Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 15, 1946 · Page 3
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 3

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 15, 1946
Page 3
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ers Class oi im Buildtts oMtffi frirst Christian their families, were 6h- tfrith ft l»ked chicken din- \|£t trie church Thursday cve- ,_ r _J.".. .* arrangements were ifatlhed by Mrs. B. O. Gordon, Mrs. pPptlf Market, and Mrs. O. C. Bla- • "" 1 *'° rf *iejfs and guests present in- Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Meers, . Mrs. W. L. Parker, Mr. and I. '( (Charles Meech, Mr. and Mrs. ffes Stowell, Mr. and Mrs. Mor._ 'H_l__. Mr. and Mrs. Fred SwfeaSy, Mr. and Mrs. George Neef, "'' arid- Mrs. W. F. Taylor, Mr. Mrs. R, • L. Norris, Mr. and I. Nt Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. ichirles Madeira, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd fttiitfttiart, >Mf. and Mrs. W. L. M4V '-'> Mr. and 'Mrs. Ralph Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Gor- ;and Mrs. Virgil Dunkin, Mr. Mjf&. fioy Williams, Mr. Mid ' l»Joyd Keentz, Mr. and Mrs. F4rl '(Slotid, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. jfb'%iiserid,/Mr. and Mrs. E. E. httlt8,-Mr .fthd Mrs. John Sex- JM>. 'and Mrs. H. L. Ledrick, Mr. -Mrs. Bert Stevens, Mrs. H. H. splV! Miss Bertha Stowell, P. D. irgtison, Mrs. Cecil Culnerhonse, s. fc. E. Vaugh, Mrs. G. C. Blak.'i Mrs. Erwln Thompson, Mrs. .tSflmett Gee, Mrs. Phillip Zamora, B. Gilchrist, Miss Leona n, and Claud McKinney. qnd Mrs. Hugg ,,...._., in Shamrock lt ; 4i*AMROCK, Feb. 15 (Special)— '-"'-'-'•• .^hd Mrs. ttarlan Hugg were )Ver the Week-end visiting his fitifehtg, Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Hugg. . -Cjipttiiri Hugg, who Is on terminal , ^.u^:-until : April, has been in ser' IVlce'fiihce June 1943, with two years '••----•-•-'-- ^Ith the 377th G. S. En„„ has resided at Glen, T —«.Spr'lngs, Colo., for the dura- • ; 1tipri f and';had visited with his broth• ,)6r("' : ^iH -;Hugg of Clayton, N. M., en 'jbdt?-Jiere. From here they planned iT;tnp,.t» Houston, New Orleans, St. i^iis,'and'Chicago. Social Calendar '*.-.;-?-.£..•'.-.''"..- - FRIDAT "•'•' KnBtern Star nicets In 'Mnaonlc hnll at 8' o'(ijijick : for irijtiiitbry work. --•-«•-• '- .jjouff olub niMts with Mrs. Joe In at-2 o'clock. * net)' club meets in Hammc camp .Hirttn-jfnrvf-. ,E.' ABcrnathy.' '.$•£* ^o«"a-,hfcsentatlon dnnce in Palm B; ' T. U ot First Baptiet 1 «HH Mrs. E." V. Davis, G :30 it .7:30. o'clock. -^.,..,.., ,-oiile's •Bible class meets with |Bv*tnSw>t*E>B. Joseph, .455 N. Warren ff'.lXsSfj'*;:. ; ' 'iMONbAV- ' . H.''A«feteiiin'v Legion auxiliary meets in "CltyiWuSi'rpoms at 8 o'clock. "'•%WiA 7: 8fBir\a':.-Plit meets .with Mrs. Ray '"atfK*¥l20 Terrace at 8 o'clock. S&eii-i?6t-. Church Women executive, the'-Ucthodist church, par- TlfESDAV VtJW meeta in City club- rooms 'o'cldck. ''' ' at •?:qharch of'the Brethren W.M.S. meets. "-Mericn Homo Demonstration club meets i " L "-- C.'it.. Cudncy. t ,~ -- j.. .. . -.WEDNESDAY -X Eoj^it-Womcn'B class ot tho First ChriH- Mkh;.eKurch' meets at the church at 2:30 t ''Holy'Souls Parish council meets. &:;\f'•'•?•:•••:'•.,•-. .THURSDAY ...Fj.unloy.ihlirh'school P.T.A. meets. ;• Ki-bek»h lodge meets at 7:30 o'clock. '" B Ladles .Bible Study club meets hall. .. ' bee lived up to its rep- lbh; in 1945, for production -of ' pounds , ran .over ll-million York. , ^ time put a little ' In each , - ^, *Jy con- W li relieved, breathing Is easier, ro»nol works right where trouble ieiteve .distress of head colds. *• directions in the package. VATBO-N01 Society IN and News Birthdays of Members Observed at Rebekah Lodge Meeting Thursday The birthdays bi Rebekah lodge members which occurred in January or February were observed at the meeting of the lodge yesterday evening in the I.O.O.F. hall. Mrs. W. H. Lane, Psalm and led the lesson, she was Meet for Study The Women's Society of Christian Service of the First Methodist church met in study groups Wednesday afternoon to continue the lessons trom the book, "The btvin* Fatherhood". Circle one met with MrS. Joe Shelton. Mrs. A. B. Whitten presided in the absence of the chairman, Mrs. Luther Pierson. After the opening song, "Majestic Sweetness," and a prayer by Mrs. E. fi. Bowen, Mrs. Horace McBee read the 100 Mrs. Sdnnie Sullivan, Mrs. J. E. Killian and Mrs. Edna Braly were the honorees. Mrs. E. C. Rupp, noble grand, was in charge of the meeting. Plans were made for the Rebekah- Birthday Observed By Baker P.-T.A. The national birthday of the Parent-Teachers association was observed at the meeting of the B. M. Baker P.-T.A. Mrs. H. M. yesterday afternoon. Stokes spoke on the meaning of the birthday and what the organization htvs accomplished. "Texas alone," she said, has 206,000 members." Pour candles on the birthday cake were lighted in honor of the state and national founders. Plans were made during the business meeting for the P.T.A. to sponsor a Olrl Scout troop at its annual project. Mrs. E. M. Culberson, president, was in charge of the meeting. The Tri-County council will meet with Baker P.T.A. on March 28, it was announced. Mrs. Bay Holt gave the devotional, using for a text, John 3: 16. The program was put on by the first grade pupils, who nnd Mrs. J. L. Spencer's (first grnde room won the room award. Odd Fellows' banquet which will be leld March 7, in the .lodge hall. The team captain urged all members of the all-degree team to be present at the next meeting, Peb- •uary 21. Refreshments of ice cream and cake were served to the following members: Mrs. Irvin Patterson, Mrs. John Mitchell, Mrs. J. E. Kilian, Mrs. Joe Brown, Mrs. E. N. "ranklin, Mrs. Roy Kretzmeier, Mrs. B. B. Morris, Mrs. Alva Phillips, Wrs. Edna Braly, Mrs. M. V. Wat- dns, Mrs. John Beverly, Mrs. W. H, Lane, Mrs. Marjorie Claunch. Mrs. I. P. Cordell, Mrs. L. A. Noble, .Mrs. J. L. Wilson, Mrs. H. M. !one, Mrs. Lola Medford, Mrs. San- lie Sullivan, Mrs. Eva Howard, Mrs. C. Stapleton, Mrs. Ewell Mote, Mrs. C. B. Baker, Mrs. W.. N. Guth- •ie ,Mrs. T. L. Rowe, Mrs. James P. Scarberry, Mrs. J. W. Crlsler, Mrs. T. A. Mastin, Mrs. V. L. Hall, Mrs. O. W. Voyles, Mrs. W. A. Noland, and Fred PUronto. Fidelis Class Has Lesson on Love "Love from the Heart" was the theme of the devotional at the meeting of the Fidelis class of the Central Baptist church Thusrday evening. The class met at the home of Mrs. Carl Jones, and Mrs. C. E. McMinn gave *,he devotional. A Valentine's day theme was carried out in the games and refreshments. The following members were present: Mrs. Herbert Moore, Mrs. H. A. Holtman, Mrs. J. C. Flowers, Mrs. L. C. Lamb, Mrs. B. L. Higgenbothem, Mrs. T. V. Parks, Mrs. Glen Adams, Mrs.. C. W. Wheeler, Mrs. B. L. Anderson,. Mrs. B. A. Stephenson, Mrs. C. E. , McMinn, Mrs. Vern Pendergrass, Mrs. Gene Gates, Mrs. Carl Jones, Mrs. B. C. Rowden, Mrs. J. W. Casteel, Mrs. Mitchell Phillips, and Mrs. B. Q. Harvey, teacher. Visitors were: Mrs. Frank Silcott, Mildred Ann Harvey, and Mrs. Baxter. Recent Bride Is Honored at Shower SHAMBOCK, Feb. 15 (Special)— Mrs. Ted Williams, who was Miss Evelyn Burnaugh before her recent marriage, was complimented with,a miscellaneous shower Tuesday evening. The affair was given in the home of Mrs! -Curtis HamilJ, with Mrs. Bill Chandler, Mrs. Earl Hamill, and Mrs, Burl Golson as co-Tiostesses. In the receiving line were: Mrs. Curtis Hamill, Mrs. Marshall Coulson of Pampa, aunt of the honoree, Mrs. C. E. Johnson, a sister-in-law of the honor guest, and Mrs. Williams. Miss Jane Hamill had charge of the guest register. In the dining room, the table was laid with a cloth of lace. An arrangement of ivy flanked with pink candles in crystal holders, made an attractive centerpiece. Mrs. Karl Hamill presided at the silver coffee service, assisted in the dining room by Mrs. Burl Gols,on. Many attractive gifts were displayed in the gift room, where Mrs. Bill Chandler was in charge. About 35 guests called during the receiving hours. Galen, ancient Greek physician, prescribed lettuce as a remedy for sleeplessness. assisted by Mrs. Shelton, Mrs. Bowen and Mrs. Whitten. Ten members were present. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Glenn fiadcliff, 1237 S. Wilcox. Mrs. H. F. Barnhart was hostess to circle two at her home and opened the meeting with a prayer. Mrs. Knox Kinard taught the lesson. Eight members and one visitor, Mrs. J. E. Ward, were present. Circle three, meeting in the home of Mrs. Thurman Cllne, had seven members and one visitor, Mrs. B. L. E:!mondson, jr., present. Mrs. Henry Jordon gave the devotional, "Jesus the Perfect Man," and Mrs. Frank Shotwell led the lesson. The next meeting will be with Mrs. H. H. Boynton. me appetites deserve the energy •bf MINN'S GENUINE MALT- BREAD, .Mother con serve it this-fine bread builds stout QENUINE MALTED MILK the "family" loaf- Keep on ex' ' 'the unexpected Poeiry and Drama of War Is Program Topic "Poetry and Drama of World War It" was the program theme for the Lefors Fine Arts club whi:h met Tuesday evening with Miss Melba Knipling. Miss Catherine Price, program leader, in reviewing the drama of World War II, said that the drama in its startling realism, no doubt, is a reflection of the times. Miss Price read "The Narrow Street" by Lt. Robert Morse. In discussing the poetry of World War II, Mrs. S. R. Reeves pointed out: "Under the duress of battle, before going 'over the top,' in moments of brief relaxation and on many other occassions, our 'new poets have found that poetry is the best and quickest means of expressing their feelings." Mrs. Reeves read "Elegy for a Dead Soldier" • by Karl Shapiro, Pulitzer prize winner for 1945; "The Las.t Pour Words" by Joseph Auslander, four sonnets on the eve .of invasion; and several other poems which reflect the lighter moods of the home-front soldier and the rear- line soldier, and the serious war verse of the combat soldier. Mrs. Mamye Sykes was a guest of the club, members present were Mesdames S. R. Reeves, L. B. Penick, John Hosea, Roy Calvert, and Misses Geraldlne Pratt, Dorothy Simpson, Clara Anderson, Feme Holland, Catherine Price, and Melba Knipling. By RUTH MILLETT NBA Staff Writer You can say that women are 100 per cent more trouble on a bus than men," the driver and collector of a Fifth Avenue bus emphatically confided to a New York reporter. One of their bitterest complaints against the high- heeled sex is that they never have a dime ready when they get on a bus. Instead, they stand blocking the door while they Clarice Marek Entertains Guests A Valentine party was given to Clarice Marek Wednesday by her mother, Mrs. Pete Marek, jr., 508 S. Banks. The theme was carried out in the decorations and with Valentine napkins and favors. Refreshments were served to the following guests: Earlene Ammons, C. E. Pipes, Pearl Tackett, Verna Mae Tackett, Betty Sue Pate, Carol Jean Lindsey, LaDoris Ann Hart Billy Carl Anderson, Cleburne Hartson, Herman Cnldwell, LaVerle Caldwell, Monty Allison, Pete Cooper Mrs. Jack Reed, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Stark and son, Richard Arlen. Valentine Party Given at Lefors Betty Lu Pulliam was hostess Tuesday evening to a group of he: friends at her home In Lefors, foi a Valentine's party. After a program of games followed by group singing refreshments were served to the following guests: Sue Ella Robertson, Meadrith Turner, Colleen' Winegeart, Wanda Joy:e Vaughn, Joe Rice, Joe Archer, Donald Rice, Michael Nichols Geraldine Dunn, Ronald Rice, Melba Joyce Hill, Barbara Ann Robertson, Janie Nichols, Margie Nichols and Rebecca Rbe. Thoughtfulness Is Key to Charm By ALICIA HART NEA Staff Writer You always --eJall with a sigh of pleasure the woman who turno her imagination loose on the little gestures she makes. In the fina analysis of Mrs. Whoosits charm one is quite apt to say: "That's the secret of it." This Mrs. W. packages a gif exquisitely. She writes charming "thank you" notes, and writes them promptly so that they also bear the compliment of a quick response. I you express curiosity about a book she'll send you her copy. ' If she sends you a sample of her cooking, it will be the perfect specimen 'of its kind nnd exalted by fragile dish and dainty cloth. The flower-gift you remember from he: garden is not so much the bouque as is the sum total of blossoms anc basket, painted to match one var lety of posies, ribbon-tied in thi color of another. fish around in a Jumper Outfit Ruth MilleU crowded handbag for 10 pennnies or a five-dollar bill. And it's the truth, isn't it? Much as women instinctively want to be' charming and do the right thing at all tiroes, they have never caught on to the idea that an assortment of change, easily available would simplify many of their daily business transactions. There's not only the matter of the bus—it's usually the woman diner in a restaurant who hasnt a tip for the waitress until after she pays her check. She has to worm her way back to her table to leave the tip, K she doesn't decide not to bother about it. TAKE PITV, LAPV Jf the man of the house is at home when the paper boy comes to collect, he gets the correct change, but if he isn't the paper boy will probably, have to wait while a woman lo'ok.8 high and low for her pqcketbppk; then the pooy kid is given a bill he can't change. It's the same old fumble when a woman buys a m^gazjne pr a. newspaper from the boy pn the corner, pr when she buys a loaf of bread at the grocer's. Statistics show woinen spend the greater part of thl§ country's money, if there were statistics on the subject, Jhey wpuld probably show thai nine times put of ten they don't have tib,e correct change, CUPID'S HELPER : JQLIBT, HW Feb. cult Jl»4ge Jahves V- Sarttey ed a,t the list pf 50 divorce suits Hied from, Jart. J Jo St. Valence's Pa Ham toaf a Patfy SisK 1S, 1*4« MlWS Jr. G. A. Group Is Organized Thf Women's Missionary society if tho First Baptist church is organizing a Junior G. A. club for ounger girls. The first meeting was held Monday evening when sixteen prospective members met at the church with the councilor, Mrs. V. Young, nnd her assistants, Mrs. Lester Brown and Mrs. Homer Dog- gelt. The reasons for organizing and .he objectives, training for church membership and mission study, were explained to the girls. Mrs. Bus Benton and Mrs. T. J. Worrell served refreshments. The group met again last evening 'or a Valentine party at the home of Mrs. J. V. Young. Cooked Ham and Fruit Used in Novelty Loaf Valentine Luncheon Menu Upside-Down Ham Loaf Scalloped Potatoes with Cheese—Green Peas Crisp Celery and Carrot Curls Hot Rolls Butter or Margarine Cranberry Sherbet Frosted Cup Cakes Coffee Planned to order for Valentine's Day in this menu featuring an Upside-Down Ham Loaf, a dish that is decorative as well as delicious. Sings of pineapple and red maraschino cherries are pteced in the jottom of the pan before baking, and the loaf is later turned out with the fruit design on the lop. It's easy to fix, and a real party dish! This is an ideal choice of a main dish for a Valentine luncheon, or is equally suitable for dinner. A casserole of scalloped potatoes with cheese is perfect to serve with the ham loaf; green peas, hot rolls, and crisp relishes complete the main course. For dessert, serve colorful cranberry sherbet, and small cupcakes frosted to suit the occasion. Upside-Down Ham Loaf Sliced pineapple Bed cherries 3 cups ground cooked ham 21/4 cups soft bread crumbs \\<i cups milk 1/4 teaspoon pepper Hi tablespoons chopped parsley 3 eggs, well beaten Arrange pineapples and cherries in the bottom of oiled baking pan, to form any desired design. A regular loaf pah or a round pan may. be used. Combine .all remaining ingredients and pack into pan on top sf fruit. Place in pan of hot water; bake in moderate oven (360-degrees F.) for about 1 hour, or. until done. Four off surplus fat and juice, and turn out o;i hot platter. Garnish with parsley. Serves 8 to 10. Made with Cooked Meat You'll notice that this loaf calls for cooked ham, which makes it a number one recipe for your file of ways to use left-over meat. There is so much mefft in a ham, either whole or half, that whenever you have baked ham, there is sure to be some left for later meals. The family need never get tired of it, however, because of the great variety of appetizing ways to serve left-over ham. On the other hand, you don't need to pass up these good dishes just because you do not often buy a whole or half ham. If you have a small family, or want to prepare a dish such as the Upside-Down Ham Loaf for a special occasion, there are other cuts of smoked pork which may be used. Other Smoked Pork Cuts The smoked picnic shoulder, while it does not contain as much solid meat as a ham, is an excle- lent buy. These vary from 4 to 9 pounds in weight, and the larger ones may be cut in half, the same as n large ham. Then we have the smoked shoulder butt, which also goes under several other names; it may be called a daisy ham, cottage ham, or smoked boneless butt. As the latter name indicates, this is a boneless piece of meat, a compact rol weighing from 2 to 4 pounds, on the average. Both the picnic shoulder and boneless butt are some- timRs sold precooked, as readyto- cat meats. These cuts offer the some delirious smoky flavor that we like so well in smoked ham. They may be cither baked or simmered in water and the meat served in the same ways that you would serve ham Both of them provide lots of fine eating. THINK FIRST o[ Pt. Joseph Aspirin when you wnnt quality, purity, Btrpngth and speed. Buy St. Joseph Aspirin, world's largest seller at lOc. 100 tablets for only 35c. Girl Scouts Have Valentine Party Girl Scout rroop 69 was eel Thursday afternoon at ft Vftleh- UUP party in B. M. Baker school cafeteria. A SPTIPS ot games WfCfe played, rollowod with on exchanf* oi Valfntiiies. . , Cake and ice ?ream were served to Mrs. Carl Stone and Mrs. Guy Cargile. leaders. Mrs. M. D. Dwight, Mrr,. Loon Cook. Mrs. Joseph DeWitt, and Mrs. Cecil Lunsford, committee women, and to 18 Girl Scouts. See the Pampa Music Store for your amplifiers, microphones and pick-ups. Pampa Music Store 214 N. Cuyler Phone 689 HAROLD WRIGHT Insurance Agency "Right Service" 109'.. W. Foster rhnnc '.2 BRING FOOD DONATIONS Each member of the Eastern Star has been requested to bring a donation of food to the meeting in the Masonic hall tonight at 8 o'clock. The lodge plans to give the food to needy families. There will also be initiatory work at the meeting. LUSTfflVAX By Sue BURNETT As smart as tomorrow yet very practical is this gayly scalloped jumper and matching bolero. The snugly fitting skirt has two ample pockets. A youthful high round necked blouse completes this versatile ensemble. Pattern No. 8986 is designed for Sizes 10, 12, H, 16, 18 and 90. Si?e I?, Jumper, 3 1/4 yards of 35 or 39- inch; bolero, 11/8 yards; blouse, l 3/4 y^rds. For this pattern, send, $> c«n.te, in COINS, your name, ftfldress. and the PATJf*N to §«e Burnett (Pampa News) AflMIte Ke? ¥04* w, OF ACTION! UPTOWNS Feet "always on the go.,, .and in a hurry to get there L,. demand comfort, long | wear and style. Here is all three in a shoe thai | ^fleets the wie craftsman- shjp Q( forty'seven yeaj* DOES YOUR HOUSE SWEAT? We guarantee your house will not sweat when walls and ceiling are insulated with FI-BLAK ROCK WOOL INSULATION We Can Give You ONE DAY SERVICE! COOPER INSULATION COMPANY A HOME-OWNED BUSINESS 112 E. Brown Phone 2356 NOW--Anlhony's Great Spring Sale oi BETTER BLOU In Fresh, Crisp Easy-to-La under BROADCLOTH, SHANTUNG, FUGI, CREPE, POPLIN, JERSEY! • Tailored Styles! • Fussy Styles! • Sports Styles! • Whites, Solids, Prints! Choice of Long or Short Sleeve Styles! • Dozens of Blouses from Which You May Choose! Other Smart Hew BLOUSE FASHIONS $198 to $590

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