Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 17, 1935 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

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Pampa, Texas
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Thursday, January 17, 1935
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Page 4
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PAGE FOUR THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas THURSDAY EVENING, JANUARY 17, 1935. TREBLE CLEF PLANS SPRING MUSIC EVENTS AFTER ELECTION 'OPEN HOUSE MUSICAL ' AND VESPER HOUR ANNOUNCED Mrs. Alex Schneider lias l>»rn ejected president of Treble Club for next season, after a year as vice president. She will succeed Mrs. Frances Stwffeon, who is serving the unexplred (erni of Mrs. W. A. Bralton, and will take office next fall. • Mrs. Bob McCoy was named fn t vice president, Mrs. Ray Hurling second vice president, Mrs. Sturgeon secretary, Mrs. Wanner treasurer, and Mrs. Ralph Dunbar publicity chairman. Mrs. Philip Wolfe, who held the 'office last season, was elected director to succeed Mrs. A. N. Dilley Jr. Mrs. J. W. Garmaii wns elected .assistant director, and Mrs. Walter iP. G. Stein was re-elected pianist : , Numerous club events of the ^spring were planned at the meeting •/yesterday afternoon, in city club : rooms. First on the program will be the annual open house next month, 'when members of aJl Pampa clubs 'will be invited to a special musical ; program. A vesper service in March will be • one of the musical events of the • Easter season. An operetta is to be •' presented later in the spring, and •; the club, as is its custom, will spon- ' sor observance of national music ; week in May. • Rehearsals are being devoted at ^present to the open house program. -- .». O. E. S. Official Makes Visit to : Borger Chapter A party of members from the .' Eastern Star chapter here accompanied Mrs. Lou Oomillion, deputy . grand matron, on her first official ./visit to the Borger chapter Tuesday •'; evening. • Gifts were presented to Mrs. Gomillion and Mrs. Roy Sewell, who .is grand representative of Nevada. ; After the program, refreshments were served to about 70 members ' and guests. Attending from Pampa were Mr. -'and Mrs. L. C. Gomillion, Mr. and i Mrs. 1 Krunckletoh, Mr. and Mrs. W. '"W. Hughes, O M. Anderson: Mines. W. P. Vincent, W. H. Palmer, P. C. • Neely, F. E. Hoffman. S. A. Burns, W. C. deCordova, Sewell, B. W. Rose. Elected by Treble Clef Club ADVICE TO ,AJ,2r women at •^some period of " tneir live? need a strengthening tonic like Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. .,.. , . The young woman \&(^>- /^ w' 10 suffers from TOpS^ /, , / monthly pains, or the ,'; R ••• / , f middle-aged woman , Vjpy// ^ -" who experiences ., "heat flashes" and other disagreeable symp- \ toms, will find this "Prescription" ;i ile- • pendable veRctable tonic. Airs. Susie Hamilton of 1636 Walnut St., Slireveport, I.a., said : "I had cramps and pains periodically. I also had frequent headaches. I used Ui. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and it helped 1 y to rid me of the feminine weakness; in •- fact, helped me in every way. i also gave <j it to my two daughters when they wcie V developing and it built them up." . New ilie, iiiblem no,cl»., liquid SI.00. Mrs. Alex Schneider, at left above, was elected president, for next season by Treble Clef club. On the right are pictured Mrs. Walter F. G. Stein, above, re-elected club pianist, and Mrs. Philip Wolfe, be- Jo\v, named director of the club chorus, n position that she held last season. Mrs. Schneider is serving as vice president this year. The Story Hour Is Child League Program Subject Books for children to read and for parents to read to children were discussed by Mrs. James Todd Jr., city librarian, in speaking to the Child Conservation League Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. O. L. Bassham was hostess at her home. The program subject was The Story Hour. Mrs. George Friauf spoke of What the' Story Hour Means to Children. Mrs. W. S. Dixon told how to introduce and tell stories to J>mall children. Mrs. Todtl mentioned sources of stories to tell youngsters, and spoke of classic and modem books 1'or children. .Refreshments were served to those on program and Mmes. G. <£. Durham, Ross Cornelius, G. A. Cotton, C. E, .Simmons,. J. R. Van- dt-ver, R. D.. Morris. Officers and group captains of First Baptist .Dorcas class met at the church yesterday. Mrs. A. G. Post presided and Mrs. Bo Barrett, second vice president, announced plans for a chili luncheon for members and prospective members at the church on Jan. 30. Reports from the teacher, Mrs. J. A. Meek, who has been ill, said that she- is improving. Members of the executive board present were Mines. Cecil Lunsford, W. F. Yeager, Barrett, Post, Hill, and Bonnie Rose. ONE 'S K SALE! on GRAND PRIZE MODEL 9 VACUUM CLEANER Rebuilt at factory and guaranteed by manufacturer 5 With set of Attachments A startling value! Grand Frits Winning Model at Scsqiti Centennial Exposition. Sold originally —tvben new—at $53,50. These fine cleaners have been thoroughly reconstructed. Full size, full power. Each has new bag, cord, bearings, brushes, etc. All worn parts have been replaced with brand new parts. They look and run like new. Small monthly poyfflenti DOWN Small currymg charge HERE'S WHAT WE THIS WEEK-NO GIVE YOUI CHARGE 9 Upholstery Noizlo • Radiator NozxU • Upholstery Brush f Extension Tub* • 8-ft. Connecting Hose Phone at once. Request free trial. Only a limited :jB!unbe,r have been allotted us for this sale. Hurryl : Pampa Hardware & Imp, Co. phone 'A J 20 No, Cuyler SUBJECTS FOR ARE ANNOUNCED Large Audience Is' Present Last Evening- sermon subjects for the remainder: of this week have been announced in the revival at Central Church of Christ. The week will end with three sermons by the evangelist, Robert R. Price. Sunday. The largest audience yet present heard him last evening, when his subject was False Standards in Religion. Visitors came from Childress, where Mr. Price Is pastor, White Deer, Panhandle, Groom, Erick, Laketon, and other places. A number of ministers were in the audience. Tonight's sermon will be on The Great Commission. Tomorrow the, evangelist will discuss The First Sermon Under the Great Commission, and Saturday evening, A Divided Christendom. Sunday services will start with Bible classes. The morning sermon subject has been announced as The Mission and Work of the Church. A basket dinner will be served in (lie basement at noon, and Mrs. Price will preach in the afternoon. The Sunday evening subject is A Bible Definition of the Church. Song services led by A. C. Cox are an important part of every worship hour. The public is invited to all revival services. Editors Elected By Girl Scouts For Troop Paper Officials for a paper which the troop plans to issue were elected by Girl Scouts of troop five yesterday. They met at the new club house at the C. P. Buckler place. Mattie Brown was named adviser, Elizabeth Mullinax editor in chief, Mary Kate Bourland managing editor, Ann Buckler socity editor, Mary Lynn Schoolfild (comic editor, Martha Price sports editor. At the next meeting all members are asked to bring some article for furnishing the meeting room. Rugs, chairs, tables, and ornaments are to be provided by the troop. Harriet Price was a new member present, and others were Thelma Mae and Velma Fae Osborn, Martha Price, Ann Buckler, Peggy Stevens, Mary Lynn Schoolfield, Carolyn Surratt, Mary Kate Bourland, Marjorie McColm, Alice Marie McConnell, Virginia Nelson, Mattie Brown, Virginia Callison, Byron Dcdson, Bobby Lynn Robinson, Jacqueline Hurst, and Mrs. R. A. Selby. -^ Church Announces Fellowship Night "Ten Pictures of Jesus," will be the subject of study at the fellowship meeting at McCullough Methodist church this evening. It will follow a covered dish supper startr ing at 7 o'clock. The- lesson continues a study of the Gospel of Mark led by Lance Webb, minister. All families in the church are invited to bring a dish for the supper and enjoy the period of study aod recreation afterward. WORK REPORTED WHEN SOCIETIES MEET YESTERDAY Two books were reviewed when 38 members of Presbyterian Women's Auxiliary met at the church annex yesterday afternoon for mission study. Mrs. Bruce Pratt was leader, and Mrs. V. E. Fatheree presented the devotional. Both books studied concerned missionary work in the orient. One was "Japanese Women Speak," the other, "Suzuki Looks at Japan." Members who met last Friday at the church to sew for the school thrift room reported making 36 undergarments for girls 0 to 12 years old. Mrs. B. G. Blonkvist and Mrs. L. L. McColm, hostesses for the afternoon, served refreshments after the program to the members and a guest, Mrs. Patton. Two new members, Mrs. Moreman and Mrs. James T. Elliott, were welcomed. Central Baptist W. M. TJ. ' Bible study led by Mrs. E. Pass Clay occupied the meeting hour of Central Baptist Missionary union at the church yesterday. After the opening hymn, a prayer was given by Mrs. E. H. McGaha, and Mrs. A. B. Cecil gave the benediction. Members present were Mmes. G. C. Stark, J. T. Scarberry, W. B. Holder, R. E. Warren, D. H. Coffey, H. B Hilbun, McGaha, H. C. Chandler, Etta Gillham, Clay, Cecil, D. M. Scaief, W. L. Lane. Altar Society Twenty-six members were present to start a membership and atten- ^.ance campaign in Holy Souls Altar society yesterday. Mrs. C. H. Robinson and Mrs. Wilbur Cook were hostesses at the home of Mrs. Robinson. After a regular program of business and study, refreshments Were served to the members and a guest, Mrs. McGowan. Canadian News CANADIAN, Jan. 17.—Mrs. Earl Batson entertained the C. C. club with bridge Tuesday evening. Mrs. F. D. Teas made high score. Albert Knollenberg was in Amarillo yesterday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Trammel of Reydon were here Tuesday. Canadian boys and girls played basketball games at Allison Tuesday night, with both Allison teams victorious. Tom Freeman of Guymon visited here Tuesday. Rose Wheeler underwent an an operation for appendicitis at Canadian hospital Tuesday. Wheat blew out badly in the sandstorm yesterday. Mrs. Blssantz and Mrs. Hum of Higgins shopped here Tuesday afternoon. MISS BUCKLER ENTERTAINS FOR LONDON^BRIDGE Club and Guests at Three Tables For Games Smartly appointed, three tables/ were arranged for bridge when Miss Margaret Buckler entertained the London Bridge club at her home Tuesday afternoon. Cut flowers brightened the rooins and formed a lovely centerpiece on the dining table. Miss Virginia Faulkner scored high and Mrs. P. O. Sanders second high for club members in the bridge games, while Miss Marjorie Buckler made high score for guests. Refreshments were served to Mrs. Bob Mitchell, Misses Jackie Jones and Marjorie Buckler, club guests; Mines. B. C. Low, John Studer, Otto Studer, Clarence Barrett, Sanders, Arthur Swanson, John Sturgeon, W. J. Smith, J. M. Lybrand, and Miss Faulkner, members. Miami News MIAMI, Jan. 17.—Mr. and Mrs. Bill O'Loughlin and Miss Lucile Saxon are visiting friends and relatives in Abilene. Mr. and Mrs. Pedro Dial are the proud parents of a new son born Wednesday morning at the Worley hospital. . i Mrs. N. P. Willis of Pampa and Mrs. Holt Barber of Miami visited friends • in Canadian Monday evening. J. T. Whitlock of Chicago, who is in charge of the Seiber-Whitlock oil business, made a business trip to Denver this week. Mrs. Floyd Byers was hostess to the Child Study club Thursday afternoon. Skin Counts, G. M. Counts, Mrs. Ben Lockhart and son, Charles Morton, made a trip to Amarillo to visit their daughter and sister Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Seiber are expected home this week after an extended trip to St. Louis where thpy visited their daughter, Mrs. John H. Dlckerson. Mrs. Wilbur Waggoner of Borger is visiting her father, J. F. Rasor, this week. Party Is Enjoyed In Roberts Home An enjoyable afternoon was spent Wednesday at the home of Mrs. T. C. Roberts on the Wilcox lease, by a group of friends who honored Mrs. W. T. Farmer with a shower. A pink and white color scheme was used. After games were played and the dainty gifts inspected, delicious refreshments were served to Mmes. P. s. Stafford, J. P. Stephens, G. W. Bunch, J. H. Lofland, P. F. Lyng, C. A. Guess, W. H. Ponder, Floyd Travis of White Deer, J. R. Hilburn, A. M. Nash, E. A. Lilburn, J. E. Roberts, the honoree, and hostess. Gifts were sent by Mmes. W. F. Pruitt, E. H. Roberts, and L. C. Cunningham. For Smart Juniors Ellen Worth Style No. 670 for sweet young things'for school wear. Designed for sizes 11, 13, 15 and 17 years. Size IS requires 3M> • yards of 39-inch material with ^ yard of 35-inch contrasting. Our BOOK OF FASHIONS is 10 cents. Price of PATTERN IS cents in stamps or coin (coin is pre* ferred). Wrap coin carefully, To order, address New Yprtt Pattern Bureau, Pampa Dally NEWS, Fifth Avenue at 23rd Street, New York City. Write qawfc,8«4 a4- dress plainly, giving number aud size of pattern wanted, four order \?ijj be fjUed Uw» tt>y U ft received ty oip New Tor* pattern bureau, MR. AND MRS. CARMAN ENTERTAIN AT HOME Mr. and Mrs. Paul LeBcuf, who will leave soon tt> make their home In Philadelphia, were honorees at a delightful small dinner last evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Garman. Dinner was served to Mr. and Mrs. LeBeuf, Miss Ruth Hopper, Paul Hull, Mr. and Mrs. Garman. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wilmesmeier, Mi-, and Mrs. W. H. Waddell, Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Lane joined the group for dessert and coffee, and the following informal hour. Woman Dean Made Co-Education Real For Girls of Texas AUSTIN, Jan. 17.—The- late Mrs. Helen Marr KIrby has often been called "the woman who made coeducation a reality In Texas." True it is that Governor Ashbel Smith was responsible for the legislation which set up The University of Texas as a • co-educational school, but it was the efforts of Mrs. Kirby, during her years of connection with the institution,! that Jraused coeducation, then in the experimental stage, to become accepted. Mrs. Klrby's friends will recall that January 18 is the anniversary of this remarkable pioneer in women's rights in Texas. In 1884, one year after Texas university had opened its doors, Mrs. Kirby became "Lady Assistant" to help the "learned professors" enforce order and discipline among the co-eds of the school. Largely through the exertion of her influence, over both the young ladies and the young gentlemen, a marked degree of decorum was restored and the school moved on with dignity and propriety. Not for her disciplinary accomplishments, however, is Mrs. Kirby, who in 1903 became dean of women and remained in that office until 1919, held in high esteem by men and women throughout the state, but rather for her tact, understanding, and ideals of worthwhile living. As her friends said, in short, Mrs. Kirby was a "personage." ' , A ij*- Dr. F. D. Porter of Amarillo was a business visitors in Miami Tuesday. Party Celebrates Fourth Birthday For Gloria Ward Little Miss Gloria Jean Ward Invited a number of friends to a party Tuesday celebrating her fourth birthday. She entertained at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Ward. After an hour of games, refreshments were served to Charles Harris, Bobby Ed Morris, Jean Marie Johnson, Gwendolyn Boyd, J. B. Ward, and Gloria Jean. JANUARY CLEARANCE OF LADIES' FINE FOOTWEAR By Pedigo and Vitality! Most all sizes and widths Included, but not every size in each style. Pumps, straps and tics In blacks, browns, greys and blues. $095 urn U and f (REGULAR VALUES UP TO $8.50) 42 Pairs of Shoes These shoes are taken from our regular stock. Odds and Ends, Your Choice S 1 Surratt's Bootery NEXT DOOR TO THE LA NORA THEATER We're House Cleaning! Friday and Saturday V Making room for the new spring dresses and suits our b.osses are sending from the East. 99 dresses have been selected from our $16.75 to $29.75 line, sizes 12 to (48 (and quite a few of them are from 38 to 48). Most of these dresses are silks, from our mid-season stock. Evening Dresses included. A wide range of colors and not a bad dress in the group. See some of them in our windows Thursday night $5 Yours for 00 Each Also 49 dresses and suits from our $7.98 to $12.98 stock. A great many of these in the smaller sizes in both wools and silks that will make dandy school frocks. Real buys at $O98 2 Have you been wanting a really good knitted suit' that you can wear the year around? If so, now is the best opportunity you have ever had. We are offering for the first time our nationally advertised suits, Marinette, Natti- knit, Bradley and Irwell, a wonderful selection ... all colors and sizes for exactly—ONE-HALF PRICE Shop our windows for these garments, too. Our fine suede jackets, the Hollywood line, you know, all sizes and a good assortment of colors, perfect fitting styles. A nice saving at $5.00 Here is a chance to get a nice evening dress at a price that won't hurt your conscience, even though you don't need it often. A flower garden of colors and sizes to 40, from our $19.75 and up stock. Friday and Saturday— $l 0 oo FOR WOMEN"

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