Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 15, 1946 · Page 9
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 9

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Pampa, Texas
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Friday, February 15, 1946
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Page 9
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RCHES ffift AtfeNufi CHURCH OP CHRIS* Jl**lB» Avttiflt at Wftfrren Lpthtt 0. Robert*, minister day: Blblfc school 9:45 a.m.; preach. •wbMlilp 10 :46 a.m. ; preaching and worship ? :00 p. m. .ay: Ladles' Bible class 2:30 p m. Wednesday: Mid-week Bible study 'and Meeting 7:30 p.m. IIOUNESS CHURCH AlcoCk nnd Zimmer • Re*. Irene Wilson, pastor Bundny school — 0:45 n.m. Morning Worship— II :uO n.m. Evenlnlr 4rov»hlp, Sunday — 7:30 p.m. ••Bible Study, Tuesday — 7:30 p.m . Ptiser Meeting. Friday— 7:30 p.m. P.M. Y. S.— «:80 p.m. ZION LUTim<AN oiimcn 121.0 Duncan Street ' ' R. It. Young, pnntor Bnnday school nt Q:Mi n.m. Church service* at 11:00 a.m. JBOPKINS frO. 2 SCHOOL HOUSE ' ten mild! ftdntti t,t I'minm nt Philllpl Patnim plnnt, cnrnp. 10 k.ttt. Sunday dchuul, 11 a.m., preaching. CHURCH OF GOD 601 Campbell ' Sunday school lo a.m. Preaching 11 «.m. - Willing Workers band 7:30 p.m. Preaching 8 p.m. Tuesday prayer service ":4B p.m. Thursday, young people's service With Mm. yivlan Rutf, president, in thkrge 7:46 p.m. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH ftr. Douglas Ne1(t>n,<pnctor f»:45 a.m.—The church school. 10:45 a.m.—The nursery department. 11:00—Common worship. 7:30 p.m.—Tuxis Westminster Fellowship. McCULLOUOH MKTHODIST CHURCH 2100 Alcock Street Rev. Will M. Ciilwcll, minister 32M dimmer Church school, 10 a.m. Morning worship 11 to 11 : ,|r> n.m. Rihle Commandos. fi:30. Kvening cvan- Kf'lifltir pnrvlcn 1 :30 p.m. Choir pmclicc WHnesilny 7:.'!() p.m. HAKRAII MKTHODIK1 CHURCH RPV. <;rnny M. Artrnrk, pastor Siindny school hi'cinn nl. !IMB; mnrnine win-shin. lO-M. llil.lo Bl-luly IIIT.I Yimtli Fi'llim-Khiim iivrl :il fi:8i), nnil cv-'iiing wornhip nl, 7:in. ScrvioeH ilnrinfrr Mir wm?fc inrliM" j'l-.-tv- er services. Wedne:»lny nl 7 p.m. tiii-l Ilin Wnmen's H.ic.i.ly <,r Chriiilinn Sci-vicB, '1'iiffifhiy nt .'t p.m. CHURCU OF THE RRKTIIKKN (ino floi-lh Kr(«t, (lev. Rnnsell Orcono Went, minister 'I5 n.m.—-Sumhty nchonl. 11:0(1 n.m.—Morning worship. 6:30 p.m.—(Jroup nicctinKs. 7:30 ii.m,—Preyer meeting, * Wednesday. - ..- CENTIUL IIAPTIST CHURCH • ' " . Rudolph Q. Hnrvpy, pastor " " 6t8 B. Francis -Ave. •-Llbjrd Sntterwrhite will be in chnreo thn of 1 Sunday school hour thnt begins at 9:4fi a.m. Stihdny tjtornlnnr. service nt 11 n.m. Sundny- Training Union meeting nt 0:30. Mid-week prayer service Wednesday evening at 8:15. Tills service Is preceded by t)ie weekly-Sunday school teachers and officers meeting.' FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Corner West nnd Kingsmill Streets •fe.-Dauglaa Carver, pnnlor: Virgil Molt, director of education and music. • Sunday school 9:45. Svdrymafi'il class meets In City hall. • Morning worship 10:55 o'clock. ^ Service broadcasts 11-12, KPDN. • Training Union at 6:30. ' Evening service nt 7:30. THE SALVATION ARMT I Ctptftln Beutah Carroll, commanding , Services will be held at 111 E. Albert >. Wednesday—Services at 8 p.m. [" Sunday—Sundny school nt 0:46; Morn- Inr worship nt 11 a.m.; Young People's iefwice, 7 p.m. ('Evening service, 8p.m. Training Union 6:30 p.m. "* ^CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH Rev, E. M. Dunflworth, pastor Sunday school, 9:4S a.m.; morning .trorxhip, 10:45; training union, 6:80 o'clock; evening service at 7:30; Young People's service at a p.m. 0* H. Batb Is Sunday school superintendent; Truman Fletcher, B. t. U. di- rccl^r; Mri. Frank Turpln, pianist. HOLY SOULS CHURCH , 912 W. Browning Father William J. Stack, pastor, Sunday mosses at G, 8, 10 nnd 11:30 a.m. Dally masses arc held at 7 and 8 o'clock. A,t the Poet Chapel Sunday muss ii at 8 R.m. and 7 p.m. ST. MARK MKTHODIST CUUKC11 (Colored) 406 W. Klin 81. • ' ' W. Louis Smith, imator iSuildiiy Bchool—9:40* Morninc worship—10 :n5. J3pworlli licnKuc—0 ::io. • Kvcnlntr wornhii)—7:110. . J , Wednesday nieht —; mid-week worahiii ST. MATTIIH\V'S EPISCOPAL 'CHURCH >. - <•' "X •• Tdf • W,*Brown we " Rev. Kdgur W."!Hcn8haw, minister Early Communions on the first, second •nd fourth Sundays in each month. Services ' at 11 o'clock on each second and fourth : Sunday. Sunday school every Sunday at 9:46. Special services on Saint's Days, as announced at the time of. such •ervigci. ..',..'.. ! - ASSEMBLY OF GOD CHURCH \, * 500. South Cuylcr il46 «.m.— Hundny school. It;00 a.m. — Morning worship. ,8!80 p.m.— Evening worship. Thursday, i* :30 p.m. — Bible study. Full Cos I'd singers from 9 to 9:30 -a.m. each Sunday over Station KPDN. Dr. M. C. Overlon and ., Dr. J. W. Howze Announce they have resumed the practice of medicine and KIRST METHODIST CHURCH Rev. E. U. liowcn, pastor Church school for nil ngos 8:45 n.m. Arthur Kiinkin, sui>t. MorniiiE worship lit 10:")5 n.m. .Innior high fellowship meet! nt (! p.m. Senior department meets nl 8 o'clock. Kvr-ning worship service in the BUIIC- tunry nl 7 o'clock. CHURCH OF THE NA7.ARENE North We»t and Buckler A. L. .JnnifH, juiBt-or Siuulay HKile si-hool 9:4. r i a.m. Morning service 11 n.m. KvntiEclistic service 7:30 p.m. Youth groups met-t at G :30 p.m. "The Church with the Friendly Heart." CENTRAL CHURCH OF CHRIST 500 N. Somerville Carlos U. Speck, minister Sundny—Bible school, 9:45 n.m.; class cs for all. Preaching 10:60 n.m. Communion, 11:45 n.m. Evening service, preaching and communion nt 7:30 p.m. Wednesday — Lndics Bible class at 3:00. Prnycr services nt 7:30 a.m. Monday — Men's training class, 7:30 p.m. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Jim Brown, minister 9:46 a.m.—Church school. 10:50 a.m.—Morning worship, Communion. 5:45 p.m.—Youth Group meetings. 7:00 p.m.—Evening worship. Df. Killough To Take Rev. West's Place Tn the absence 6f Rev. Russell O. West, Dr. Howard P. Killough, will deliver the message at the Sunday morning services at the Church of the Brethren. Dr. Killough, a medical doctor' has recently returned to P&mpa after spending some time with the armed forces. Rev. West plans to be out of town for two weeks. SEVENTH DAY 'ADVENTIST CHURCH Corner of Browning and Purvlnnco St. Rev. Elder LaGrone of Anuirillo Sabbath school every Saturday morning \t 10 a.m. Preaching ut 11 a.m. MACEDONIA BAPTIST CHURCH Colored 0:45 n.m. Sunday Hchool. 10:50 a.m. morning worship. G p.m. B.T.U. 8 p.m.—Evening worship Bcrvice. . Office 303 Combs-Worley Bldg. r pay PWone 1030 Nite 680 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH 901 North Kraut, .1:110 a.m.—Siindny school; 11 a.m. Run- ilny service; 8 p.m. Wednesday service. Thn rending room in (he church edifice is open dully, except Sunday, Wednesday, Saturday and legal linlidaj'u from 'I until I p.m. SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON • Scripture: Deuteronomy 1-4, cspcfc- ially 4:1, 32-40 By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D. D. "Ask now of the days that are past," says our lesson; not that the people should live in the past, but that out of its heritage of God's providence and God's guidance they might find strength, guidance,"and inspiration for present living. That heritage lor the Jewish people, then in the wilderness,- was rich in inspiration, if it was marked also by periods of traggedy and suffering. The people might take heart from Abraham's faith, and the courage that sustained him in his own long journey from Ur to Canaan; though tragedy fell upon them in Egypt; the memory of Joseph, a leader above reproach, might well have sustained and encouraged them in dark and trying days. Even in tho •wilderness they had a goodly heritage. But what .about ourselves? What value is there in studying the Scriptures and life of an ancient people unless it gives us guidance and wi&clom for today? What heritage have we to which we must be true? The comment in these columns is read by readers on both sides of the border, in Canada and. in the United States, but the peoples on bolh sides of the border have a common heritage thnt goes back deep into the history of England, •the mother >f parliaments." to the signing of Mngna Charla. the struggle for civil liberties, nnd the establishing of :,he principle "no U'xa- tion without rrp'Tsr-nUitinn." We have a rich hcriUiRt- ill the •:oniinon law of England, and In lite spirit of demrcrncy. Fnidish-spcnkiiipV peoples have a mighty heritage of language, enriched from many sources. But ouv heritage, thank God, is not limited to any ons land or people. In the United States, and increasingly in Canada, our common life has been vastly enriched by what those from many lands, and of many races, have brought, to us. It is only the ignorant and those of perverted minds nnd hearts who refuse to recognize the depth and quality of this heritage from the foreign-born and their descendants. Many of the immigrants who have come to our shores have brought with them the skills and cultures that were well developed in their homelands before this America was discovered. Think for instance of. our heritage from the Jews, against whom misguided and undemocratic agitators seek to stir up prejudice. From them came the Bible, the Prophets/Christ, and the Apostles. From 'hem came that lofty dealism, which Jesus said He had ome, not to destroy, but to fulfill, ^omen in the Church By MARY FOWLER In August 1917, the Rev. and Mrs. 3avid Lovaas, newly appointed mis- ionarles of the Norwegian Luther n Church of America, were en outc to missionary service in Mada- ascar, when thsir ship, the British City of Athens," struck a mine and ank off the coast of South Africa, 'he three were rescued and event- ally reached Madagascar. A few ays ago, that baby, now Miss Eveyn Lovaas, graduate of Augsburg ollege, the Lutheran Bible institute, nd tho University of Minnesota, vas commissioned a missionary of he church her parents represented. Soon she will bu sailing for service t Port Dauphin, Madagascar, the n'ssion station her parents, and vhere she lived with them for four- cen years. According to Miss Edith E. Lowry, ecretary of the home mission oiuwil of North America, the .best ,ode for housing of migrant indus- lial and agricultural laborers is that of the State of New Jersey. The ouncil works on behalf of the migrants in some twenty-four states, t is now urging these legislatures to enact housing standards as good or better than those of New Jersey. The council is also asking ministers and lay leaders of >shurches throughout the country to begin educating heir people in developing better understanding of and attitudes to- vard these migrant, laborers, especially those wrought into local communities for seasonal work. Central Baptist Church Sets Up Extension Plan Rudolph Q. Harvey, pastor ot. Central Baptist church, Will preach Sunday morning on "The Pace of Jesus" and Sunday night on "Redeemed by the Blood of the Lamb.' 1 Preceding the message tviH be special muoic by Mrs. L. L. Stovall. Mrs. R. F. M:Calip, Mrs. O. H. Gilstrap, oncl Mr. G. L. Lunsford. The building committee of the church met last week to make plans to l.uild a temporary building for expansion in Sunday school and Trainiim Union. The church is bvciikins nil records in attendance onri additions nnd is having the lai- Rust Towds s\t i)olh prr-Hcliing scr- viccx. Tin- puslor lisi« worked nut H srr- ies of fifteen mesnurs for WediiPS- day nights on i.ho l.herne of "How to Successfully Live n Christian Life." The public is invited to hear these messages which will beyin Wednesday night,, February 20th. Following " the titles -ind the order in which they will be brought: "The Christian Must Begin Right; The Christian Must Openly Confess Christ"; The Christian Must Have the Assurance of Eternal Life; The Christian Must Re:eive tho Holy Spirit; The Christian Must Look to Jesus; The ChristtUa Must be a Member of the Church; The Christian Must Study the Bible; The Christian Must Know the Bible; The Christian Mur.t Pruy; The Christian Must Work for Christ; The Christian Must Believe in Missions; The Christian Must Keep the Right Kind of Companions; The Christian Must be Able to Stand Persecution;" and "The Christian Must Have Right Guidance." You are cordially invited to worship in a neighborly church with a neighborly oeople. *tOt GLANCES Announcement of Services FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH • . 500 E. Kingsmill SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17 $mday School 9:45 a, m. Worship '.10:45 a. m. Mining Sermon Topic-Christian Realism" Evening §eringn Topic-' A Creative Fellowship" i'j MeetmsHMS p. ra. «. - ^> e * •to Worsbip-'With Us rt *r ** "i*" vf - f ** i * H*^, f,Y GALBRAITF | Friday, FofcruorV 15, 1946 PAMPA NEWS WTC Personality King, Queen Will Be Crowned February IS "Don't worry, we're not going to move—the first nice weather we get, your father always likes to price a few i'armsi 1 "- ~~ Two Million Illiterate Mexicans Are Learning to Read and Write Christian Science Sunday Study Topic "Soul" is the subject of the Les.'•on-Sermon which will be read in all Churches of Christ, Scientist, on s'uncUiy, February 17. The Golden Text Is: "The sun shall be no {nore thy light by day; neither for brightness shall the moon g'vc light unto thee: but the Lord shall be unto thee an everlasting light, and thy God and glory" (Lsiah 60:19). Among the citations whi:h comprise the Lesson-Sermon is the following from the Bible: "But thou. O Lord, art a shield for me; my glory, and the lifter up of mine head" (Psalms 3:3). The Lesson-Sermon also includes the following passage from the Christian Science toxtbook, "Science nnd Henll.h with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy: "Truth will :tt l<Minth compel us all to ex.- ciianso the pleasures and pains ol st-iiso fur tlic joys of Soul" (page 31-0). MEXICO CITY, Feb. 15—i/P)~\ Two million illiterate Mexicans are learning to read and write as President Aviln Camacho's huge mass education progam is gaining moinen- .tum at the start of its second year. The education department reported today 1,210,000 are attending nti-illcteraiy centers throughout he nation while 800,000 others are ecciving direct instruction. During he first year, 300,000 learned to ead and write. The program, decreed Aug. 21, 944, by the president to reduce vlexico's 49 percent illiteracy, offi- ially became effective Feb. 1, 1945. The first instruction centers were set ip in March, 1945, and now such schools" are available to peons and leasants from the jungles of the ropics to the deserts and moun- ains of northern Mexico. The system, under which those The National Association for Be- .'ugce Children (of Chinas of which Madame Chiang Kai-shek" and other promenent Christian Chinese tvomcn arc leaders, is working with he Hsiauf? Shan Kindergarten Nor- 1'iai School in preparing a large lumber of "warphan" girls (left orphans by the war) for >ahild wei- arc work In rural communities. It ,s point out that most social workers are prepared for city service, and prefer to do their work in cities, while 80 percent of the nation's children and perhaps as large a percentage of the warphans come from •ural communities. The course at the Normal School is planned for ural conditions, and since there are no textbooks on the subject, the 'acuity members have been making thoir own. For practice work, the girls organize in the villages among younger warphans, clubs that are hinese and junior copies of the 4-H Clubs of rural United States. The rogram will be expanded to other ;raining schools. Read Classified Ads in the News WTSC Agriculture Head Resigns Job CANYON, Feb. 15—Dr. T. N. Moore, professor of agriculture at West Texas State college, has resigned to accept an appointment in the veterans administration. He will report for duty at St. Louis, Mo., in the vocational rehabilitation and education division. Dr. Moore came to West Texas State in 1923. A graduate of Texas A. and M. college, he continued graduate studies at Iowa State college and received the Ph. D. degree there in 1944. Durinj; the last semester he was assigned by the college as a vocational advisor at the veterans administration guidance center hero Congress Librarian To Attend Meeting . AUSTIN, Feb. 15—Luther H Evans, librarian for the Library of Congress, Washington, D. C., wil be one cf the outstanding speakers for the annual meeting of the Texas state hostorical association here April 26-27, Dr. H. Bailey Carroll acting director of the association and University pf Texas professdi of history, announced today. He will speak on "Texana" to be found in the library of congress at a luncheon meeting- of the association on April 27. A native of Bastrop county, Mr Evans received his Bachelor's Degree from the University of Texas in 1823, and his Master's Degree ii 1024. CARNIVAL By Dick Turne ..TO I / I'sl A'ho can read ancl write are obliged i mers. to teach those who cannot, wns planned for one yc-ar, but congress has extended it indefinitely, "in view of its marked success." Other nations whore .lliteracy is high are observing it. Volunteer unschooled persons from 6 to 40 attend until they complete ;\ special primer. Children do it in six months, adults in a year. In other cases, literate persons tea.:h their employes or others privately. To reach 3,000,000 Indians who do not speak Spanish, special primers have been prepared in the languages of five tribes, and books in other dialects are ebing edited. The Indians first learn to read their own language, then learn Spanish. The Tarahumaras of the north, the Mayas of the Southeast, the Taras- cans of Michoacan, the Otomis of Hidalgo and the Nahoas of near Mexico City already have their pri- Army Recruiter Will Compete With His Father dipt. William K. Hatcher. -Jr.. re- 'cD !v rrhinii'fl vt-U-nin •>( the Soul Invest. Pacific. I (.'day found (hat. Ins ni-v. army assignment, brought llilll into c(»)!|)(.;1 itinii \villi 111:, own lather. William K. Hal.! her. yi.. ol- fieial ''I |.lie Te.xarkana. T< xa::. dial! Ivianl. Caplajn ll'ilelirr':; new a:;- .sic.lillli'lil. i:. V.ilh Mie We: ; Texa;-; U. P. army nrriiilmi; djslncl ujllt headquarlers ill Lllbb'.irk. Texas. When asked by Lieut. Col. Robert. L. Hardy, district recruiting officer, if he thoiigiu this competition would fausp family disputes;. Captain Hatcher said. "I don't believe so. as the army has a good program both educational and financial to offer, while the man who waits to be drafted is not given a choice as to his time in service, or the branch of service to which he will be assigned. Therefore. I don't think Dad has much \vi,h which to offer competition to me." Captain Hatcher returned from Manila. P. I. on the 30th of October. 1945. after spending 33 months in the Pacific during which time he participated in operations which took him from Australia and New Guinea ;o the Philippine islands. Prior to his army service, Hatcher attended Abilene Christian college and was called to active service as a .member of the 124th cavalry of the Texas National Guard at Houston, Texas, in November of 1940. After a short period of time in recruiting headquarters in Lubbock, Captain Hatcher will tour the West 'Texas district visiting the main army recruiting stations located in Abilene, San Angelo. Big Spring, and Amarillo, Texas, to observe army recruiting efforts made in the West Texas area. CANYON, Feb. 15 — Senator Gnirlly Hazolwood of Amarillo will crown West Texas State college's personality king and personality queen next Saturday night. February 16. in the traditional coronation ball in Burton gymnasium. Senator Hazelwood. a graduate of West Texas State, will place a crown •;n the head of Mickey Ledrick of Panipa. mid-term graduate whose skill as an Mr-tor har, been ou'tstand* iii'j, thi-oii'.'.hnui. his college days. t.erini k rerently returned from Irnj'.Hiy oversea:, service in the U. 5. irmy lo lake I he leading inalo role in the play ' .'ail': Eyrr.' 1 The rm-.vn fur the queen of per- sonalily i;oes to Martha, Hanna of Stinnett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H-.irry U. Hanna. This is the sec- •jnd queen of the week for the Hanna family, for Mary, twin sister Of Martha, was made basketball queen by the Buff-jlo cage squad. The twins sophomores and majoring in speech, arc popular sti'.dents -and twirlers for the Buffalo band and college variety show. The coronation ball will be the cccasiou for revealing the college yearbook beauties, fourteen of whom \viil form ihe royal court. Yearbook Mnn.'ujfr Homer Jackson of EXUhart is general manager of the coronation ball. Many student organizations will assist in preparing the setting this week. Music will be furnished by the college swing band. A portion of the program will be broadcast. PINK BOLL WORMS BATON ROUGE, La., Feb. 15— (/?> —Commissioner of Agriculture Harry D. Wilson said today he was afraid Louisiana cotton-prowiiiR sections misht be infested by pink boll worms irum quarantined areas in Texas. It is believed that Norsemen visited America as early as 1000 A. D. How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you o bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION forCouehs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA TRUSTWORTHY * LOYAL * COURTEOUS * MERIT BADGE EXPOSITION * Feb. 16--Jr. Hi Gym * 2:00-5:30 Afternoon Exhibit 7:00-9:30 Court of Honor-Prizes Awarded PRIZES DONATED BY: ROTARY CLUB AMERICAN LEGION KIWANIS CLUB LIONS CLUB JUNIOR CHAMBER OF COMMERCE * OBEDIENT * CHEERFUL * THRIFTY LOCAL TROOPS Southwestern PUffUC SERVICE Company

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