Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 21, 1935 · Page 3
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 3

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Pampa, Texas
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Monday, January 21, 1935
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Page 3
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MONDAY EVENING, JANUARY 21, 1935. THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas PAGE FORMER PASTOR AND OTHER GUESTS FILL PULPITS SUNDAY STUDY COURSE STARTS FOR BAPTIST S. S. WORKERS Winter curtailed attendance at all churches yesterday, but those who braved the cold wind found interesting: services. A revival continued nt Central Church of Christ, visitors spoke at First Baptist church nnd a former pastor at First Methodist. Women of the Missionary Council presented the evening program at First Christian church, featuring n pantomime and two missionary playlets directed by Mrs. C. E. Hilchins. The Rev. Tom W. Brabham, former pastor here who is now presi- dpnt of Texas Woman's college, Ft. Worth, nr? ached in the morning at First Methodist church. W. A. Nicholas of Abilene spoke at First Baptist church In the morning, nnd J. Hollic Cross, teacher here, at the evening service. The pastor, C. E. Lancaster, is expected to return this week from a trip taken for his health. Guests Invited Men's Brotherhood of the Presbyterian church will dine Tuesday evening with a special program, to which wives of members and other guests are being invited. The church is preparing foi^ its first communion service of the* new year next Sunday morning, and formal installation of the Rev. L. Burney jShell as pastor in the evening. A study cours° for Sunday school workers starts at First Baptist church this evening, to continue daily at 7:30. Mrs. F. E., Leech will teach from the text, When Do Teachers Teach? An unusual message was Brought by Qaston Foote, pastor of First Methodist church, last evening in preaching the funeral of the mythical "George" upon whom many people shift the responsibilities of life. Old age. a broken heart, and overwork killed "George," he said, nnd now everyone is expected to shoulder his own burden and not expect someone else to do his own work and that of others also. Stewards in that church will meet for luncheon Wednesday noon, and spend the afternoon visiting members to complete the financial pledges of the year. Choir practice was called lat Presbyterian church at 7:30 Thursday, and at First Methodist church at 7:45 Wednesday. Francis Avenue Church of Christ re-ported three additions to membership yesterday and 168 in Sun- clay schodJ. Presbyterian church had 135 in Sunday school, First Methodist 438, Central Baptist 84, First Christian Church 344, First Baptist 548 and 55 in training service. Club Formed by laketon Women LAKETON, Jan. 21.—A Get-Together club was formed at Laketon when several women met at the home of Mrs. Ennis Jones Wednesday. Games of forty-two were en- Joyed and plans for the club were made, Mrs. Jay Evans was appointed leader and Mrs. L. E. Tackett reporter. The club will meet on second and fourth Thursdays. Husbands of members will be entertained twice monthly. The club aim is to promote social life in the community. Women present were Mmes. Evans, R. C. Carter, Wheeler Paris, Floyd McLaughlin, Jones, and Tackett. Mrs. McLaughlin will be the next hostess. Skellytown Club Meets for Study SKELLYTOWN, Jan. 21.—Mrs. George Stanley entertained the Eleanor Roosevelt Study club Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Black was leader of an interesting program on Presidents' Wives. Papers were read by Mmes. Hutto, Sherrieb, Campbell, and Canaday. After the program members surprised Mrs. Campbell with a miscellaneous shower. The hostess, assisted by her daughter, Gloria, served delicious refreshments to Mmes. Black, Stephenson, Haslam, Canaday, Lee, Robinson, Sherrieb, Hutto, Sims, Campbell, members, and a guest, Mrs. Emma Robinson. -«. Eighth Birthday of Girl Is Celebrated At Party TlWrsday Settle Lee Young celebrated her eighth birthday Thursday with a party where games were played and refreshments of cake and punch served by Mmes. Owen Young and Pale McGinnis, Friends of the young hostess who enjoyed the party were Wileda Jewel Partridge, Geraldean McWhorter, Clarice Dixon, Mildred Barrett, Mary Louise Harwell, Patsy Ruth Ditfon, Joyce Swindle, Barbara Nell Akers.-Ouita Law, CJorene McGinnis, Fern Young, L, B. Barrett, Howard Quails, Tomraie Lflu Harwell, jftex Edwin Partridge, Glyndene Dwindle, Venus Martens, and Faye Young. T— . Iff Mrs. Bay LiUie of White Peer Coiffures for Young Moderns The smartness of restrained sophistication is evidenced in the coiffures of seven students at Texas State College for Women (CIA) who offer the latest styles in hair dressing. The pictures were po.vecl by, top dow left to right, Mary Helen Johnston, San Central Church to Continue With Meeting's Largest attendance in the new church's history marked the end of a week of revival services at Central Church of Christ yesterday. Bible classes had record crowds, and the church was filled for the morning service. A large number also took part in a basket dinner nt noon, nnd in n song and preaching service in the afternoon. Robert R. Price, evangelist, preached at all services. He was heard by an interested audience at night, although attendance was decreased by the weather. The revival will continue through Wednesday evening of this week. Evening services today, morning Angelo; Mary Eugenia Dunn, Abilene; Winifred Crump, Waller; second row, GH'.rtnne Parr, Wael- dcr; Mary Catherine Beck, Winfield; bottom, row, Christine Chandler, Troup; Cleo Mauley, Houston. and evening services tomorrow and Wednesday are announced by the pastor, E. M. Borden. Two additions to membership were reported yesterday. The public is invited to attend the remaining revival hours. - «g» -CHILD STUDY CLUB The meeting place of Child Study club tomorrow afternoon will be the homo of Mrs. Harry Nelson, 629 N. Frost, instead of the home of Mrs. Frank McAfee, as announced in the yearbook. The program is scheduled to start at 2:30. VIEW LENIN AGAIN MOSCOW, Jan. 21 WV- Thousands " r "il-'vn'iks stood in lines today about the tomb of Nicolai Lenin in Kea Square, awaiting an opportunity to view the great leader's face en this, the eleventh anniversary of his death. (Lenin's body is in a p-'.asa tomb and is saad to be in a remarkable slate of preservation.) GREETINGS FOR FDR AUSTIN, Jan. 21 Wj— The Texas house of representatives sent official birthday greetings to President Roosevelt. "Many happy returns of the day," a resolution, signed by all the members, staled. Simple to Make! COSTUMES, PROGRAM, AND GAMES ARE IN KEEPING YOUNG PEOPLE ENJOY A'KID PAMTFRIDAY Toys and Lollipops Appear at Class Entertainment School day game* and entertainment were recalled by members of Fidelis Matrons class In a kid party at First Baptist church Friday afternoon. Mmes. II. M. Cone, M. M. Rutherford, and Alta Fayr. Eaton were in charge of the event. Guests Eime "School Days," as the opening song after a prayer by Mrs. j Cone. Roll was called, several readings and songs were given, then recess was announced. Games included hop-scotch, jumping the rope, a three-legged race won by Mrs. Doris Mullican, and "horse races" won by Mmes. Paul Keosee and J. T. Morrow. Mrs. KCCECC also received the- costume prize. Mrs. Rutherford entertained with a reading. Mmes. Johnnie Lowe, Opal Cecil, and C. E. Cheatham served sandwiches, jcllo, coffee, and lollipops to Mines. C. L. Stephens, Morrow, Mullican, Kccsee, Dayton White, H. C. Downs, Ernest Mullican, Blanche Vaught, Rutherford, Leia White, Fayc Keese, Opal Downs, Lena Pearl Hobbs, Eaton, Lillie Dickerson, Faye King, Edith Pitts, Bcbby Dyson, Myrtle Prigmore, Lela Lyics, Steve Stephens, Lela Dell Henderson, Nancy Vogal, and Cone. The closing song was led by Mrs. Stephens and the prayer by Mrs. Cone. CALENDAR TUESDAY El Progrssso club will have its guest day program at the city club rooms, 2:30. Child Study club is to meet with Mrs. Harry Nelson, 629 N. Frost. Mrs. A. B. Goldston will be hostess to Twentieth Century Forum. Mi's. Jim Collins is to be hostess to Twentieth Century Culture club. Marten PTA will meet at the school building, 3 p. m. Mrs. Ernest Vanderburg will be hostess to Hopkins Home Demonstration club. Business and Professionand Women's club will meet at city club room, 7:30. Twentieth Century club will entertain with its annual husbands dinner at Schneider hotel. WEDNESDAY Le Bon Temps club will meet with Mrs. John Weeks, 2 p. in. Mrs. Clarence Dunaway will be hostess to Ace-High club at her horn a, 709 E. Jordan. Merten Home Demonstration club will meet with Mrs. W. B. Taylor, 2 p. m. Treble Clef club will meet at city club room, 4 p. m. Girls Scouts of troop five will meet in their club room, 4 p. m. Group captains and officers of the First Baptist Dorcas class are urged to attend a meeting at the church, 2:30. First Baptist Bethany class will have an all-day quilting and covered dish lunch at the church. Ellen Worth lingerie pattern 'of snug hipline pantie and brassiere. Style No. 522 is designed for sizes H to 18 years, 36 to 40 bust. Size 10 requires 1& yards of 35-inch material With 4& yards of bias binding. Our BOOK OF FASHIONS is 10 cents. Price of PATTERN 15 cen.ts in stamps or coin (coin Is pre* ierred). Wrap coin carefully, Tp order, address New York Pattern Bureau, Pampa Daily NEWS, Fifth Avenue ?t 33rd Street, New York city. Write name and adr dress plainly, glyiog pumbw and size of pattern wanted. Your order WiU be filled tUe d*y i| 1$ received by our New York: pattern bureau. THURSDAY Horace Mann PTA study course will start with a meeting at the school. Tatapochon Camp Fire Girls will meet at the American Legion hut at 4 p. m. High School PTA will meet in the school gymnasium, 7:30 p. m. FRIDAY Royal Neighbors of America will meet at 828 S. Cuyler, 2 p. m. Mrs. George B. Duffield will be hostess to Laff-a-Lot club. Child Conservation League will meet with Mrs, Boss Cornelius, 902 E. Fisher. Horace Mann PTA will sponsor a chili supper at the school. A. A. U. W. will celebrate founders day with a banquet at Schneider hotel, 8:15 p. m. Mrs. J. M. Lybrand will entertain Contract bridge club at th.3 Schneider hotel, 2:30. The jury in the suit of the Texas Indemnity Insurance company against G. E. Brewster, to set aside an award, was unable to reach a verdict Saturday and was discharged. It took the case about 9:30 a. m. and was discharged about 5:30 p. m. Criminal cases were docketed for this week. Out-of-town prospective jurors who reported for duty on time today included Donald Beall, A. L. Hibler and Chas. Cousins of McLean; E. Bacchus, C. L. Glick, W. T. Hill, E. Berg, and C. F. Murphy, of LeFors. Several were excused by reason of illness in their iaiii" ilies, and a number could not start their cars'in time to reach Pampa by the time court opened. New civil suits: All Steel Products Mfg. company vs. Stewart Construe^ tion company, suit on notes. Same vs. Empire Gas & Fuel company et al, garnishee, and J. B. Stewart, doing business as Stuart Construction company, defendant; garnish,? ment. Pat Walsh, vs. Maryland Casualty company, to set aside award, A kid party was enjoyed by the Beady class of Central Baptist church Friday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Scaief. Games were played, and all-day suckers were served through the evening. Music by H. E. Pcarce entertained the guests. Each one present displayed the toy he brought to the party. Jewell Bagsdale had a doll that could jump, and Mattle Lee Clay showed a picture of her "first beau, Freddy." Later the "kiddles" were served doughnuts and milk. Those present: Roy Sewell, Bufus Walker, J. C. Williams, Alton Sewell, Floyd Nicholson Jr., Mat Swain, Mattie Lee Clay, Lena Wiginton, Henry Johnson, Gene Bogire, Mrs. W. L. Lano, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hilbun, Mr. and Mrs. Pearce and daughter, Mona Jeanne, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Gaha and son, Billy, Mary Edna' Tinnln, Ruby Scaief, Inez Hawkins, Jewell Bagsdale, Leonard McAnally, Edith, Auldridge, Spencer Caskey, Pauline Barrett, Ruth Clay, Finley Vanderburg, Rosa Lee Tillman, Grace Vera Necase, Horace Bullard. Prizes were awarded Mrs. McGaha and Roy Sewell for the best kid costumes, and Mr. Sewell also received a prize for telling the best story of a most embarrasing moment. LITICS BY BYRON PRICE, Chief of Bureau, The Associated Press, Washington. The quiet pace set by the new congress during its first weeks has caused much surprise in Washington, and some grumbling among the members. Perhaps this is partly due to a state of mind. For upward of two years the capital has been living in an endless whirl of activity. The last previous congress probably established a record by the breathless speed of its legislative actions. Many of the advance prophecies pictured the present congress as going its predecessor one better. It was to be a pell-mell performance, from the start. The psychological build-up was so tremendous that what actually has happened thus far appears tame and uninteresting by comparison. What with plain and fancy oratory about everything except the current issues, three-day recesses, and other delays and postponements, it took, both the senate and house a couple of weeks to get down to actual debate on concrete legislative proposals. And even then, the debate avoided most of the things Washington really is thinking about. The house took up one of the drier appropriation bills. The senate passed by the whole list of domestic problems and resurrected the old dispute about the world court. Too Much 'News.' Various explanations have been offered. One story, about which members of congress are being twitted over the dinner table, is that congress found it couldn't compete on page one with the Hauptmann trial in New Jersey, and decided to hold its fire for a more favorable moment. This jocular imputation is repudiated unanimously by the senators and representatives, albeit they are no strangers, as a class, to the art. and artifices of publicity. A more seriously-urged suggestin is that, with so great an infiltration of new members, the democratic leaders wanted to size up the situation with extreme care before launching on the real business of the session. The threat of stubborn oppostion to the "lump sum" method of appropriating for relief surprised some of Mr. Roosevelt's friends, and led to several conferences and nose- countings. It may have been coincidence, but the unusual period of quiet and caution also coincided with the supreme court's hints that some of the legislation passed by the last cqngress was too sketchily drown'. A combination of various elements may easily have caused the delay, but it unquestionably was accentuated by the fact that under the new Norris amendment this congress was a month behind the previous schedule before it even started. Under thje old arrangement the sessions began in early December. Committees at work during the recess had enough legislation ready to insure a prompt starting of the machinery. Major action began be- fpre the Christmas holidays, and by mid-January, the legislative program usually was well under way. With the new meeting-date after New Year's day, and a none-too- speedy getaway following, mid-January this year sees almost nothing done. At least one who worked and voted for the Norris amendment thinks the later meeting date probably was a mistake, it means in every election year, that members will be later in getting back home, after adjournment, to look after their campaigns. It means in all years another month or so added at the end of the session, in the heat of a Washington summer. So there are grumblings and expressions of impatience, and a lot of members getting out of sorts even before the fun begins. ' That may easily make tilings livelier once the I show actually Jaf sie Daughter Mrs. Ralph Hacker, daughter of Dr. John F. (Jafsie) Condon, is s;hown entering Huntcrdon county (N. J.) court room, where she followed her father on the witness stand to testify in the trial of Bruno Hauptmann, (Continued rrom cage 1.) you are alive by moving lively wide-awake by jumping into it, on the alert by improving your opportunities, nnd getting there because you are in the lead of the procession. CHESTER E. CLARK in Childress Index—If you're that good correct this sentence: Near a cemetery stood a harased and embarrassed pedler knawing on desicuted potato, viewing with ex- slacy the symetry of a lady's ankle GEORGE H. HILL in Roswel Dispatch—Bernard Shaw is at leasi an honest man. He said he didn' know what this year was going to bring, but would guess about it if properly paid. CARLSBAD DAILY CURRENT- ARGUS — Another flutter comes from the flimsy bridge table collapse. That, incidentally is grounds for a lawsuit. It stated plainly or the bottom of the table that I would hold six men. But it fell when we sat down on its edge to read a newspaper. L. D. and MOLLIE SHAW ir Higg'ins News — Don't expect youi newspaper to do all the. boosting for nothing. It is the teamwork of "every bloomin* soul" that brings results .«. BROOKS nitOTHER DIES AUSTIN, Jan. 21 W) — George Brooks, instructor at the Texas school for the deaf, collapsed on a street here today and died of heart disease which a physician said apparently was accentuated by a sudden change in weather conditions Brooks, past 50, was a brother of the late Dr. S. P. Brooks, president ol Baylor university. CAKD OF THANKS We take this means of expressing our appreciation for the kindness and beautiful floral offerings extended us during our recent bereavement in the loss of our dear husband and father. Mrs. A. C. Fletcher and daughter, Jaunita Mr. Tom Hutton & Family. Help Kidneys ^ If Boorly functioninsr Kidneys and O Bladdor make you suffer from Getting Up Nights. Nervousness, Rheumatic _ Fains, Stiffness. Burning, Smarting, • Itching, or Acidity try the cuaranteed Doctor'sPrescriptionCysteitSiSB-tex) —Must fix you up or money back. Only 16 f o.t droggi%ta. For Good Cleaning Call J UST - RITC CLEANERS k 108 Cuyler Opposite State Theatre PHONE Residence Phone IK TESTS FEDERAL BUREAU HAS SUGGESTIONS TO AID IN BUYING BY SIGIUB ARNE WASHINGTON (M— Some simile tests of value which the housewife can apply when she goes to he store to buy have been com- rjiled by the consumers' divisions of AAA and the NEC. They are designed to show her vhether she is getting her money's worth. For example, is her three •ards of silk really the pure silk ,he wants, or is it part rayon or heavily weighted? Are the sheets -eally linen or do they carry a heavy sizing to make them look hick and feel heavy and durable? To test fabrics, the officials ad- /ise, unravel yarns both crosswise and lengthwise. If two or more inds of fiber have been used, separate them for the test. Apply a lighted match to the ?nds of the yarn. Notice the way in which it burns. Blow out the flame and smell the smouldering yarn. Material which bums easily and ives off a smell like burned paper will be rayon, or one of the vegetable fibers, such as cotton, linen, icrnp or jute. Burn Silk And Wool Cellulose acetate burns a little less readily, and burns black like sealing wax. The ends of the extin- juished cellulose yarns will have lard black globules, and the fumes will have a faint vinegar-like smell. Silk and wool yarns will burn with difficulty and in burning will smell like burned feathers. If the silk is weighted with tin' or lead, ;he metal weighting will not burn, but will leave an ash. When a piece of heavily weighted silk textile is left to burn on a piece of glass or metal it will leave an ash in the form of the material. Material for sheets may be tested at the counter, but the best way is to take a sample home and boil it for half an hour in soapy water. If the material carries a heavy sizing of china clay or starch, the sample will appear flimsy after boiling. The .material sometimes can be tested at the store counter by rubbing vigorously in the hands. The sizing shakes put in the form of white powder and easily is seen on the dark counter. Many Other Tests The label "pre-shrunk," under present practice, merely means the fabric has gone . through some ihrinkage process. It does not guarantee 'there will be ho further shrinkage. Other tests follow: To test bath towels push back the pile with a pin or pen-knife. If the warp threads go "under-one-over one" the towel is low grade. In a better quality towel the threads will pass over-two-under-one, or in some even more complicated weave. To test hosiery stretch the top edge. If it extends to 11 or 12 inches the stocking will wear better than those with less stretch. Check packaged groceries by opening such as contain cereal, spices and spaghetti to see if the fill" is slack. Check the weight and cost of the packaged goods against the same foods bought in bulk. Test stainless steel cutlery by pressure with the blade of a good pocket-knife. The pressure will not scratch cutlery which is of good enough quality to hold & sharp edge. Mrs.. Violet Gher is attending eastern markets for a few weeks. AUTOMOBILE AND TEACTOR REPAIRING By Experienced Mechanic All Work Guaranteed W. J. TURNER Cor. Field & Schneider Sts. 2 filocks East S & S Grocery DRESSMAKING Miss Davis of Arizona has opened a Dressmaking Shoppe in the Singer Sowing Machine Co. Let her design and make your dresses. All work guaranteed. SINGER SEWING MASHINE CO. 814 No. Cuyler — Phone 689 BEST AT EASE Let us build you an innerspring mattress, upholster and refini&h your furniture. Old Mattresses made new. New mattresses , made to order. One day service . Worfc guaranteed. Poone 188 W. New Class for Young Couples Plans Election The Young Couples class of First Methodist church, organized on Jan. 13, had its second meeting: Sunday in the church parlor, which has been converted into a class room. There were 19 present of the 23 on roll. Philip Wolfe, teacher, appointed a nominating committee to name elective officers for the ensuing year. This class promises to be one of the largest and best In the citjr. Every young married couple not attending Sunday school elsewhere 18 invited to join it. The class roll includes Messrs. and Mmes. Elmer Fite, Edwin E. Connor, B. L. Adams, J. B. Cash, J. S. Skelly, E. D. Caskey, Martel Peters, Harold Baer, Roy Kretzmeier, R. L. Daugherty, A. B. Whitten. BETHANY CLASS QUILTING Bethany class of First Baptist church will meet Wednesday for ah all-day quilting and covered dish luncheon at the church. Anyone who likes to quilt is invited to join class members for the day. Hav9 STOMACH TROUBLE? IF you're troubled with stomach distress, gas, and you need redder. blood, Dr. Picrce's Golden Medical Discovery is a dependable vegetable tonic. Read what R. L. Kcnelrccks of 8Q7 W. 22nd St., Tulsa (West). Okla., said: "I used to be troubled quite a bit with indiKestion. After eating, I would have cas and :it times heartburn. My appetite was bad and I felt Kcncrally out of sorts. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery K.IVC me miffhty good relief from the stomach trouble. After taking it I could cat without fear of distress. New size, tablets 50 els., liquid $1.00. Large size, tabs, or liquid. $1.35. All druggist*. Write to Dr. Pierce's Clinic, Buffalo, N. Y,, for free medical advice. wine AWAY FR Oh\ HOME * ' ;.•- Try an apartment hotel next tim» " you come to Southern California — particularly if you are travel- ing with your family. Hotel rooms.' or apartments with refrigerator equipped kitchenettes at rates ' that are in keeping with the »lmei» WINDSOR Apartment Hotel In the heart of the smart Wilshire District of Los Angelea From $2.50 daily - $60 monthly Los Angeles To See Comfortably —See— Dr. Paul Owens The Optometrist We specialize in fitting comfortable Glasses as well as the newest stylw, Owens Optical Clinic DR. PAUL OWENS, Optometrist. Pint National Bank Bid*. Phone Ml AUTO LOANS See U» For Beady dwk T« • Refinance • Buy a new car • Reduce payments • Raise money to meet bills. Prompt and Courteous Attention Given All Application*. PANHANDLE INSURANCE AGENCY Combs-Worley Bids, Pfc. HI All Makes Other Office Macninei ed —AH 4IMMIE TJCP OFFICE _ CQMfANT, ffaona

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