should te engraved tn very small
Q. What kind of decoration should
be used for the breakfast table?
A. A bowl of fruit is customary,
but flowers may be used.
guests Mr. McGill's father. T. D.
McGill, and his uncle, W. J. Mc-
Gill, both of Alva. They arrived
Monday and plan U> spend the
good! So far more than four tons j
of scrap have been picked up—at
the small total of 60 gallons of
gasoline plus the time for an op-
TAX BILLS REQUESTED
DUXBURY. Mass —(u.R)—When a
manpower shortage delayed the
sending of the annual tax bills,
town residents got worried. A num-
ber of them wrote to the town
clerk requesting that their bills be
How Can I?
I.aVeme and Geneva
cock. Mr and Mrs. Ward.
WOULD ABOLISH ROOSTERS
LOS ANOELES. Calif. <U.R>—
Councilman Carl Rasmussen, a
former minister. delegated to
handle the numerous complaints
about crowing roosters in the city
limits. saVs the whole problem
Mr and i could be eradicated if the chicken
Hi n.br;'s N Ida Jeanne Williams!8'0tt' Mrs Florenoe Phlll‘P*'
sister of Mrs Craven, and George
Granot. all of Watonga
Attu Chaplain Advises
Colleagues To Be Cheerful
ATTU. Aleutian Islands. Sept
* * *
,IN GOLF GAMES
Ladles' Golf club convened
•NVednesday at the El Reno Golf
and Country club for the regular
Play was for low net. Miss Jerry
j Mae Kelso was first in the cham- 23—<U Pi--Prom his experience with
V pion flip division. Mrs F A. Arn- [ troops during the capture of this
V A,‘ 'n !n c*ltas A and Mrs island. Chaplain Major Edwin L.
IMert Grcenleaf was the winner ■ , ...
(^ ^ g Kirtley of Albuquerque. N M.
i H, at upxt week's session ®'ves advice to his colleagues
|will t* Mrs. Robert Helbon and Be cheerful. Be a bearer of good
•M William Mumv news B' an example of diligence
_ Remember that along with the ulti-
mate objective of military victory
is the idea of triumph for Christ.”
He said "the chaplain should not
confine himself to any one place
ln combat. He should have a head-
quarters where he can check In
and should be continually search-
ing for the many places where he
Is needed—the front lines, the
stretcher routes and rest areas,
wherever men are. there the chap-
lain should be."
raisers could just learn one little
lesson about life. ‘‘It Is,” he says,
"a biological fact that hens lay
Just as many eggs If deprived of
it roister husband as with
Q How can I keep bread from
sticking to the pan?
A. This will not happen if the
pan is heated, then greased and a
little dry meal sprinkled over the
bottom The same treatment ap-
plies to cake, using flour instead
Q. How can I make a substitute
for a funnel?
A When a small funnel Is not at
hand, an excellent substitute can
one be made by punching a hole In the
end of a dried egg shell.
Mrs. C. F McDonald and
daughter. Miss Margaret. 219 South
Macomb avenue, have returned
from a three-week visit at Colo-
rado Springs, Colo.
Help IS Miles of Kidney Tubes
Flush Out Poisonous Waste
If you have an titrrm of acida in your blood,
your 15 jDftlea of kidney tubes may be over-
worked. These tiny tillers and tabes are work-
ing day and night to belp Nature rid your
of eiu«w a'-ids and poiaonous waste.
v> hen disorder of kidney function permits
poteoncus matter to remain in your blood, it
may cause nagging backaobe, rheumatic pains,
leg paius, |i»KS of pep anti energy, getting up
nivhts, swelling, piiffinsas under tbs eyes,
beadachss and disci non. Frequent or scanty
ptixsages with smarting and burning tome-
tunes shows there is something wrung with
your kidney’s or bladder.
Kidneys may need help the same as bowels,
so ask your drussist for Doan's PiUs, used auc-
Ilions fi>r over 40 yearn. They
Kidneys may need help the si
>aek vour druggist for Ditan's
“•fully by millions for oxer 4, _______
f«ve happv relief and will belp tbe 15 miles ol
Lidr*v tubes fluah out poisonous waste from
your blood. Ciet Doan a Pills.
Mis* Murtgel Dean Hart spent
'the week-end with her parents.
■Mr and Mrs. W D. Han. and
iter sister, Marilyn. Miss Hart, a
tudeot ln the University of Oklo-
mma at Norman, has been elected
secretary-treasurer of the Univer-
sity Players, an honorary organ-
lzation of the drama school of
■ the university.
. Mrs. Kendall Little spent the !
• W" 'k-end with her husband. Prl-'
■vat) Little who Is attending the
/.army's weather training school at
TonkaWa Junior college. She was j
‘ Ac< ompnnled by Mrs. Ethel Bay-'
t toh of Oklahoma City, who also I
. visited her husband there
Gary Willis Johnson of El Reno j
*■ w ill spend the winter with his!
; grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Claude!
Johnson, and attend school here.
’ Mr and Mrs R K. Lawson
, six-in Sunday w ith Mr and Mrs
W H Green in Oklahoma City.
• Dr and Mrs W P Lawton of
* I I Reno visited Sunday afternoon
with M's. Lawton's mother. Mrs.
M A. Paisley.
4 Yukon highschool will play lta
I fliM football game of the season
I' in Yukon Friday night with Cres-
' cent highschool.*
Mrs. C E McDaniel left Thurs-
day for her home ln Charleston.
' H C.. after a week's visit with
her ti ter. Mrs. Ted Ritter, Mr.
Ritter and daughter. Martha.
Mrs La Verne Maxey returned |
| home Monday morning from Mem-
( phis. Turn. where she visited her
husband, Prlvnte Maxey.
* New under-am
L Doe* no* rot drroe* or men'f
Doe* not irnrmie tkin
2. No waiting todry. Cso be uwd
right liter thiving.
J. liMtintly (ton* petjpintion for
1 to 3 diy*. Prevent* odor.
4. A pure, white, grettele**,
*tunle*t vanishing cream.
5. Awarded Approval Seal of
American Institute of Launder
in^fot being harmless
Arrid is the '°r9“’
Alan la to* and 5W Ian
ROCKET THEATRE - 7:30 P. M.
WAR BOND PREMIERE SHOW
“FIRST COMES COURAGE”
ADMITTANCE BY PURCHASE OF WAR BOND ONLY
BONDS FOR SALE IONITE AT THE ROCKET!
BACK THE ATTACK —
BUY ANOTHER BOND!
A delightful Main Dish brimming with
valuable whole-grain nourishment
And It’s quickl—easy!—unrationed!
• Smart housewives are snapping up the clever luncheon idea
featured at New York’s gotiriuet-famous Waldorf.Astoria
It’aGrape-Nuts Flake* Wal.lorf-big juicy jieach halves, fill.-.l
with cottage cheese, garnished wilh cherry slice, nesting in a
bowl of criip, malty Grape-Nuts Flakes—a Iwiciout combina-
tion! A cinrA to prepare. And served with rich milk as the main
dish at lunch or supper, it’s the new way to lie sure you gel
whole-grain nourishment rrrry day. For this oue easy dish gives
you three important "Basic 7" foods you need daily! Crunchy,
whole-grain Grape-Nuts Flakes, with that rich, satisfying flavor
that makes every spoonful call for one more, now links the
smart luncheon to the adequate breakfast. So help yourself to
more enjoyment. Try Grape-Nut* Flake* Waldorf today.
A LIGHT LUNCH THAT PACKS A PUNCH!
the things you needl
¥1 inntv’s roticY of thrift and savings is mors of'a
I- Help thsn ever these days when every possible dol-
lar must go into War Bonds. ’
This year we all must buy more carefully than ever
and Penney * can he counted upon, as always, for high
quality and outstanding value.
Up - to - thr • Minute Fall Style*!
8parkling fall felts as new as tomorrow! Head-
bugging down-in-back designs for casual togs or
dress. Veils or bows!
Business l asts ions by Auslellr*!
Tailored dresses ready to double for suits. Serge,
corduroy or velvetyen-and wool combinations In /Al
Bt.tly-Warming Button-In linings’
Popular boy coats to wear the year round! Rugged
all wool tweed, that boast an extra lining for cold
weather. 12 - 20
Bright t yntlii.i' Charmers!
Trim - fitting style that go with
Gay New F'abrir and leather
Handsomely designed, roomy
.111< 1 QO
leathers L i/0
Town-( lad Give Prouder Service!
MEN'S FINE SUITS
Your assurance of durability—they're
fine all wool worsteds, ruggedly and
richly tailored by Town-Clad! Hand-
some cluster stripes, subdue plaids and
tough twists in best fall shades
Full F'eature by Marathon*!
Fine fur fells In the newest raw edge
and bound edge modela. Smart fall
shades! And all expensively detailed!
Handsome Townrraft* Die-Hard*
Mile after mile of
longer wear! Fine
leathers for sports
and drexs wear!
Gay Floral and Novelty
A delightful selection in the new
fuU-and-wlnter medium lonea! Pen-
ney's fine quality. »o inexpensively
Bright colors, ln boxed styles,
In dressy tweeds. Slaea 7 to
Practical cottons that taki
lota of wear and waahln
Princeaa. dirndl, tailored. :
♦ Reg U B Pat Off
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 52, No. 176, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 23, 1943, newspaper, September 23, 1943; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc921464/m1/3/: accessed January 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.