Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 18, 1935 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

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Friday, January 18, 1935
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PAGE TWO THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas FRIDAY EVENING,«-TANUARY 18, 1935 HIGHWAY BANQUET BINDS PAMPA, McLEAN CLOSER TOGETHER • . @ ~ •—•—• ——•—• — —• — — .......... - —,_..„..— __> m , J .—i_.- r . -•--- ---,_-. — ^.. •— Handwriting Experts Will Aid Hauptmann ABOUT FIFTY PAMPANS ATTEND McLEAN EVENT M'LEAN, .Jan. 18.—Gray county. nn area divided by geological differences strikingly parallel to the varying climes and soils of the stale itself, was bound closer together in its population hsrc last night as Pampans, local residents, and guests celebrated the opening of the cross- county paving. I It was the annual banquet of the McLean chamber of commerce. At- | torney Claude Williams presided as toast-master at the Chevrolet showroom where the event- was held. In welcoming the guests, Attorney Thurman Adkins praised the early trail blazers, whose road* meant to pioneers what, the new Pampa-McLean paving docs to present-clay Gray county residents. He said that inter-relations of neighbors mado .for friendly cooperation and the mutual well-being that was essential to all. Responding in the same spirit, Travis Lively of Pampa told Of the pleasure that- his community felt in being bound more closely in friendship and understanding with the south half 'of the county. Judge Ivy E. Duncan of Pampa recalled some of the early obstacles to the road and told how these difficulties were overcome. Present Judge C. E. Gary expressed his appreciation and that of the court for the cooperation given by citizens in ,the completion of the project. In the stirring main address, the Rev. Gaston Foote of Pampa humorously then with serious logic spoke of three kinds of citizens. those who say "It Can't be done." those who say "Let George Do It," and those who say "We can and we Will." Boyd Meador was introduced as president of the McLean chamber for the third time. In outlining the work of the last year, he recalled that the chamber assisted in getting a widened right-of-way along the Gray-Wheeler county line, assisted in securing transfer of high school pupils to the McLean system, sponsored a trip to thf Tri-State fair, held a national housing contest, visited rural communities, and brought Santa Claus to McLean. Other new officers of the chamber were given as follows: Vice- pr^ident, Witt Springer; secretary, W. E. Began; treasurer, Thurman Adkins; directors, Jesse J. Cobb, M. T. Wilkerson, W. K. Wharton, C. O. Greene, C. A. Crycr, and E. L. Sitter. The 1934 officers were: President Boyd Meador; vice-president, Claude Williams; secretary, W. E. Bogan; treasurer, Witt Springer; directors, T. A. Landers, Ralph A. Caldwell, C. O. Green, Jesse J. Cobb, D. A. Davis, M. T. Wilkerson. President Meador announced the following committees for 1935. Agriculture—E. L. Sitter, D. M. Davis, A. A. Tampke. Highways—C. O. Greene, Witt Springer, Claude Williams. Industries—M. D. Bentley, Thurman Adkins, E. J. Lander. Legal—Claude Williams, Thurman Adkins, C. S. Rics. .Livestock and poultry—A. A. .Tampke, D. A. Davis, M. T. Wilkerson, J. A. Jackson. Publicity—T. A. Landers, C. A. Cryer, Rev. W. A. Erwin. 1 Membership—W. W. Boyd, W. E. Began, Ralph Caldwell. Trade extension—J. J. Cobb, W. W. Boyd, John Cooper, W. K. Wharton. Advertising—T. A. Landers, Lee Wilson, Clifford Allison, C. S. Doolen, Geo. Colebank. Civic improvements—T. A. Landers, C. O. Greene, Witt Springer, E. L. Tum p r, M. C. Davis. Housing—Earl Stubbiefield, C. L. Suddeth, T. J. Coffey, W. E. Bogan, B. P. Gray. Mr. Bogan is starting' his seventh year as secretary of the chamber. Brief talks were made by Mason King of the Amarillo Globe-News, T. W. Gilstrap of Pampa, and Olin E. Hinkle of the Pampa Daily NEWS. As the group assembled, music was furnished by the McLean orchestra, directed by Prof. Robt. C. Pavidson. T. A. Landers and W. A. Erwin constituted a reception committee. After the singing of "The Eyes of Texas," the invocation was given by the Rev. W. A. Erwin. The entertainment program included a reading, "The Shooting of pan McGrew" by Mrs. Thurman Adkins and vocal trios by Miss Erdine Benton, Miss Maurine Pearce, and Miss Hester Lester of Pamp.a, with Miss Lester at the piano. Out-of-town guests included the fpUpwing: Amarillo— Ed Hardin, Mason ICing, Jim Plorey, Bob Epperson. Alanreed—W\ J. Ball, W. E. James, J. P. EJins. liePors—Jack Gray, R. W. McDonald, Hank Braining, A. Carpenter, E. Bacchus, Floyd Bull, E. W. Griffin. Shamrock—Guy Hill, Robert P. Pouglas, Lewis Goodrich. Pgmpa—P. M. Culberson, Judge C. 'E. "Clary, Warren T. Pox, Earl Rt?ff, Olin E. Hinkle, Rev. Gaston Foote, Travis Lively, T. W. Gilstrap, Roy Bourla.nd, J. S. Wynne, B. W. Rose, H. Ll Polley, Mr. and Mrs. Fred P^nn, Jack Neaves, Paul Hill, Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Leech, George If Holt. Dr. T. B. Martin, Jim Collins, C. T. HunkapiUar, Judge Ivey Duncan, Clarence Kennedy, Russejl Kennedy, Lewis Curry, Mr; and Mrs. J. Trimbje, John B,raSdley, John qbiy, J. W. Cterman, K- B. Kees, pier Lively, Mr. and, Mrs. Charlie ghes, Roy McMilleri, Mr. and =. Ralph Thorny}-jgheriff Earl ey, Mr. ftfttj Mrs. ,C|yde Caj-wth, R. I. Bnyder, j. jyr. lift Wield, Rae- Frcm Europe ami distant points in the United States the defense of linino IFauptmann has recruited an imposing: squad of handwriting experts to refute the slate experts' contention that the German carpenter wrote tile Lind- brrth rnnson notes. They arc shown above in Trenton, N. J., with Hauptmann's counsel. Seated are the writing analysts, left to right, Arthur I'. Myers, Baltimore; Mrs. Charles Foster, New York; Mrs. Julia Farr, Brooklyn; Frail Braunlich Zaeng-lein, Wurtz- burg, Germany; Rudolph Thielen, Berlin; J. M. Trcudlcy, St. Louis; and G. F. Gooclspced, New York. Standing are James Rao, investigator; Albert Ilurrcn, C. Lloyd Fisher, attorney; Chief Defense Counsel Edward J. Reilly; Egbert Rosccranz and Fred Pope, attorneys, and M. Edelbnum. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SERVICES "Life" is the subject of the lesson- sermon which will be read in all Churches of Christ, Scientist, on Sunday, January 20. The golden text is: "The Life was manifested, and we have seen it, and bear witness, and shew unto you that eternal life, which was with the Father, and was manifested unto us.' 1 (I. John 1:2). Among the citations which comprise the lesson-sermon is the following from the Bible: "And God said unto Moses, I AM THAT I AM:, and he said, Thus shalt thou say unto the children of Israel, I AM hath sent me unto you." (Exodus 3:14). The lesson-sermon includes also the following passage from the Christian Science textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy: "Because Life is God, Life must be eternal, self-existent. Life is the everlasting I AM, the Being who was and is and shall be. whom nothing can erase." (page 289.) NINE RECOVERY FOR PASSAGE Only One Dissenting Vote Cast Against Measures AUSTIN, Jan. 18 (/Pj—The first of the new administration's recovery bills have been placed in position for early action by the Texas legislature. With only one dissenting vote, the senate state affairs committee recommended passage of 9 bills which Governor James V. Allred said would enable Texas to participate fully in the national housing program. Senator T. J. Holbrook of Galvestcn was the dissenter. Senators agreed, however, not to call tile bills for floor consideration until next week. They wanted time to study the proposals and determine whether amendments were needed. A bill to establish a state planning board to coordinate state and' national recovery efforts was ready for introduction in the house. Sponsors said they would ask for prompt committee consideration. In his nissage to the legislature Gov. Allred stressed the need for such a board. Tho house entered its eleventh day without any standing committees as Speaker Coke Stevenson strove to satisfy all members in so far as possible in the matter of committee assignments. He said he was virtually certain the personnel of the committees would be completed this afternoon. Tlie senate received from the house a resolution which would make immediately effective the law enacted at the last special session remitting penalties and interest on delinquent taxes. If two-thirds of the senators vote for the resolution, remission of penalties may start at once. Otherwise the law would not be effective until February 9. Tho house approved the resolution 115 to 1. The senate also received a' house resolution calling for the appointment of a joint committee to inquire into sources of income of members of the legislature. Answers to the questionnaire would be made public. During the campaign last summer, Allred urged that legislators be required to state from whom they receive retainers. The 9 administration bills approved by the senate state affairs committee would revise state limitations to permit financial institutions to invest in government insured loans under the federal' housing act. Separate bills were drafted for building and loan associations, mutual insurance companies, banks, casualty insurance companies, life insurance companies, savings banks and other financial institutions. A. E. Wood of Austin said building and loan associations he represented were in accord with the program, but doubted whether the bills covered all the changes necessary. He said a substitute would be drafted. CENTRAL CHURCH OF CHRIST E. M. Bordcn, minister. A. C. Cox, song director. Preaching at 11 a. m. Mr. Price, the evangelist in the revival, will jreach on the subject: "Mission and Work of the Church." Lord's supper at 11:45 a. m. Preaching at 3 p. m. by the evan- :elist. Bible drill at 7 p. m. Young people are invited to attend and take part in this service. Preaching at 7:30. Subject: "Biblical Definition of Church." The i-evival will continue until next Wednesday night if the weather is favorable. Ladies' Bible class at 3 p. m. Wednesday. Smith Funeral Services Held Funeral services for A. D. Smith, 46, were conducted at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon in the First Baptist church at LeFors with the Rev. M. S. Leach, pastor, officiating. The body was sent to Hico today by the G. C. Malone Funeral home. Mr. Smith, owner of the Gypsy cafe at LePors, died in a local hospital Tuesday morning after a short illness. He is survived by his wife and two sons. The biennial report of the Idaho state land department showed an increase in revenue, with 402,754 more acres of land under lease. burn Thompson; J. P. Wehrung, Charlie Thus, BilUe Mayfield, kiss Maurin.e' Pearqe, Miss Hester Lester, Miss Erdine Benton. 9A.CHURCHES Friendly Church," Watch us grow. Special announcement: Keep open Jan. 27. Communion and reception of members at the morning hour. Then at 7:30 installation service. Mr. Shell will be officially installed as pastor of this church by a committee of Amarillo Presbytery. Dr. R. Thomsen will deliver the sermon. Rev. John R. sharp, lerk of Presbytery, and Rev. Chas. U. Dickey, pastor at Canyon, will take part also on the program. PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS 522 N. Roberts, Talley Addition. Rev. S. D. Dodd, pastor. Sunday services: Sunday school, 10 a. m.; preaching 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Young people's and juniors' services at 6:30 p. m. Week-day services: Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday at 7:30 p. m. A welcome is awaiting you at all our services. Let's go to church somewhere. KINGSMILL UNION CHURCH Kinjfsmiil School Building. Newly organized union Sunday school meets at 10 a. m. Mrs. Prather, superintendent. Preaching service, 11 a. m., with Rev. C. R. Howard in charge. Everyone is welcome; there is work for all. Come help us make these services a blessing to the community. FRANCIS AVENUE CHURCH OF CHRIST E. Francis at N. Warren. E. C. McKcnzie, minister. Our happy church family is growing, numerically, each week. Attendance in the Bible school department shows a slight increase every Lord's day. The need of a profound reverence for God and His word is being stressed and emphasized at every service. We are doing our best to promote a spirit of good will, Christian love and fellowship. Our aim is to preach all the gospel of Chirist. If you are interested in the study of the Bible, we cordially invite your presence in our Bible school Sunday morning at 9:45. Preaching at 11. Subject: "Unto what is the Kingdom of God Like?" Special Bible classes for young people of all ages, 6 p. m. Preaching, 7 p. m. Subject: "How People Became Christians Nineteen Hundred Years Ago." Remember our slogan is: "Where everybody is somebody." We are not interested in the kind of clothes you wear, who you are, nor where you live, but God is intensely interested in WHAT you are, and where you shall spend eternity. Come, let's study, reason, meditate and worship togethez-. MEN'S FELLOWSHIP CLASS First Baptist Church. We urge the members to be present Sunday. We study True Greatness. You see the truly great men and each possesses a common trait; they are humble in spirit. The best way to serve Christ is by serving others. Men, please read John 13:1-17 and come to our classroom Sunday morning at 9:45, where we will spend one hour in a helpful program. T. L. Anderson, Sec. COLORED M. E. CHURCH Earl L. Spencer, pastor. "The church with a cordial welcome." 9:45, Sunday school conducted by Mrs. T. P. Harris. 11 a. m. Call to worship, Psalm 91; hymn, Nearer, My God, to Thee Bethany; Apostles' creed; pastoral prayer; hymn, My Faith Looks Up to Thee, Olivet; Old Testa'ment lesson, Zach. 14:-l-4; Gloria Patri; New Testament lesson, Acts 1:1-12; song, All Alone; sermon, The Olivet Outlook, by the pastor. 5:30, Epworth League, Mrs. Julia Wroe president. 7:45, Evening worship. There will be a great big singing. Sermon subject, A New Year's Responsibility. Weekly meetings: Missionary_society Wednesday at 2:30, prayei meeting. Wednesday evening, classes will meet Friday night. You are invited. CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH E. H. McGalia, minister. Bible school, 9:30. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Special music at these services. Sermons by the pastor. Men's prayer meeting, 6 p. in. Baptist Training school classes, 6:30 p. m. You will be heartily welcomed at services of this church CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Earl Bond, minister. Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Morning service, 11 o'clock. N. Y. P. S., 6:30 p. m. Evening worship, 7:30 o'clock. We invite everyone to join the members of this organization in worship services Sunday. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Frost and Browning 1 . L. Burney Shell, pastor. Sunday school, 10. Largest attendance in the history of the church last Sunday. We will be able to use all the new annex Sunday. The carpenter work is complete and the painting will soon be. Let's have a better attendance next Sunday than last. Morning worship, 11. Subject: "Where Do We Go Prom Here?" Junior Christian Endeavor meets at 3:30 p. m. Evening worship, 7:30. Subject: "What is a Christian?" We had a full house last Sunday morning and five additions to the church at the close of the service. Special notice: With the crowds that are coming we are s.hort on hymn hooks. If .VQU have for jany reason taken pne home with yo.u, will you -please Jxrjng it with you next Sunday? The p.ubJAc Js most cprdi,ajly }n- vlte4 to worship with us. "The HOLY SOULS CHURCH Joseph Wonderly, pastor. Sunday masses, 8 a, m, and 10 a. m. Children's instructions, 4 p. m. Benediction, 4:45 p. m. Week-day mass, 7:30 a. m. Worshippers are welcome at all services here. subject, "The Power of Mustard- Seed Religion." Junior Epworth Leagues, 4 p. m. Senior Leagues, fi:45 p. m. Fellowship night. McCullough at 7 p. m. Wednesday; Harrah, 7:30 p. m. Thursday. W. M. S. meets Monday at 2:30, With new circle officers in charge. You are cordially invited to these "churches with the warm heart.' 1 Huffstutter Rites Conducted In City The body of Paul J. Huffstutter, 24, was sent to Elbridge, Tenn., by the G. C. Malone Funeral home following services at 8 o'clock this morning in the Church of Christ, LePors, conducted by the Rev. Pike, pastor. Mr. Huffstutter died in a local hospital yesterday following a hunting accident the previous afternoon when he fell on the stock of his gun, causing fatal injuries. Mr. Huffstutter was superintendent of the Shamrock Oil and Gas company pipe line division and had seen a resident of this county for nearly two years. The family resided east of LeFors. Mr. Huffstutter is survived by his wife and small daughter, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Huffstutter of Elbridge, and four sisters and three brothers, «U1 of Elbridge. A mine in Grass Valley, Calif operated nearly 80 years ago by a Kentuckian who brought 100 negro slaves to the state to work the property, has recently been reopened after being closed more than 50 years. "THE SON OP MARIE ANTOINETTE." by Meade Minnigerode; (Farrar & Rinehort). If city edit'qrs of newspapers assigned reporters to go into quiet corners and produce books full of human interest, one can imagine a very gifted reporter turning out Meade Minnigerode's "The Son of Marie Antoinette." Because of what Mr. Minnigerode has written in his charming retreat at Essex, Conn., is the human interest side of that woefully complicated mystery of Louis XVII, the little boy who was, as Mr. Minnne- gerodo points out a number of times, always in the way. The historical side is there, too; several sides to be excct. But the important contribution is not the history, which has been adduced by droves of writers for almost a century and a half. "The Son of Marie Antoinette" first traces the career of the boy and his parents up to the day on which "Papa King" and his harried family fled to the "protection" of the Assembly, later to be herded into the Temple. Then he very astutely, and at the same time very warmly, reconstructs the life in the Temple; the various removals, the separations, the alterations in the Tower itself, even the accounts. Some of the detail seems fine- drawn, but there* is certain "human interest" attached to the number of boxes .of peaches consumed by the royal family in a given month, after all. . Against this background of detail,, Mr. Minnigercde sets the movements, and the deaths of the King and Queen and others. And finally he arrives at the day when the little boy, now theoretically Louis XVII, is left sadly alone in the Tower, and to a consideration of his various "deaths," the various pretenders, and the whole complicated business that followed. WITH AUTHORS AND BOOKS Stephen Leacock was recently awarded the Mark Twain medal by the International Mark Twain Society in recognition of his contributions to humor and biography. Next year Professor Leacock will be the speaker of honor at the University of Missouri at the Mark Twain centenary. For the pdst twenty years the Bobbs Merrill company has had its New York office at 185 Madison avenue. They have recently moved into larger quarters at 468 Fourth avenue. James Cagney has been given the leading role in the picture Warner Brothers are making from William Wister Haines's novel. SLIM, published by Little, Brown. Cortland Fitzsimmons, author of a number of successful mystery stories which have also been produced as "movies," has resigned his position as salesman with the Viking Press and is now in Hollywood supervising the Paramount film production of his latest story, CRIMSON ICE. a mystery of the ice- hockey rink. Tils book to be published this month by Stokes. BEAUTY'S DAUGHTER, by Kathleen Norris, now running in the American Magazine and to be published in book form by Doubleday, Dcran in April, is to be produced as a "movie" also. Ray Long, for many years a well known and highly paid magazine editor, has accepted the position of editor of the Macfadden Publications, Photoplay and Shadoplay. His work will necessitate his dividing his time between New York and Hollywood. Herbert S. Baker, president of the Baker & Tnylor company, who has given fifty years to the book .trade, died at his homa in South Orange, N. J., on December 13, after an illness of several months. Mr. Taylor was for several years a director in the National Association of Book Publishers; was for years a contributor to The Bookman; he succeeded his father as one of the Board of Managers of the American Bible Society. His activities covered a wide scope. He was a member of the Central Brick Presbyterian church and a director in the South Orange Community House; a member of the National Arls club and various local business and recreational clubs. Gordon Funeral Is Held Today' Fred W. Gordon. 65. Panhandle piinerr who died at his home nine miles south of Miami yesterday morning following an illnsss of several months, was to be buried at Fairview cemetery this afternoon lollowing services at the family home at 2 o'clock. Services were to be conducted by the Rev. J. H. Hamblin. pastor of the Methodist church at Vernon. Burial was to be in charge of the G. C. Malone funeral home. Mr. Gordon -was bom in California but 35 years ago moved to a ranch near Clarendon where he lived for a number of years. He later moved to Miami where ho tinrted ranching and where he lived until his death. Surviving. Mr. Gordon are his wife and two daughters, Mrs. Kelly Hamblin, Vemon. and Mrs. Dur- vcod Skelton, Clarendon, and one j son, Frederick Gordon Jr., Miami. Ctlier survivors are a sister. Mrs. P. P. Heare. M'obeetie. and two brothers, J. W. Gordon, of Pampa, and Finest G. Gordon of Miami. r.illbears named were W. B. Campbell, Marvin Daugherty, Jos • Hun. B. Heare,' Isaac Heare and Harley Talley. Authors of importance who died during 1934 include Hal G. Eyarts, writer of westerns; Louis Joseph Vance, adventure stories; Thorns Smith, author of "Turnabout" and other hilarous novels; Robert W. Chambers, Milton C. Work, and Mary Austin. J. B. Lippincott company and Mystery Magazine, of America, and George G. Harrap & company and the London Daily Mail of England, are joining to offer a prize of $7,500 for the best novel submitted featuring a "lovable crook" like Raffles, the Lone Wolf, and Arsene Lupin. Contest closes May 31, 1935. ' Interested parties may learn details through any of tl>,ese publishers. by Marion Bauer who is associate professor of music, N. Y. university and secretary of the Society for the Publication of American Music, is a history of musical progress, written in simple language and explains in what way modern music differs from music of the past. This book has been named by the National Federation cf Music Clubs as their seventh course of study text. The book, containing 150 musical examples taken from ths works of twentieth century composers used as illustrations, is an excellent guide to the understanding of present.day music. (G. P. Putnam's Sons.) Carrier boys of the Bowling: Green, Ky., Daily News are serving as aides'to Santa Claue by col- .'.ecting old toys from homes oh their routes for repair and distribution among poor children of the city. Don't Trifle With Coughs Don't let them get a strangle hold. Fight them quickly. Creomulsion combines 7 helps' in one.. Powerful but harmless. Pleasant to take. No narcotics. Your own druggist is authorized to refund your money on the spot if your cough or cold is not relieved by Creomulsion. FIRST METHODIST Gaston Foote, pastor. Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Morning service, 10:45 a. m. Sermon subject, Glory of the Ordinary. Special song by women's sextet. Evening service, 7:17 p. m. Sermon subject, "George Is Dead." Epworth Leagues meet at their usual hours. Members, friends, and strangers alike are invited to worship in all services. FULL GOSPEL TEMPLE 500 South Cuyler. H. E. Comstock, pastor. Phone 295. Sunday services: Sunday school at 9:45, preaching at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m., C. A. S. at 6:45. 'Week-day services: Tuesday and Thursday evenings at 7:30, Women's Missionary council Wednesday at 1:30. A welcome awaits you at all services. YOUNG MEN'S BIpLE CLASS The class meets every Sunday morning, 9:30, in the chapel of Pampa Mortuary. All young men not affiliated with another class are cordially invited to attend ea«h week. Come as you are. MoCULLOUGH-lf ARRAH Bf. E. Lannse W«W>, pastor. Sunday school, /£:45 a. m.. Morning seyvlw, 11 a. m. at Mc- CuUough church; eYe^ing service, 7:30, at Harrah Chapel. Sermon The Secret And Robust Health RFE0TLY Modern Beauty Culture cqn be based upon the following facts: Fresh Milk is rich in calcium and phosphorus, extremely necessary for beautiful teeth; in protein that repairs worn tissues; in iron, invaluable for a natural youthful complexion. Fresh Milk is a "low calorie" food, easily arid speedily digested, leaving practically no waste substances., therefore should be the foundation of every reducing diet. The Vitamin "B" supply contained in fresh milk promotes appetite, aids digestion and gives protection from nerve disorders and diseases. DRINK YOUR WAY TO HEALTH AND VIVACIOUS 3EAUTY! For Health & Protection-Gray County Milk- It's Perfectly Pasteurized. RAY CO II NT CREAMERIES SHAMROCK PHONE 140 PAMPA PHONES 670-671

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