Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 18, 1935 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 18, 1935
Page 6
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FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY 18, 1935 THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas PAGE BRIDGE PARTIES YESTERDAY FEATURE SPRING FLOWER MOTIF ®- LUNCHEON AND PARTY IN AFTERNOON ARE GIVEN Spring flowers blossomed in mid-winter to form t.r.Uings for two pretty bridge parties yesterday afternoon, when Mrs. W. .1. Smith entertained Club Mayfair with a luncheon nt Hotel Schneider and Mrs. A. M. Martini was hostess to the Queen of Clubs. Tables for the Mayfair luncheon were lighted with yellow candles and centered with flowers. After the meal, three tables of players enjoyed bridge. Mrs. Arthur Swanson scored high and Mrs. P. O. Sanders second hjigh, and received attractive awards. Guests were Misses Virginia Faulkner and Margaret Buckler; Mmes. Clyde Fatheree, Edward Damon, T. R. Martin, Lynn Boyd, Julian Barrett, John Sturgeon, Arthur 'Holland, Bynrd Low, Swanson, and Sanders, all club members. Mrs. Martini Hostess Mrs. Martini was hostess to the Queen of Clubs at her home, where plants and flowers added to the hospitable air. A table of guests played with three tables of members in the bridge games. Mrs. H, D. Keys was winner of high score and Mrs. Raymond Harrah of second tyigh for club members, and Mrs. K. I, Dunn of high for guests. An appetizing refreshment course was served to Mmes. Clifford Braly, Glen Pool, Max Mahaffey, Dunn, and Boston of McLean, special guests, and Mmes. Mack Graham. B. C. Lilly, Carl Smith, I. B. Hughey, Neil McCullough, A. B. Goldston, R. S. Lawrence, ,R' o w a r d Buckingham Harrah, and Keys, members. Delegate Named To Convention by Episcopal Women Attendance at the annual church convocation in Amarillo this weekend was planned in the meeting of Episcopal Women's Auxiliary Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Earle Scheig was appointed official delegate. All members wishing to attend sholuld call Mrs. Scheig or Mrs. Frank PerYy. The convocation will begin with a reception Saturday nigl>t and exten'd through Monday. Representatives will be present from every church in the district. All who can go from here were urged to do so. Mrs. Perry, new president of the Auxiliary, was in charge of the business mesting and gave the opening .•prayer. Nine members answered roll call. Plans were made for the colonial tea, an annual event with the auxiliary. It will be given in February. Members also voted to make the holilay bazaar an annual occasion to be held each December.' The first bazaar, just preceding the Christinas holidays, was a succes- ful benefit for the auxiliary. Mrs. Crawford Is Hostess to Club Mrs. J. C. Crawford was hostess to No-Trump bridge club Wednesday evening at the Crystal Palace. In four games, Miss Mary Patton scored high; Miss Bonnie Patton received consolation and Miss Ouida Brandon the traveling prize. Decorations were in pink and white, and the prize packages were wrapped in the same colors. Sandwiches and hot chdcolate were served, with plate favors of colorful birds holding amusing fortunes. Mrs. A. L. Swafford was a special guest. Other players were Misses Aline Chandler, Cleo Fendrick, Mildred Phjjnlee, Claudia and Ouida Brandon, Bonnie and Mary Patton; Mmes. Lela Branaugh, Juanita Hargis, O. H. Dunaway, and Crawford. Junior Police in School Are Named Safety junior police at Sam Houston school who have been serving the past six weeks have been announced as follows by A. L. Patrick, principal: • Girls—Marjo Lyons captain, Lois Keehn and Edna Earl Ayers lieutenants, Mary Etta Burba, Allyne Hendrex, Louise Fry, Paula Jean Jennings, Ava Chesser, Elaine Carleson, Joyce Anne Wanner, Sanny Sue Barnard, Leah George. Boys— Lindsey Boyd captain, Richard. Cox and Jeff Pirtle lieutenants, Jack McGouldrick, Roy Ray, Raymond Harrah, Clell Wright, Bernard Cannon, Jack Cooper, Jim Prank Barnard, Junior Watts, Roy Dangerfield. Unusual Service Is Planned Sunday at Methodist Church An unusual service will be held • Sunday . evening at 7:17 o'clock at JPii'St Methodist church when the pastor, Rev. fir.ast.P~o yopte, jylll preach fvoni the, suljjeet "George Is fiead." Mrs. Jno, Hooper will Pl»V a, violin gplo preceding the message. Tonight at 7 the board of stewards v will meet for supper to make final ptas f^ tfee aamjaal-jn to pledge &\e buasei pf the church for this'year, REVIVAL WILL BE CONTINUED All - Day Services Announced For. Sunday For Shore Wear Revival service? at Central Church cf Christ will be continued through Wednesday of next week, it was announced today, if thn wcathor remains favcrnblo. The revival has been in progress all this week with increasing crowds. ] Largest attendance and greatest I interest marked the service last eve- I ning, the minister. E. M. Borden, reported. Rcbirt R. Price, ev?n- gelis;, spoke on the subject, The Great Commission, and held the interest of his hearers. No day services will be conducted tomorrow, when members will be preparing fur three, preaching hours Sunday. After regular morning meetings, lunch will be served in the church basement Sunday, followed, with song service and sermon in the afternoon and later evening services. Sermon Topics. Tonight's sermon will continue the discussion started last evening. The subject is The First Sermon Under the Great Commission. Tomorrow evening the subject \vill be, A Divided Chistendcm. Mr. Price will speak Sunday morning on Mission and Work cf the Church and Sunday evening on Biblical Definition of the Church. His Sunday afternoon subject has not been announced. All song services of the revival are being conducted by the local director, A. C. Cox. An invitation is extended the public to attend all meetings. Elders and deacons of the church, meeting yesterday afternoon, decided to ask Mr. Price to conduct another revival tome time during the year. New Bridge Club . Elects Officers The Who Dealt club met Wednesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Hatcher and elected officers before starting bridge games. Mrs. Bert Murphy was named chairman, A. E. Shaw, secretary and treasurer, and Mrs. Clyde Frye reporter. Mrs. Frye and Mr. Shaw mads high scores, and Mrs. Shaw low. Refreshments were served after a delightful evening. Present were Messrs, and Mmes. Paul Rittenhouse, Shaw, Lawrence Home, Bert Murphy, Frye; Mrs. Elmer Henderson, Bill Wells, Merle Harmon, and the hosts. The club will meet next Wednesday evening at the homa of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Henderson. Dorcas Class Has Busin-sss Meeting Dorcas class of Central Baptist church met in the home of Mrs. E. H. McGaha Thursday afternoon for a business session. Refreshments were served afterward to Mmes. Louis Tarpley, W. B. Hollar, Cleo Coffsy, Opal Scarberry, W. D. Moore, T. M. Gillam, Carl Smith, Owen Johnson, Clyde Spear, and the hostess. From Jay-Thorpe, New York. This frcck for resort wear is made of a mossy ribbed silk in a flattering' shade of dusty pink, accented with claret. The hat is made of the same material as the dress. Either matching or contrasting- gloves may be worn. Members Enjoy Party for Club Happy Hour bridge clui> was entertained yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. .Bill Biard, with two tables of members playing. Mrs. Verle Hinkler made high score and Mrs. Carl Baer low. Sandwiches, fruit salad, and punch were served to Mines. Harold Baer, Roy Krezmeier, H. O. Roberts, Harold Ulmer, Kenneth McDonald, Carl Baer, and Tinkler. ^f. St. Augustine, Fla., oldest city in the United States, was founded by the Spaniards in 1565, and at -various times has been the possession cf Spain, France, England, the Confederate States of America and the United States. The Bride's Apron Ellen Worth 'apron pattern that will help so definitely in a •brighter jiouse movement. Style No. 562 is designed foi^ size* small, medium and large. Mecliiv size requires 2-)4 yards of 39-inch material with 3'/i yards ot braid. Our BOOK OF FASHIONS is 10 cents. Price of PATTHR^f IS cen{s in staruus or coin (coin is pre» /erred). Wrep coin carefully. fo ongsr, address New York Pattern pyreaju, Pttmpa Dally NEWS, AVflfflW »t ?* r 4 Street, N«v ywk city. Write »we and ad- pM"iy, eMitg muatair awl size of pattern wanted. Ypur order will IwlUlea tt» d»y Jt te received by our New York pattern bureau. MRS. GILSTRAP SPEAKS TO FEATURE THE PROGRAM Final plans fcr Ihc benefit chill ruppr.r to the tervcrt this evening were made at the meeting: of Junior High Parent-Teacher association yct'^rday afternoon. Mrs, Porter Beck, president, was' in' charge c-f the bu'sines'i session. The chili supper will be served between 6:30 and 8 o'clock this evening in the school cafeteria. The public is invited. Mrs. W. B. Murphy and Mrs, J. D. Stroope will be in charge of the kitchen, Mrs. R. A. Seltay of dining rcom arrangements, Miss Edna Mae Bi'itttcn and her home economics classes of serving, Mrs. Rob Seeds and Mrs. P. O. Anderson of the piJ bocth, Mrs. Eaton and Mrs. E. C. Kennedy of the candy booth. Band music will be directed by Ernest, Cabe during the supper. Girl Scouts have volunteered to care for small children whose parents attend. Mrs. T. W. Gilstrap was the speaker at yesterday's program. She discussed Girl Scout work, and also spoke on Thrift. Music on'the program included violin numbers by Helen'Poplas and Maxine Houchen, accompanied by J. Hollie Cross, and Ecccrdian numbers by Gerald Brown. Meat Canning Is Demonstrated in Busy Bee Club "Ths euiality of the finished canned meat product depends primarily upon the condition of the meat animal when it is killed," said Miss Ruby M. Adams, county home dsm- onstration agent, to the Busy Bee club at Mrs. George Puckett's home Wednesday. "An idea has existed generally that it is good to grade or cull, sell the best, and then when nothing else respectable may be done with the poorer quality of foods, 'can it.' That idea is moth-eaten and is fast being replaced with the slogan, 'Quality raw products for quality canned products'." Clyde Carruth, assistant farm agent, gave a meat cutting demonstration for club members and guests. A buffet lunch was served after all had joined in a theme song of thanks to the tune of "America." Those entertained were Mmes. R. F. Watson, Frank Ferguson, H. L. Grove, J. A. Tunnel. D. H. Pond, C. Y. Still; Messrs John H. Riekard, Edd Railsback, Clyde Carruth, George Puckett, guests of the club. Mmes. C. W. Stonecipher, W. D. Champion. Floyd B. Boyd, Railsback, U. H. Hall, Coe, Riekard, Roy Cosner, Puckett, and Miss Adams, members. Canadian News CANADIAN, Jan. 18.—Slick Barbee was seriously burned yesterday at noon when his house caught fire. He was taken to Canadian hospital. Firemen extinguished the blaze quickly. The firemen's basketball team will play a Shamrock team tonight at the city hall. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Patterson announce the birth of a daughter yesterday morning. She has been named Josephine Clayborn. Emma I^ee Shergart returned Wednesday from Amarillo and other points. Dan B. Hoover attended court at Spearman yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Mid Singleton are the parents of a daughter, born Wednesday night. Wesley Johnson returned Wednesday from Wellington, Kan. The sophomore class entertained with a benefit bridge party at the home of Mrs. Jesse Grimes Wednesday evening. Miami News MIAMI, Jan. 18.—Funeral services will be held today for Fred Gordon, Icng time resident of this section, who passed away at his home nine miles ^south of here early Thursday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Breeding of Laketpn are the proud parents of a new sen, born Tuesday at the Pampa hospital. Mrs. A. E. Locke, who has been a patient in the Wprley hospital for the past week was brought to her home here Thursday. Ths boys' and girls' basketball teams will go to Shamrock Friday evening and Saturday to Hlggins where they will play teams from those towns. Mrs. Ben Talley was a Pampa visitor Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hill of Canar dian were transacting business and greeting friends ; Jn Miami' Wednesday. _ ^ , Massachusetts' fire loss bill was »'$tefl $$$&>W to...pared with 1932. League Chief Wofrtan's Pa'ge Reports -Should Be Sent Early All material fcr the woman's page received before 10 a. m. on week-days and before 12 o'clock Saturdays will be placed in the current, issues of th; pnper. but tnaterifii received after those hours may be left until the fol- Icwins; day. Social, personal, club, church, and school news is welcomed, i nd may be telephonsd or written (o thn NEWS offide. Items for the church calendar must be In the office by 9 n. m. Fridays tc assure inclusion with the weekly column of church notices. Episcopal Church IKE IBIE BONUS ADVOCATES IN SHARP DIVISION IN CONGRESS ,f¥l TV * I * i Tl if i To District Meet No services. will be conducted in St. Matthew's Episcopal church Sunday, as members will be attending the 25th annual convocation of the district at Amarillo. The convocation will begin with the annual reception Saturday evening at the home of E. C. Houehton Jr., 1700 Polk street, to which delegates and visitors, are invited. Services at 11 a.' m. Sunday at St. Andrew's church will especially emphasize th" silver anniversary of the district. The annual sermon will be preached by the Rev. W. P. Gerhart of Abilene. The bishop of the district, the Rt. Rev. E. Cecil Seaman, will make his annual report, at ths evening program, 7:30. Work of the Women's Auxiliary in the district will be- reviewed by Mrs. T. F. West, district president. ^ Five members of the W. G. Brandstetter family, all graduates of Southwest Texas Teachers' college, direct musical organizations in schools ol the state. Jan. 18 f/T'i— Hn'.kcii i,f (lip I'alniaii bill to pay H/r S'e,.llM>,(!(W,<mO f'l.'licr.'. 1 lir./ms w'.th iii'iv treasury notes nii'RC'.l I'd Maid today with a thript to loi.i' :i vole ill the house if nd- iniii;siiv tifm leader? seek de^ty. In an infr.rnuil caucus thai threw into i.luup relief a division of opinion iimonK bcnus advocates as l:> ju-.l wVn. bill should he. press-id. 125 lit'ii'p dfm&.'Mil.s went on record last nif;l'.t for (|Uit:k passage ol (he infas- nre Introduced by Hep, PiiUnnn iL'.. Sessions of HIP American Jiirlh Control jLcpfk-;- arc serious of- fnii-E, but they're ir uli> attractive, (»c. One of tin- nvior.iis is Mrs. Fiancis N. I?;UIRS, above, wlic's pkasins to the eyes as she presides over the fourlrpnth animal conclave in Chicago. Ihe commander of the? American I..?!;i''ii has ecme out, stronsly lor Ihr Vin.'.::u bill, which, leaves to vhc j l]'oa:-;ury (lit 1 inetliod cf finunciiii; the b':;nr-. Availini 1 : this measiir' 1 iasi. iiif;l!t, Rfjp. Gas.sawny (D,, lokla.i .said i'. was a "bankers' bomi" bill." F;'e continued the bankers wi. u kl "got a bonus in interest" thru tin' is.Miinp; ol' treasury notes. Fee.- of the Palman bill, on the ether hand, object to it:; as inflationary. At la^t night's caucus, which was | called by . Pnlman, Rep. Connery |<D., Mass.i presented Ihe resolution I in favor of th? Pntman bill. Pa'man said: "S|:oakcr Byin- promised the dem- (.Tr.'itir caucus ::n or.rly vote on th: bc.'u.s. If nothing is dene after 30 days, u petition will be filed on tiii' rpiMkcr'K d'sk to force a vste on the measure. "We have 2i8 \oifi, necessary to force the w^.ys and means eommit- ir'. to iT'p'.rt the bill." Bcnus advocate..; expressed dissat- l^raUio.'] over the pction of the dem- j(.'T;:tie leaders who. in responding [to pressure from (he White House, decided that the social security an:i wc!k relief programs would bs given precedence over the bonus. Th; 1 house ways and means com- mit'.c:-. which is handling the bonus bills, dcfklcd lo suve il^ht of way i'.. Ihe 1 ; fiu'lly m: i'.surcp. D:'i'ni'ini; {he VinHm bill has "miiil'.HrcI :he waters:." Patman said lluil. "if ihr- b-iiiu- legislation fails in I iii." i. oMi'i'f.sN, |hp Aiiurirrn Lo- Kion will be responsible.'" Constipation Poisons f..'' >)'lipsil i;:." a!!mv." pi.-hon.s la form in U"' bowel? and make:; you fc'l .'ic.1;. At the fir:-! feeling of c-r-nstl- piilh.ii. hike Theclf Orel's Black- Oreuulil. for 1 . refie-:hing re- li:f. II liar, helped thousands of men mid women. .\Ji.s A. J. U.invcnpsrt. of PndttcaJi, Ky . wriUis that "Black-Draught net:; w:)! and seems to carry off impiiri- li' 1 . 1 . H al'.ve.ys liejp; me." Black-Draught is made of purely vej'.eluble ingredients—leaves and nets cf i:lint= hip,hly regarded for their dependable medicinal action. THI DI OIUVS BLACK -DRAUGHT Road tln> clnsinefls today. Bridge Lamps Beautiful bridg-c lamps. 54 inches high, ffiit finish base, adjustable button socket, concealed cord, asorted gilt, ivory, grcon and black, with 13 in. shade, cellophane wrapped. ANNUAL 9c SALE This is our Annual 9c Sale. A once-a- year opportunity to save on needs for the home and entire family. Watch for our 4 page circular filled with hundreds of 9c items. Rayon Panties Closeout, 124 pair Rayon Piinlii'.s nnd Step-ins Choice— Mixing Bowls Water Tumblers, 3 for Clothes Pins, 24 for Mop Stick Candy Kisses, Lb. 17?c34 Towels Wash Cloth, 3 for 14 oz. Cedar Polish Cut Glassware Handkerchiefs, 7 for Wirr.dow Shades Window Rollers Waste Basket Canvas Gloves, pr. Men's Hose, Pr. . Hundreds of other items at Pitchers Kitchen Utensils 2 Way Sockets Spearmint Tooth Paste Stamped Goods Stamped goods, needle work; white art crash, ecru art crush, linen. Our complete slock. Values up to 35c. Your choice- 9c Close Out Odds & Ends Ilure is a bargain counter chuck full of merchandise of broken sizes ami lots to be sold at give.away prices. Ivory Enamelware Stew pans, pudding pans,- Dippcrs, mugs, etc. Choice Chinaware CUP & SAUCER White Chinaware, Complete. -flUi^^y ^B^^^ wj^^^^ ^^flF-^^^r ^1^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^p^^p^ 5c to $1,00 STORE

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