Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 16, 1935 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

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Wednesday, January 16, 1935
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PAGE FOUR THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texaa WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 16, 193S. ARNO CLUB ELECTS OFFICERS AND SETS ART EXHIBIT DATE DEFINITE PLANS ARE MADE FOR COUNTY ART SHOW Mrs. E. Honks \vns rleclrtl president of Amo Art club for nrxt seasr-n, \vhtn members met yesterday in thr city club rooms with Mrs. F. M. Foster as hostess. She will sm-rreil Mrs. John V. Andrews, whosv term ends in .Tune. Mrs. A. IT. Doncette was named vice, president. Mrs. V. K. Fatheree secretary. Mrs. D. B. Jameson treasurer. Mrs. Andrews parliamen- tarinn. Mr?. H. C. Wilson reporter. Mrs. Mack Graham representative to the council of clubs. Mrs. Fatheree was re-appointed Pi-deration News reporter. The club .gave a donation to the Penny art fund, and voted to endorse resolutions passed by the council of clubs here, pledumr cooperation with city and county officials in law enforcement. Sttulcnt Art Stressed Definite plans were made for a county art exhibit which the club will sponsor on April 5 and C in the club rooms. Rxhibits will be classified as school or individual 'entries, with ribbons awarded in each division. .. School art Is to be entered by grades, and competition will be be- T.wcen the same grades from different- schools. Individual entries will be classified in the following age groups: G to 10 years. 10 to 12 year;;, 12 to 15 years, 15 to 20 years, and over 20 years. No work by teachers will be accepted. Tlie club's lesson yesterday introduced a study of two American artists who have won international lame, James A. McNeil! Whistlci :ind John Sing'T Sargent. Great American Artists Mrs. Jameson, prefacing the program, said that both were "by the grace of God artists, by birth Americans." Whistler representec action against the realism and materialism that had become so powerful in the last of the century. He was the most, eloquent exponent of the creed of "art for art's sake." Born in America, educated in art in France, residing in England and .drawing his art from Spain Japan, and the imptesioists. Whistler was one of the most complex and cosmopolitan figures- in American art, Mrs. T. F. Morton said in presenting- his biography. Ho' took up art seriously at the age of =8Uand...bis-jfirst picture, At- the Piano, was rejected in 1859 when ho was, 25. Many pictures that have become famous followed, and in 3870 lite Picture, The- Balcony, was sent tj^the French academy. The f Emilias, portrait of his mother was almosE'fefunecl in 1872, but was later admitted to the academy and marked a turning- point in his career. In public Whistler was a brilliant, flippant, vain fop, but in the studio lie was a tireless, earnest,' somber worker. Ho shunned public life after the death of his wife in 1896, and died in July, 1903 utter a short illness. Today one of the finest collections of his work is in the Freer gallery in Washington. Mrs. T. B. Solomon described the picture. Princess Prom the Land of Porcelain; Mrs. T. W. Sweatmaii discussed the Portrait of the Artist's Mother; and Mrs. Morton described Old Battersea Bridge. TUESDAY CLUB PLAYS IN HOME OF MRS. WHITE Silhouette Theme Makes Attractive Decoration An attractive silhouette theme v,as used in decorations for n bridge party given by Mrs. Jim White yesterday, when she entertained Tues- rlny Afternoon club and several oilier guests. Table covers and tallies were in black and while. Tables were laid for the refreshment course in black nnd white, centered with black vases 'Holding white carnations. Minos. P. M. Ctilberson. Skeet Roberts. G. C. Carlson, and Felix Stalls cut high at their respective tables and received the vases of flowers. A smartly-wrapped traveling- prize went to Mrs. Roy Bourland, who took the last trick with EI deuce. Mrs. Carlson scored high, and Mrs. Boiirlancl low at bridge. Chicken salad sandwiches, pudding, and coffee were served after the games. Special guests were Mmes. Henry Thut, Ted White, Frank Winsett, j Kdinborough of White Deer, and T. 13. Chesser. Club members present were Mmes. Sherman White, Roger McDonnell, P. C. Ledrick, C. S. Boston. S. T. Beauchamp. Culberson, Stalls. Roberts, Homer Elliott, Carlson, Bourland. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Sivage and children of Briscoe were in Wheeler Saturday. Bliss Davis of Arizona has Queued a Dressmaking Shoppe in the Singer Sen-ing Machine Co. Let her design and make your dresses. All work guaranteed. SEWING MASHINE CO. 214 No. Cuyler — Phone C80 To See Comfortably ' 0 - See ~ Dr. Paul Owens The Optometrist We specialize in littimj comfortable Glasses la well an the nev.-i/st stylus. Owens Optical Clinic DR. PAUL OWENS. Oi>tomt!trist. Firat National • Bank Bid?. Phone 269 Alt Makes -Typewriters and Other Office Machine* Cleaned and Repaired. —All Work Guaranteed— Call JIMMIE TICE AMPA OFFICE SUPPLY COMPANY, Phono Z8J Crowd at "Food, Faith and Fun" Night Growing Rev. Gaston Foote will speak tonight at the "Pood, Faith and Fun" night program at the First Methodist church from the subject, "What Jesus Taught About His Second Coming." About 100 people attended this program Wednesday evening and a larger crowd is expected tonight at 6:45 o'clock. The board of stewards has been call°d to meet Friday evening at 7 o'clock and supper will be served by the ladies of the Missionary society. The purpose of the meeting is to plan a campaign to complete the pledging of the church budget, H. D. Tucker, educational director announced. Farris Oden will preside at the meeting. New Class Has Initial Meeting A new class was. organized in trie young .'people's department of First : Baptist -(_ church Sunday .morning, comprising. ypung'£mavriecV-ic.6up'les. - HarvejCTvAnderson - wa's -; elected president":' Mrs. C. P. 'Fisher vice president in charge of -enlistment, with .Mines. Joe Brown, Eddie Gray, Paul-,-.Lo$khart,-.and it. .L;. Allen, on.' her TcommiUefc: 'rNolan "Hajrjsv- wee. president in charge ''of : fellowship^ with Mrs. B. A. Sumner and Mrs. Harold Baer on his committee; Mrs. Keith" Caldwell.- vice' president- in charge of class ministries; ^Mrs: J. T. Worrell vice president in charge of stewardship and missions; Mrs. Nolan Han-is secretary-treasurer, and Mrs. Calvin Whatley reporter and pianist. A name for the class will be chosen Sunday. Mrs. R. W. Tucker is teacher of the class, which is op?n to all young married people not attending another Sunday school. . Initial enrolment was 38 and 30 persons were' present Sunday. Two divisions were appointed and a trip-around-the-world contest will start Sunday. Two "drivers" for the race will be chosen as the contest starts. All persons eligible for membership are invited to be present. T. E. L. Class Has Annual Election Officers for next year were elected by T. E. L. class of Central Baptist church yesterday afternoon, when members met with Mrs. W. L. Lane. Mrs. Lane was elected, president. Mrs. Etta Gillham is to be vice president, and Mrs, W. R, Whitsel] secretary and treasurer. The busi- less meeting followed a luncheon, and was opened with a prayer by Mrs. Wood Overall The Rev. E. H. McGaha and Mrs. WcGaha were guests. Other members present were Mmes. H. C. Chandler, D. M. Scaief, J. B. Hil- jun, Earl Vernon, and G. C. Stark. Mrs. Stark will be^ the next hostess. Club Committees For Year Named Learning to make Bermuda fagot- ing was the demonstration given by Mrs. E. R. Sunkel to Kingsmill Home Demonstration club when Mrs. Carl Baer was hostess yesterday. Mrs. O. G. Smith, president, named the following committee chairmen for the year: Program, Mrs. Chester Nicholson; expansion, Mrs Joe Brown; exhibit, Mrs. N. B Cude- recreation, Mrs. C. T. Nicholson. Mrs. Tillman was a visitor and Mrs. Harold Baer a new member. Others present were Mines. Louie Behrends, Joe Brown, N. B. Cude George Roberts, Louis Davis, A. R. Walberg, S. T. Elkins, E. R. Sunkel. The next meeting will be on, Jan. 23 with Mrs. Behrends, Miss Ruby Adams, qounty home demonstration agent,, will give a bedroom linen demonstration. CIVIC CULTURE CLUB NAMES COMMITTEE FOR PROJECT Mrs. J. C. Day, a new member of Civic Culture club, was appointed chairman of the committee which will furnish clippings for the city library, in a meeting yesterday. Mrs. Billy Taylor was hostess at the home of Mr.s II. II. Isbell. A major project of the year Is the clipping bureau, which will select and compile for the' library important articles from current newspapers and magazines. This material'will be filed in a form that makes it available for ready reference. A benefit bridge tournament was planned for the evening of Jan. 29 at the city hall club rooms. Committees are yet to be named. Mrs. Glen Pool was the guest speaker. She talked Informally of a trip through continental Europe, and showed many pictures that added interest to her descriptions of the countries. This was a special program hi the club's series on travels. Misses Willie Isbell and Waldean Dickinson were guests. Members present were Mmes. G. P. Bradbury, Tom Alford, Joe Berry, Irving Cole, Isbell, Paul Jensen, Claude Lard, W. B. Murphy, M. J. Noel, Luther Pierson, E. A. Shackleton, .V. L. Dickinson, and Day. Marriage of the Past Summer Is Announced Here Announcement is made this week of a marriage solemnized last summer at Hartley, uniting Miss Lillian Kealiey and C. A. Stewart. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A B. Keahey, pioneer residents of Pampa. She was graduated from high school here and later attended the College of Industrial Arts at Denton. Mr. Stewart, whose parents reside in Ranger, has lived at Borger the past seven years, but recently has been transferred to Pampa. After their marriage on August 27, Mr. and Mrs. Stewart made a short trip to Colorado. They are now at home here. Violin|ist Will Be Guest Artist for A. A. U. W. Banq»itet Christian. Thaulow, violinist will be the guest artist for the A. A. U. W. chapter's annual founders -day banquet on Jan. 25, it was announced today by the program committee. Mr. Thaulow, widely known in this section as a violinist and director - of the Amarillo symphony orchestra, has been heard and praised _by many Pampa residents. The complete banquet program will be arranged this week. The annual event will be at Schneider hotel. Film Folk Make a Match of It A strikingly happy match is this one, which united Jocelyn Lee, film actress, and James L. Seymour in marriage at Hollywood. Only a few close friends witnessed the ceremony. Seymour, an associate film producer, Is the second husband of Miss Lee, who divorced Luther Reed, a director, in 1931. REVIVAL SERMON TONIGHT IS TO BE ON "FALSE STANDARDS" Junior High PTA Meets Thursday For Its Program Care of small children during meetings of Junior High Parent- Teacher association has been volunteered by Girl Scouts, who will also care for children at the benefit chili supper to be sponsored by the association Friday evening. The January program of the group is scheduled for tomorrow al 3:30 at the school building. After a brief opening business session Mrs. T. W. Gilstrap will speak on Thrift. .She will also discuss the Girl Scout movement, nationally and locally. Mrs. Gilstrap is a Girl Scout leader in this district. Violin attcl aocordlan-numbers by students of junior high will complete the program. Demonstration of Meat Canning Given Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Browning supervised a beef cutting and canning demonstration at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Taylor at Merten Monday. Products canned included 20 pints of roast beef, 22 of steaks, 45 of chili, nine of meat loaf, five of liver paste, four of soup stock, and one of joulash. Visitors for the demonstration were Mmes." H. B. Knapp, A. Swafford, and J. L. Burba. Smart! Isn't It? Ellen W ort h pattern of new tunic dress with flattery and chic in fulness below the shoulders. Style No. 954 is designed for sizes 14 to 18 years, 36 to 40 bust. Size 16 requires 4j| yards of 39-inch material and 1J4 yards of 35-inch lining. Our BOOK OF FASHIONS is 10 cents. Price of PATTERN 15 cents in stamps or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. To order, address New York Pattern Bureau, rampa Dally NEWS, Filth Avenue at 23rd Street, New Yorfc City. Write name and address plainly, giving number and size of tattern wanted. Yocr order will be fitted the day It is received by our New York j»ttwi» buresm, Out-of-town visitors have joined the large crowds of Pampans who have heard R, R. Price, evangelist conducting a revival at Central Church of Christ this week. Parties from Groom, Laketon, Panhandle, Erick, Borger, LePors, and other nearby towns have been in the congregations the past two days. Mr. Price arrived Monday, after the revival was started Sunday by the local minister, E. M. Borden. His sermon yesterday was on The Duty of Christians. He cited scriptural condemnation for all who live in sin, and for church leaders who are lenient with sin in high places. Last evening he spoke on Scriptural Authority. The Monday night sermon subject was, Proper Division of the Bible and Its Power to Convert. Tonight's subject will be, False Standards in Religion. Everyone is invited to hear this sermon and others of the daily series. A. C. Cox, experienced as a song director, is conducting song services in which all present are invited to join. Morning services are conducted at 10 o'clock and evening services at 7:30 each day at the new church building, corner of N. Somerville St. and Buckler Ave. Mrs, J. C. Jarvis Is Elected Head Of Skelly Club SKELLYTOWN, Jan. 16.—Mrs. J. . Jarvis was elected president of the Pleasant Hour club for next year, when Mrs. W. W. Hughes was hostess at her home Friday afternoon. Mrs. L. R. Jones was named vice president, Mrs. Hughes secretary and treasurer, Mrs. J. E. Carroll reporter, and Mrs. Mabel Marti chairman of the sick committee. Mrs. D. Bowsher, retiring president, was given a, handkerchief shower. After the business meeting closed, the hostess served a refreshment course. Members present were Mmes. E. M. Stafford, A. C. Carroll, Jack Tomin, A. Johnson. M. L. Roberts, E. 3rawford, W. S. Boyd, E. Hawkins, J. C. Simms, Jarvis, Jones, Carroll, Bowsher, and Marti. The next meeting will be on Jan. 25 with Mrs. Jones as hostess. MRS. EWING IS AMUSU BRIDGE CLUBJOSTESS Table of Guests and Three of Members' Entertained Mrs. W. R. EWlng entertained the Amusu bridge club and a table of other guests at a delightful party in her home yesterday afternoon. After the hour of games, she served a plate lunch to the four tables of players. Mrs. McAfee made high score for guests, and Mrs. Slier Faulkner for club members. Other guests were Mmes. Mel Davis, J. M. Saunders, and J. M. Fitzgerald. Other members present were Mines. Clifford Braly, J. M. Dodson, Hunkapillar, W. M. Craven, G. O. Walstad, C. P. Buckler, Alex Schneider, W. A. Bratton, L. N. McCullough, Tom Rose, Charles Thut. •^ Recital Is Given Monday by Music Class in McLean M'LEAN, Jan. 16—Pupils of Mrs. Willie Boyett were presented In recital Monday evening at the high school auditorium. Due to the illness of several pupils a few numbers had to be omitted. Am appreciative audience heard the following program: Duet, Thelma Jo Gray and Jessie Mae Lynch, Salute to the Colors. Marcella Campbell—Sweet Violet. Shirley Ray Glass—Off to Dingley Dell. John Kirby—The Big Bass Fiddle. Duet—Betty Jean Webb and Anabeth Gatlin—The Blushing Rose. Frances Hudzletz — Uncle Joe Plays the Old Banjo. Doris Rigdon—Aeolian Harp. Duet—Mory Ellen Gethlng and Thelma Jean Dishman. Betty Jean Webb, The Bass Singer. Vada Appling—Doll's Dream and Awakening. Songs—Fairies' Lullaby and Trip to Poppy Land—Junior Class. Avabeth Gatlin—Sly Brownie. Thelma Jo Gray—In Schubert's Day. Dorothy Sitter—Sparkling Stars. Song—Tuniculi—Class. Johnnie Mae Scotia—Valse in A Flat. Reading—Viola Appling. Georgia Colebank—Mephiste Galop. Juanita Carpenter—To the Rising Sun. Song—Good Nights-Class. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Stubblefield announce the arrival of a baby girl born Wednesday morning, Jan. 9. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Back of Pampa visited relatives in McLean Sunday. Houston P-TA Program to End At 8:30fluirsday A time limit of 8:30 has been set on the program of Sam Houston Parent-Teacher association tomorrow evening, and dismissal will be promptly at that hour, it was announced today by Mrs. L. L. McColm president. The meeting will begin at 7:15. This arrangement is announced for th|e benefit of members and prospective visitors who plan to attend other events during the eve- ilng. The program will be one of /he most important of the year. Its ;heme is "Know your school," and officials of the school and P.-T. A. will participate in panel discussion. Mrs. C. T. Hunkapillar will act as ihairman. O CALENDAR THURSDAY Mrs. 3. W. Smith will entertain Club Mayfalr at Schneider hotel with a 1 o'clock luncheon. Mrs. A. M. Martini will be hostess to the Queen of Clubs. Junior High PTA will meet at its usual hour, at the school. Mrs. Bill Baird will entertain Happy Hour club. Tatapochon Camp Fire Girls Will meet at Legion hut, 4:15. Sam Houston PTA will have a night meeting at the school. Royal Neighbors will meet with Mrs. Virginia Lytell, 833 South Cuyler, at 2 p. m. Mrs. Walter Sill will entertain the Merry Mixers bridge club at Canary sandwich shop. Sam Houston PTA board will meet at the school building, 2:20. FRIDAY Mrs. P. J. Landry will be hostess to New Deal club. Order of Eastern Star will have a regular meeting at Masonic hall, 8 p. m. Members and visiting members asked to attend. Mrs. P. P. Hlckman will entertain Lsff-a-Lot bridge club at her home, 2 p. m. Biplane Speeds From Norfolk to Panama Station NORFOLK, Va 1 ., Jan. 16 W) — Speeding from Norfolk to Coco Solo, Panama, the navy's giant 4-motored biplane XP2H-1 was heading off across the Spanish Main today with "all well aboard." She was on a non-stop flight of about 2,000 miles as a fuel consumption test. Rear Admiral Ernest J. King, chief of the bureau of aeronautics, navy department, witnessed the take-off at 3:30 p. m. yesterday as did Captain Aubrey W. Pitch, commanding the naval air station here. They shook hands with the plane's commander, Lieut. John S. Thatch. She was due at Coco Solo during the early afternoon. Besides Lieut. Thatch, the crew includes Co-Pilot Lieut. (JG) Carl E. Giese, and a crew of four. Three Hostesses Entertain Friend Mines. Homer Smithey, Jennings Smithey, and Dee Dickerson enter- iained with a surprise party for Mrs. J. D. Smithey at her home, 720 N,' Banks, yesterday. After gifts were presented, the jroup of friends enjoyed an informal hour. Light and dark cake and coffee were served to 20 guests. A number of gifts were sent by friends not present. CLUB WILL SPONSOR WEEKLY HOURS AT CHURCH Weekly story hours for children will start Saturday morning, sponsored by Twentieth Century Culture club. Children of the fourth Era do and below arc invited to the First Methodist church basement at 10 a. m. For the present this age llmlit will be observed. Programs will be • planned especially to interest children of lower grades and pre-school age. Mrs. Ralph Dunbar is general chairman of arrangements for the story hours, assisted by Mrs. R. S. Lawrence. At the first hour Saturday Mrs., T. F. Morton will assist them. The same women, with Mrs. Clyde Gold, will entertain the children next week. Mrs. Gold with new assistants will have charge the following week. A schedule has been arranged so that four members of the club will be in charge each week. Mothers are Invited to send their small children for these weekly entertainment periods. The club has planned to continue the story hours for 18 weeks, and possibly longer. Canadian News CANADIAN, Jan. 16.—Mrs. Jack Ohlert left yesterday afternoon for Decatur, 111., where she was called because of a sister's serious Illness. Arrangements are being complet-- ed for the president's ball at the city hall Jan. 30. Carleton Scales' orchestra has been engaged to play for the annual benefit dance which will add to a national fund for control of infantile paralysis. George Brown of Notla was here on business Monday. Attorney Will Crow left Monday for Tulsa. Leonard Records, who has been quite ill, is improved. A large crowd attended the Brotherhood supper at the Methodist church Monday night. ROGERS (Continued from page 1.) cause he had a lot of fun at the same party last year. "They had a magician there who was a wonder. T.Tiy, after the guests had started to go, the president caught Mrs. Roosevelt by the arm and asked -why they couldn't have something like that at their parties." Will flew from Pittsburgh to Washington in a commercial plane piloted by the first woman to be licensed as an air mail pilot in the 1 United States—Helen Richey, 25. "I've flown a million miles, I guess," he observed, "and this Is the first time a woman has ever had the controls. She's good, too. And boy, she's pretty.-" How Calotabs Help Nature To Throw Off a Bad Cold Millions have found in Calotabs a most valuable aid in the treatment of colds. They take one or two tablets the first night and repeat the third or fifth night If needed. How do Calotabs help Nature throw off a cold? First, Oalotabs are one of the most thorough and dependable of all intestinal eliminants, thus cleansing the Intestinal tract of the germ-laden mucus and toxlnes. Second, Calotabs are diuretic to the kidneys, promoting the elimination of cold poisons from the blood. Thus Calotabs servo the double purpose of a purgative and diuretic, both of which are needed In the treatment of colds. Oalotabs are quite economical; only twenty-five cents for the family package, ten cents for the trial package. (Adv.) Party Given for Wheeler Crowd WHEELER, Jan. 16.—Miss Helen Houston entertained the Intermed- ,ate League at the Methodist church Thursday evening. After playing several games, the guests were served candy. Present were Bonnie Adams, Ella Pearl Starkey, Irene Hunt, Lois Picke, Pern George, Imogene Jamison, Martha Jane Shipman, Ferrol Picke, Aline Buchanan, H, E. Young, R. J. Puckett, Amos Page, Guy Robson, Junior Jamison, Carlisle Robison, and Miss Houston, Sponsor. Personals Miss Orveta Puett was a week- ;nd guest in the George Puett home n Shamrock. Miss Jackie St. Clair visited friends and relatives in Pampa from Thursday to Saturday of last week, Mrs. John Picke and daughter, Marguerite, shopped in Shamrock Friday. John Pastor, former county sheriff, and his family have moved to Shamrock. Everett Mason visited In Shamrock Saturday night. W- J- Lewis, who will move to Pampa soon, will have a public sale of his farm effects Tuesday. EVERYTHING » NEW! AT THE NEW VOGUE \ Formal Opening Tomorrow Morning (Next Door to Wool worths) First Spring Showing of Ladies Ready-to-Wear Lingerie, Millinery and Hosiery Visit This New Store Tomorrow— Pampa's Fashion Center Styles for the Lady Who Is Style Conscious THE NEW

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