The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 61, No. 204, Ed. 1 Monday, October 27, 1952 Page: 3 of 6
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Monday, October 27, 1952
El Reno (OklaJ Dally Tribune
and WOMEN'S PAGE
Is Speaker At
Henry Avery, superintendent of
the Kingfisher schools, was guest
speaker when members of Theta
Chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma
met for a 7 o’clock dinner Saturday
| evening at the DeLuxe cafe in Klng-
| fisher. His subject was "School Leg-
islation in Oklahoma.”
Hostesses for the event were Mrs.
Fred Kimer, Mrs. Tyriel Hager, Mrs.
Ben Mosher and Mrs. Charles Ross,
j Miss Helen Knight conducted a
! handbook quiz.
During the business session con-
ducted by the president, Miss Thel-
| ma Ratcliff, final plans were made
! tor the state Delta Kappa Gamma
breakfast to be held at the Oklaho-
ma club in Oklahoma City at 7:30
a m., Oct. 31, at which Theta chap-
ter will be hostess. Mrs. O. F. Leit-
ner of Okarche, will serve as toast-
inistress for the occasion.
Mr. and Mrs. Avery were guests
for Saturday’s meeting and members
present were Mrs. John Spurlock,
Mrs. Eathel Kelly. Mrs. Ethel Roy-
lance, Mrs. Carl Heaton, Mrs. May
Burwell and Mrs. Ted Frazee of Wa-
tonga; Mrs. Clara Hall Knight of
Putnam City; Mrs. Lewis Solomon,
Mrs. Carl Crowder, Miss Frances
Moore, Mrs. Kimer, Mrs. Mosher,
Mrs. Ross and Mrs. Hager, all of
Mrs. W. W. Senn, Mrs. Frank
Helnen, Miss Thelma Ratliff and
Mrs. Leltncr of Okarche; Mrs. Edna
McMahan Kelly, Mrs. W. W. Jones,
Mrs. Raymond Wyatt, Mrs. H. D.
Alexander, Miss Rosa Pierce. Miss
Farra Kinkade, Muss Vona Boucher,
Miss Mable Jones, Miss Helen
Knight, Miss Willa Dean Nicholson,
Miss Glen Evelyn McCarty, Miss
Evelyn Steanson and Miss Opal Si-
ler, all of El Reno.
* * *
Etta Dale Girl Scouts
Elect Doreen Duncan
Doreen Duncan was elected presi-
dent of the Etta Dale Junior high-
Rchool Girl Scout troop 10 during
the regular meeting held Saturday
at the home of Mrs. Glenn Oneth,
321 West Wade.
Other officers include Karen
lOneth, vice president; Jenette Da-
Ivis, secretary, and Maxine Hilburn,
Plans were made for a Halloween
party and dues and registration were
Doris Kelton was a guest for the
(meeting and members present were
iDoreen Duncan, Sandra Heitzman,
■Maxine Hilburn, Karen Oneth and
|Mri. Oneth, troop leader.
Azalea Flower club. Hostess, Mrs.
L. E. Handley, 1116 South Ma-
Woman’s Benefit association, re-
view 8. Meeting at the IOOF hall
at 1:30 p. m., followed by a benefit
Friendly Sewing club. Hostess, Mrs.
Ellis Clanahan, 717 South Mahan.
Tuesday Players. Hostess, Mrs.
Forrest Nave, 511 South Rock Is-
Sterling Thimble club. Hostess,
Mrs. Gertrude Cornelius, Oklahoma
Rebekah and Odd Fellow lodges.
Meeting at the IOOF hall at 6:30
p.m. Dinner honoring the lodge
Women’s Missionary Union of the
First Baptist church. Meeting at
the church at 2:30 p.m. Business
The Ladies Auxiliary to the
Charles C. "Sonny" Kegelinan VFW
post 382. Meeting at the VFW
clubhouse. Halloween party.
GAR Ladies Aid
Band Uniform Fund
The Ladies of the Grand Army of
the Republic voted to donate 810 to
the El Reno highschool band uni-
form fund when they met Friday
at the Eagles hall.
The business meeting was presid-
ed over by the president, Mrs. Bryan
Gregory. Hostesses for the covered
dish dinner were Mrs. G. W. Davis
and Mrs. Oregory.
Plans were made for a Halloween
party to be held at 7 p.m., Friday
in the home of Mrs. Frank Blanc.
Members present were Mrs. Van
Robertson, Mrs. Olive Verges, Mrs.
J. E. Minard, Mrs. W. E. Mosher,
Mrs. Clyde Haynes. Mrs. Martha
Penwrlght, Mrs. Carrie Hamby, Mrs.
Margie Morris, Mrs. Pearl Rosson,
Mrs. Jack Thomas. Mrs. Davis and
* '* *
Ellisons Entertain With
Dinner Event Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Ellison and
laughters, Claudia Kay and Paula
(Sue. west of El Reno, were hosts
for a dinner Sunday.
1 Ouests were Mr. and Mrs. John
Tltlerlngton and daughter, Carol,
bf Wann, Mr. 4 n d Mrs. Ernest
iOwens, Mr. mid Mrs. Robert Aus-
tin and daughter, Judy, son,
IPrankie, Mr. and" Mrs. A. L. Wllker-
!»n and son, Ferdie, and Tom Tlt-
Mr. and Mrs. Olen Ellison were
Judy Blanc Honored
With Birthday Party
Judy Blanc was honored with a
surprise birthday party Saturday
afternoon when a group of friends
met at the home of her grandmoth-
er, Mrs. Frank Blanc, 1107 South
Upon entering the house, the
guests sang “Happy Birthday” and
escorted the honoree into the dining
room where the table was covered
with a lace tablecloth, centered with
a birthday cake decorated with blue
roses, topped with 10 lighted can-
dles and surrounded by the gifts.
Party game prizes were won by
Karen Norton, Barbara Jensen and
Jamie Palmer. Party favors were
presented by Betty Blanc, a sister
of the honoree. and Mrs. Blanc.
Ouests were Carolyn Jollif, Bar-
bara Jensen. Amanda Lewis, Ellen
Wilkerson, Karen Norton, Jamie
Palmer, Jo Ann Paulsen, Patrcia
Jennings, Betty Blanc, Curtis
Blanc, D. Blanc, the honoree’s fa-
ther and her grandfather, Prank
* * •
Grant Bachers Hosts
On Daughter’s Birthday
Mr. and Mrs. Grant Bacher, 810
South Barker, entertained with a
birthday dinner Sunday compli-
menting their daughter. Orbiedean,
on her 14th birthday anniversary.
Mrs. Raymond Peil assisted with
The table was centered with the
decorated birthday cake and a
floral arrangement of chrysanthe-
mums. The Halloween motif was
carried out in all appointments.
Guests other than the honoree
and the hosts were Sharon Bran-
dies, Jerre Beth Senn, Ann Kiker,
Judy Cavins, Mac-sene Clarke and
By BEN COOK
United Press Staff Correspondent
IJOLLYWOOD, Oct. 27—(U.R)—'The
foreign-built sports car is the
thing to own these days in Holly-
Dick Wesson, a comedian under
contract to Warner Brothers, is
different. He is reverting to the
days when such stars as Tom Mix
and Fatty Arbuckle roared up the
boulevard in showy, custom-built
There’s a difference, however. In
those plush, olden days stars used
to pay around $30,000 for their
fancy machines. Wesson, who has
not yet reached Hollywood’s top
pay bracket, said: "My car isn’t
costing me much more than a
standard make and it will be suited
exactly to my needs.”
“I hope people don’t get the
wrong idea about my new conver-
tible,” he said. “Some men like
custom-built radios, individualized
furniture or tailor-made shirts.
’As for me, I've always wanted
a car that looked different, had a
certain horsepower and economy,
and upholstery that was luxurious
yet couldn’t be injured by the scuff-
I in* of my two youngsters and the
Wesson, whose latest role Is in
"The Desert Song,” has given Carl
Peterson, auto designer and engi-
neer, the Job of putting the finish-
ing touches on his convertible.
Peterson could think of no other
actor among the current Hollywood
crop who sports a completely cus-
tom-built auto, although Kent Tay-
lor has one with a custom body.
Wesson's will have both body and
motor constructed to his order.
It will have about 120 horse-
power, blue upholstery of a new
washable synthetic, extra - strong
supports for the convertible top,
and a dusty-silver paint job.
All in all, it looks as if Wesson
might be starting a fad that will
drive these low-slung foreign cars
right off the film city's streets.
Exciting Hats Reveal Hairline
• ■frs.yf - •• •%■• ----- -J f *...y
........ —------- -------
About Home Folks
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Tappan and
son, F. G. Tappan, III, of Norman
were the week-end guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Earle E. Garrison. 640
South Ellison. Mrs. W. G. Hender-
son, son, Bill, and daughter, Anne,
of Clinton spent Sunday in the
Oarrison home. Mr. and Mrs. Tap-
pan are the parents of Mrs. Oarri-
son and Mrs. Henderson.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Williams. 1001
South Rock Island, and his mother,
Mrs. Jess Williams, 121 South Hoff,
have returned from a visit with rel-
atives in Kansas City, Mo.
Patsy Royse, student of the Okla-
homa A. and M. college in Stillwa-
ter, spent the week-end with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tiny W.
Royse, southeast of El Reno.
_ _ _ -itv
--■PDHHMRW i$nir $ * \
Paris pirks, for Fall and Winter, the hat that reveals the hairline. Small felt in wine-red (upper
left) has asymetric line, is a .Marie Christiane design. Paulette combines black velvet and gray
j velvet and gray jersey (upper right) for an afternoon hat that’s softly draped. A shallow black vel-
;vet crown is cut in a point and clipped with a diamond-studded medallion. Little blue velvet
hat by Gilbert Orcel (lower left) has embroidered motif in paillettes. Claude St. Cyr does a toque
in gray velvet (lower right) and trims it with “tam-tam” yellow velvet leaves.—By Rosette Har-
grove, NEA Staff Correspondent
Q. When a man invites another
man to luncheon or dinner, should
the hast give the order for both to
A. No: he should allow his guest
to give his order first, and directly
to the waiter. When dining with a
woman, she gives her order to him,
and he orders for both.
Q. Is it permissible to examine the
various dishes on a cafeteria count-
er before selecting a certain one?
A. Certainly. But one should not
finger the saucers, or be conspicuous
about selecting one that seems to
contain a larger portion than the
Unhappy Artists Offered Haven
HOLLISTER, Calif., Oct., 27—(U.R)
—Artists, writers and musicians who
are unhappy or just plain broke are
being offered a retreat where they
can have free bed, board and be as
artistic as they pelase.
All they have to do is "perpetu-
ate and further the work and mem-
ory of David Wark Griffith,” early
movie genius for whom the founda-
tion is named.
Any person can get into the re-
treat regardless of what branch of
the arts he likes.
People don’t even have to be
broke to get in to this artists’ heav-
en but just be pushed around by the
pressures of the outside commercial
The retreat was formed at San
Juan Bautista, Calif., by Colonel
Henry A. Guthrie, 67-year-old re-
| tired theater manager and boyhood
| friend of Griffith's.
All of the foundation’s officers
] will serve without pay.
How Can I?
CHARGE BOOKS CLOSED—CHARGES MADE NOW
NOT DUE AND PAYABLE TILL DECEMBER lbth
Your Home Needs
nmm Me—Day ar Night
Woody Woodpecker Cartoon
LET’S KEEP JOHN ON THE JOB!
IE! John Jarman
Fifth District Congressman
JOHN JARMAN Is qualified by
proven ability and experience to
again serve the Fifth District as
our Congressman. Let’s keep him
on the job! Vote for JOHN
. __ ^-— JARMAN on NOV. 4.
Local Jarman for Congress Club—Bill FOgg, Sec. for Organization
There comes a time when the
auctioneer must say "are you all
thru—sold!” This auctioneers is say-
ing it for the first time and he has
to say it three times before the
article is sold. This week is going
to be the grand finale of aU weeks
for the band uniforms. It is going
to be the gayest and the happiest
of all weeks and everybody is going
to have the time of his life!
We are going to raise $2,000!
Please do not faint, because we
can do it. we are going to do it
and everybody is going to help!
We are going to do it with quarters
(25c pieces) and that’s not going
to hurt anyone. It is all going to
be done next Saturday with a “foot-
ball" game between Bickford and
Rock Island avenues. The winner
will be declared "Main Street." The
goal will be to complete, on each
street, a line of quarters right down
We are even going to have a
queen-crowning for each street! The
band will play and the queens will
There will be free movies of El
Reno High School football games
at 10 a. m. in the Centre theatre,
especially arranged for you folks
who want to know more about the
game. Our coaches, Bob Boden-
hamer and Kenneth Kamm will
give a running comment on the
game and answer all your questions.
Band Days at Kelso’s Increased
our uniform fund by $245.87! The
traveling "Buck Boards" have
begun to come back. While none
of those returned have been full
they have brought in a total of
$169.-00 and two of them are still
For the other events of the week:
VFW party tonight for band fund;
Wednesday evening. Zacks Sport-
man’s Club will be turned over to a
committee and all the receipts will
go to the band fund. Cal Everett is
still selling anything donated for
the band. Friday, the Meadow Oold
Dairy is going to give us ten percent
on all the sales of their products,
five percent by the men and five
percent by the company plus an
additional dollar for each new de-
livery customer. Saturday, the big
"ball game." Nov. 7—Michael Crow-
ley conceit with tickets going on
sale in the next day or two.
Everybody enter into the spirit of
the week. It’s the final band week
Its) l» L/Wyun.
Q. How can I make a lemon milk
A. Beat together 2 eggs, add 'i-
cup jee water, 6 tablespoons lemon
juice, and >2-cup sugar; mix thor-
oughly. Add this mixture slowly to
3 cups cold milk, stirring constant-
ly. Serve at once. This will afford
about four or five glasses.
Q. How can I clean unwashable
A. Clean with a flannel cloth that
has been soaked in milk, squeezed
nearly dry, and then rubbed on a
bar of soap.
Mrs. Carlos Flinta, daughters.
Susie and Diana, of Buenos Aires.
Argentine, and Mr. and Mrs. C. R.
Jacobs of Oklahoma City were the
1 o’clock dinner guests Sunday of
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Trotter. 419
North Bickford. Mrs. Flinta is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Jacobs.
Mrs. M. P. Kelly, 915 South Ma-
comb, and Mrs. Edna McMahan
Kelly, 907 ln South Macomb, visited
Sunday afternoon with Mrs. A. M.
McMahan, aunt of Mrs. McMahan
Kelly, in Union City, They also
attended the Catholic bazAar and
dinner Sunday evening.
Mrs. Phil Rice, 80914 8oulh Reno,
and daughter. Beck Ann, bom in
the laughton clinic Oct. 20, were
Miss Goldie Darnell, Minco, en-
tered the clinic today for medical
H. T. Jacobson, 921 8outh Hadden,
entered the clinic today for medical
Mrs. Raymond Schlagel, Tuttle,
entered the clinic Sunday for medi-
Mrs. A. A. Johnson, Yukon, enter-
ed the clinic Sunday for medical
Miss Rose Witcher, 715 South
Barker, entered the El Reno sani-
tarium today for medical treatment.
James Bailey, 106 South Hoff, en-
tered the sanitarium Sunday for
Mrs. Clifford Golden, 1104 East
Ash, and daughter, Linda Kay, bom
in the sanitarium Oct. 23, were dis-
Be smart! Make this twice — in
a whispering taffeta for evening
allure with glamour tops — in a
casual wool to go with jerseys, day-
time blouses! Scalloped pockets with
button accent — where have you
seen such a pretty skirt! Have It
soon — write for It now!
Pattern 9168; Misses’ Waist Sizes
24. 25, 26, 28, 30. 32 inches. Size
26 takes 1 3/4 yards 54-lnch.
This easy-to-use pattern gives
perfect fit. Complete, Illustrated Sew
Chart shows you every step.
Send 35c in coins for this pattern
to Marian Martin, care of The
El Reno Dally Tribune No. 360,
Pattern Dept., 232 West 18th St.,
New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly
name, address with size and style
READY MIX CONCRETE
Three new Fall shades. Outlined dark heels.
51 gauge, 15 denier.
Regular dark heels. 51 gauge, 15 denier.
Sizes 8*4 to 11. Medium and Long lengths.
Your Worry’s Over
Like to rent them
Vacant units cause you worry?
in a hurry?
For Rent ads do it!
Want to sell some things
from mash to sash,—
For Sale ads do it!
Need some workers /Z&sr good ’n’ Quick?
Th« kind of help
that’s sure to stick,—?
Have you lost a valued thing?
Help ads do it!
A purse, ^ a pet,
Here’s what’s next.
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 61, No. 204, Ed. 1 Monday, October 27, 1952, newspaper, October 27, 1952; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc921921/m1/3/: accessed November 14, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.