Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 1, 1935 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

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Sunday, September 1, 1935
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to? this pAgfi ffitfit tie ift by 10 «» fib on *hd hooti welcomed front Pfttiip* ft&tt Mi-rounding t*M-itotf. {VOL. 29. Nt>. 126) t>AMPA, GRAY COUNTY, TEXAS, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 1, 1935. (PRICE FIVE CEN1S) CLUB COUNCIL WILL START THE SEASON WITH A ROUNDUP " PHOTS OF THE 15 'S CLUBS Hi 10 BE Country Club Ball To Honor Students DEPARTING COLLEGE CROWD HAS FIRST FALL EVENT Collcgc-behind girls and boys whose parents arc members of the Country club will be honorees at a membership danco planned for Friday evening. This Is the first social event announced for the collegians, who will soon begin their trips to schools In this and other states. Johnny Floyd's orchestra will play for the evening of dancing. Arrangements are In charge of the house committee, Clyde Patheree, C P. Buckler, Otto Studer, and W. J. Smith. This will be the first fall dance at the new Country club house, Which was opened with a ball for members and their friends last month. Members anticipate a number of, similar entertainments during the season. Two Parties at Wheeler Given Honoring Women WHEELER, Aug. 31. —Honoring Mrs. Tobe Giles, who, with her family, Is moving to Graver soon, Mrs. Loyd Lee was hostess at a towel shower Wednesday afternoon. Forty-two was played during the afternoon. Refreshments consisting of cookies, punch, and Iced watermelon were served to Mmes. Ray McPherson, Bill Coleman, Levl R«ld, James Carter, H. E. Cole, Jack Badley, Lee Black, Ethel Ahler, Lonnle Lee, Ernest Lee, Miss Blanche Grainger, and the honoree. Those who sent gifts were NTS. I. B. Lee, Mrs. Bill Cooper., Misses Leet Womack, Clara and Betty Finsterwald. • Leaving For West. Since Mrs. S. T. Rodgers will leave soon for California^ to join Mr. . Rodgers, who left-' two weeks ago, several friends honored her with -a handkerchief shower at her home Thursday, During the day the ladies almost finished quilting two quilts. At the noon hour a lovely covered dish luncheon was enjoyed. Present were Mmes. C. R. Flynt, T. C. Newklrk, Mathew Cantrell, E. W. Carter, Lee Guthrie, W. W. Ferris, O. N. Wofford, A. M. Calmer, M. L. Gunter, Ernest Dyer, W. L. Williams, C. F. Ford, Bill Perrin, H. Flanagan, and the honoree. Personals. Bob Bowers and son, Kilborn, returned Wednesday from Kansas City, Mo., where Kilborn enrolled In a dental college. For the past three years he has attended Baker university at Baldwin City, Kan. John Ficke transacted business in Panhandle Friday evening. Miss Viola Jones, who hfts been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Jones, at Lamesa, returned Thursday to Wheeler. Miss' Jacqueline McCrohan left Saturday for Wichita, Kan., where she will take nurses*-tralning at the St. Francis hospital, Mmes. W. O. Puett, Ernest Dyer, Raymond Waters, Minnie Farmer, Amos May, Bill Perrin, Denver May, O. F, Ford, C. N. Wofford, E. W. Carter, O, R. Flynt, Jim Risner, and Lee' Guthrie attended the Fifth Annual meeting of the North Fork Baptist W. M. S. 'held at the Baptist, church In Shamrock Thursday. The- next meeting will be held In Wheeler. . Miss Helen Gllmore and John Ficke were in Shamrock Thursday evening. Mat Clay Of the Clay-Beasley funeral home pf Wheeler, purchased the Cannes funeral home at Shamrock Monday. Mrs. Clay, who is a licensed lembajmer and registered nurse, wiJl assist her husband in the work. Mr. and Mrs, Clay were formerly of Pampa, According to the county superintendent, a ppurityrwide trustee meeting will be held in the district court room at the court house in Wheeeler next Thursday, September 5, at .1 o'clock. Time of Church Service Changed The Sunday night service of First Christian church will start at 8 o'clock frp?n now pn, according tp announcement made by the jninister, John S. Mullen. As this time is 16 minutes earlier than it has been fpr the past months, every one whp pjans to ftttend U( asked to rernem- b>r the change. . The Alston male quartet w,UJ sing seryJpe,tonigM, The mln T preach pp one.ot the Jesus BSkfd. Jh.e He Won the Cup James Gregory, husky son of Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Keys, is pictured here holding the cup he received when ho won first place in the recent tiny tot revue at Rex theater. At 21 months of age, Gregory weighs nearly 33 pounds. His favorite pastimes are wading in the pool at Central park, and playing with the pup he calls Bow- Wow. WILL FEATURE COOKING TALKS All Women Invited To School That ' Opens Soon "Beauty is the ear-mark that God gives to virtue" is a statement to be found in the literature sent out by Beulah Mackey Yates, lecturer and noted cooking school leader, who will conduct the coming Kitchen Chautauqua in this city starting Sept. 9. The quoted statement above is written in connection with many other things of interest to housewives who are interested in better and' more artful cooking. Further on can be found: "We need not power nor splendor; wide hall or lordly .dome; good cooking,-if modern and tender, is the happiness cornerstone of home." All through, the sessions of the Kitchen Chautauqua emphasis is pinned upon simplicity, yet the beautiful; completeness, but every short cut to save time, worry and vexation; good style and fashion, because the old apple pie can be giVeri many new dresses; romantic, in that it offers many a thrilling discovery and many a satisfaction of seeing that,the Job-done is far beyond the ordinary, 'filled with hints on modern ideas about homemaking and house-keeping, yet each one fully explained, in a language that is easy to listen to and to fully understand. Neighborly in its very fashion, and friendly in its every nature. Mrs. Yates claims that "friendly talking is the golden chain that holds the human family closely together," most particularly that part of humanity who manages the home —the housewife. So, in her own words, "The sessions of the coming cooking school will be. spirited with neighborliness aplenty, friendliness that will be thoroughly enjoyed by all, and usefulness, in that every problem of the- home-life- happy-kitchen experiences will be discussed with a frankness, and post graduate authority that all who visit the school may profit well. The oft repeated fact that this cooking. school is scot-free to every lousewife in this city and surround- ng cpmmunities, cannot be stressed too much. It is free. You and everyone are invited, and you are doubly welcome. Be sure to attend every session, > —•?*•-—; Students Reserve Rooms at College CANYON, Aug. 31.—Miss Vondell Kees and Miss Willie Isbel of Pampa have reserved rooms in Cousins , .West .Texas State Teachers college dormitory for girls. They will ;ake up their residence'there on September 17 when the college will begin, its twenty-sixth long session. Cousins hajl is to be rempdele'd to accommodate twice the number of rJris who now live there- It will contour under the supervision of Mrs. Agnes Collins Smith. AS FUST OF Fill NEXT WEEK WILL SEE GAMES AND STUDY START Club openings, perennially exciting to socially-minded women, will start next week at the very outset of autumn. A number of social and study groups have already announced plans for first meetings of the season. First of the federated clubs to resume programs after a summer holiday is the Civic Culture club, scheduled to meet tomorrow afternoon at the home of Mrs. E. A. Shackleton. Its meeting was set for Monday instead of the usual Tuesday, because the latter date is reserved for the annual club women's roundup for all Council of Women's club members, honoring presidents. . On Tuesday afternoon Amusu bridge club will start fall meetings, with Mrs. W." R. Ewing hostess at •her home. Parent-Teacher associations will be in action as soon as school starts, and will precede regular meetings with a council executive meeting called for Thursday afternoon by Mrs. J. M. Turner, new president of the Pampa Council of Parents and Teachers. Church societies which have suspended programs during the summer are to begin their work again next week, also. Circles of First Methodist Missionary society will meet tomorrow for the first time since June. All women's and girls' groups in First Baptist church are acting as hostesses this week-end to Mrs. W. D. Hovuell of Dallas, state Missionary union secretary. The Y. W. A. will entertain with a tea this afternoon at the home of Mrs. T. W. Jamison,, 800 N. Gray, in Mrs. Howell's honor. All young women are invited to be present and hear her. Senior G. A. will be hostesses tomorrow morning at 9 in Mrs. C. E. Lancaster's home,' with Junior G. A. members as guests also. A tea will be given by the Women's Missionary union tomorrow afternoon for Mrs. Howell. — *» Class to Honor Leader For Long Service Record Mrs. W. Purviance, teacher of the Friendship class of the First Methodist church will be honored by the members of her class this morning at 9:45 when a large crowd is expected to attend the class in honor of her recent birthday and her return to the class after a vacation. Mrs. Pundance has been teacher of this class for several years. The class has a large enrolment. Extra chairs are being provided to take care of the large crowd expected this morning. ^ Keene-Deittrich Wedding Revealed CANADIAN, Aug. 31.—Miss Louise Diettrich and Robert Keene were married Monday evening at the Methodist parsonage in Guymon, Okla. The bride is a daughter of Mr .and Mrs. Lewis Diettrich of Dai- hart, and the groom a son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Keene of Canadian. He is employed by a drug company at Guymon, where the couple will be at home. Mr. and Mrs. R. C, Jackson are visiting relatives in Tulsa. Dr. M. M.'Meeks and son, Stanley, returned Wednesday evening from a vacation trip to Denver and Colorado Springs. S. ,E Fitzgerald, Miami postmaster, was here on business Thursday. J. W. Sanders of Amarillo was a visitor here Thursday. Lewis M. Smith Of Kansas City, Mo., was here on business Wednesday. He made the trip by plane, with Tex LaGrone as pilot. r*** •— — . Recent Marriage Announced Here . The marriage of -Miss Exia Mc-r Pherson and H. B. Coombs was solemnized last Saturday evening in the home of the Rev. O. E. Lancaster, First Baptist minister. The i>rlde was Ipvely in a navy blue dress with fall accessories. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. F. McPherson, .residents, of this city fpr the past seven ye,ars. Mr. OQpra,bs. !W lived here several years, a,n4 & emji}oye.d by t}ie Burrows bajsejy, The fiQJJple 1? & hojrne here, Chic Ensemble With Cape YARD CONTEST AT McLEAN TO END TUESDAY Clubs Regain Their Importance in Panhandle A simple, two-piece frock of deep green, hairy-surfaced ruyon with satin back is topped by a hip- length cape of matching- fabric (From B. Altman, New York) with fur collar and yoke. The dress lias -patch pockets, a high neckline and Schiiiparelli's dragon button fasteners. FINE ARTS STUDIOS TO OPEN CLASSES IN MUSIC, DANCING, ART, AND SPEECH NEXT WEEK Studio openings, set for next week after vacations that ' have lasted all summer for some classes and only a few days for others, reflect Pampa's interest in fine arts and in training its young residents to carry on the city's reputation as a cultural center. Fall classes in music, art, dancing, and speech are to begin next week. ' Most of the teachers are established here, known to Pam- pans, and all are experienced in teaching their subjects. The studio longest in Pampa is that of Kathryn Vincent Steele, teacher of dancing and expression. Enrolment in her classes for beginners and advanced students will start tomorrow. Mrs. Steele is to return today from a vacation trip to Yellowstone park and other western points. As is her.custom she has studied new dancing and teaching technique this summer, recently in Denver. Teachers of Art Mrs. -John Andrews, another teacher who has been here a number of years, will open her classes in art Monday. Her studio is at her home, 411 N. Starkweather. She will 'instruct beginners and older pupils in various types of drawing and painting. Tom Simms, who came to Pampa last spring and started art classes, will continue his work this year. He is residing in Panhandle now, and will teach there also. After winning honors as an art student at Oklahoma university, he became widely known in this section as the painter of the murals for the Pre- Centennial parade early in the Hummer, which were later presented to the schools here. New Locations A new studio location is announced by Miss Lorene McClintock, who has already started enrolment for her piano classes. She is to be at 321 N. Frost this year. Miss McClin^ tock, who received her degree, in music from Southern Methodist university, Dallas, has become well known both as a pianist and a teacher here. Mrs. W. L. Brummett will also begin classes at a new studio, 102 W. Browning, a more central location for her piano pupils. She taught here last year, and will give in- See FINE ARTS, Page 9 M'LEAN, Aug. 31.—Homes entered in the yard and garden contest sponsored by the Garden club will be judged Tuesday by Mmes. Charles Thut, Clyde Fatherce, and Lynn Boyd of the Pampa Garden club. Tuesday has also been designated as yard visiting day, and all places entered in the contest will be open to visitors. A large number of entrants have registered. Bride-Elect Honored CANADIAN, Aug. 31.—Horonorlng Miss Velma Tepe, whose marriage to George Carver hns been announced for this fall, Mmes. Harry Cornelius, Francis McQuiddy, and Clint Scott were hostesses with a tea and shower recently. Marriage Announced SHAMROCK, Aug. 31—Marriages announced here recently included that of Miss Evelyn Rlley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Riley of this county, and Jack Spates of Washington, D. C.; and that of Miss Alice Belger of Austin and W. L. Atchison of Shamrock. Club Season to Open PANHANDLE, Aug. 31.—The Carson County Federation of Women's clubs has announced its first meeting of the season for Sept. 14. Five Clubs Beady CLARENDON, Aug. 31.—The five federated study clubs here will open their seasons in September, with social programs. The club rooms, with Mrs. Walter Taylor as chairman of the board, will be ready with new improvements. Little Theater Elects GROOM, Aug. 31.—The Little Theater, planning an active year, met Tuesday, elected officers and enrolled new members. Visitor Is Honored LEFORS, Aug. SI.—Mrs. Burkett, former resident of LeFors who has been visiting here from Blen, N. M., was honored with a family dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Claussen in Pampa last Sunday. A large group of relatives was present. ^. Miami News MIAMI, Aug. 31.—Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Maddox are spending a few days in Sentinel, Okla. Mr. Maddox is county commissioner of precinct one in Roberts county. Miss' Velva Barnett left Friday for Columbia, Mo., where she will enter her fourth year at the university. Miss Barnett is president of her sorority, Alpha Nu, and was representative to the national convention at White Sulphur Springs, W. Va., during the summer. Dr. and Mrs. T. E, Horner, Mr. and Mrs. E. Maddox of Atchlson, Kan., who have been visiting friends and relatives here, returned to their home Friday morning. Mrs. T. E. O'Loughlln, a daughter of the Horners, and son returned home with them for a visit. Miss Betty Wycoff is the guest of her parents after spending the summer attending W. T. S. T. C. at Canyon, Miss Wycoff will return to resume her studies there when the fall semester opens. Mrs. Mary Locke of Abilene is the guest of friends and relatives here this week. o•ADAPTABILITY' FEATURES FALL HATS LONDON (^—Adaptability is a feature of some of the new autumn felt hats. A plain ribbon band is the only trimming, the brim is sailor style, and the crown can be dented in several different ways to alter the appearance. They can be worn flat on the front of the head, or at a slight angle. Dance Committees Are Called o- PROGRAM AND TICKET DETAILS TO BE PLANNED A program to make the A1I- Panhandle square danco hero Sept. 17 both interesting and successful will be adopted at a meeting of the various committees Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock in the chamber of commerce rooms in the city hall. It was announced yesterday that the date of the dance had been changed from Sept. 19 to Sept. 17 which will be oji Tuesday evening, due to conflicting dates with other local attractions. Yesterday, Mrs. J. Mi podson, convention finance chairman in the pre-conyention organization, ordered the printing of 500 tickets, the selling of which will be begun immediately, In change of ticket sales are Mrs. Herman Jones* from the PhJu^a.rm.oJs£P oh.or.us, Mjs, Dodge from Treble Clef club, and Miss Clotille McCallister from Junior Treble Clef club. Mrs. J. W. Garman, chairman of concessions, Mrs. Dodson, the .ticket chairmen, will meet at the city hall Tuesday afternoon to plan a ticket-selling campaign and make other plans. All have been notified to be present promptly at 4 o'clock. Chairman of other committees will be named at that time. '. J. A. Poole, who was in charge of musicians during the Pre-Centennial square dances, has consented to act in the same capacity for the event. Other musicians, including fiddlers and accompanists will be obtained. B. Q. Harris, whp was In charge of callers at the Pre- Centennial dances and, who is a veteran caller himself h.as been asked to "deliver" again. Musicians and callers fyom places ha s\urroun4- tng counties will Ukely be invited to assist hvhplding the dj,n,ce. Prgceefjs. pf <*0 d.ajac£ WW be used to help finance the seventh district music club convention which will be held here in October. Price of each ticket will be 40 cents. The dance will be held at the gym where about 500 seats will be available for spectators. Qldtimers throughout the Panhandle will be invited to attend, and especially those in the neighborhoods of Panhandle, White Deer, McLean, LeFors, Alanreed, Clarendon, Miami, Canadian, Lipscomb, Higgins, Perryton, and other towns in this territory. Old-timers, who used to travel from 40 to 100 miles to a square dance in the "good old days" will get .another opportunity to do it again, Although they will travel in cars over paved roads in? stead of by horseback and in wagons over cpw-trftils. The dance committee which is Beaded by Archer FulHngim, genera) ojjairjn,ftp. $ the 193* an4 JB3§ a roundup of club women, western in theme, will be the gathering of club forces for a new season here, and at the same time honor presidents who are taking charge of the various clubs this fall. It is scheduled for Tuesday- evening at the city club rooms. ~ ® All women who are members ot CALENDAR SUNDAY First Baptist Y. W. A. will entertain with a tea honoring Mrs. W. D. Howell of Dallas at the home of Mrs. T. W. Jamison. MONDAY Junior and Senior G. A. of First Baptist church will meet at the home of Mrs. C. E. Lancaster, 9 a. m. Civic Culture club will meet with Mrs. E. A. Shackleton. First Methodist Missionary society will meet: Circle one with Mrs. Joe Shelton, circle two with Mrs. E. D, Zimmerman, circle three in Clara Hill classroom, circle four in the church parlor. First Baptist Missionary union will entertain with a tea at the church. American Legion Auxiliary will have a regular meeting at Legion hut, 8 p. m. TUESDAY Mrs. W. R. Ewing will entertain Amusu bridge club at her home, 2:30. Council of Women's clubs will entertain for all members at city club rooms, honoring incoming presidents, 8:15. Rainbow Girls will have their regular meeting at Masonic hall, 7:30. WEDNESDAY Mrs. G. R. Slocum will be hostess to Hi-Lo club at the home of Mrs. Tom Morris. First Christian Council will meet: Group one with Mrs. A. C. Jones, 440 N. Starkweather; group two at the church with Mmes. Farley and Reese as hostesses; group three With Mrs. Tracy Cary, 624 N. Russell; group four with Mrs. Ed Zmo- tony, at Skelly Kingsmill plant. Presbyterian Women's Auxiliary will meet at the church, 2:30. Altar Society of Holy Souls church will meet at the home of Mrs. Lynn Boyd, with Mrs. Mary Ikard as co- hostess. Central Baptist Missionary union will have a business and study session at the church. TIIURSAY Executive board of the Pampa Parent-Teacher council will meet at the red school building, 3 p. m. FRIDAY Order of Eastern Star will have a regular meeting at the Masonic hall, 8 p. m. ^. Labor Day to Be Topic of Sermon Labor union members and their families are being invited to hear Rev. Gaston Fopte tonight at 8:08 o'clock at the First Methodist church when he will speak from the subject, "Laborers Together." The service is in keeping with labor day. Howard Zimmerman will sing a solo at this service. Hev.' Mr. Foote will preach at 10:50 a. in. from the subject, "What Time Is It?" and a trio composed of Mesdames Philip Wolfe, Sam Irwin and Frances Sturgeon will sing. Mrs. Walter F. G. Stein will be guest organist at the services today. At 9:45 a. m. R. B. Fisher will speak to the Builder's class in the main auditorium of the church relating some of his recent experiences in touring Europe. Small Guests and Birthday Honoree Enjoy Gay Party Mrs. Grant Anderson entertained a number of youngsters Monday afternoon honoring her. little daughter, lola June, on her third birthday. After the children had enjoyed games and inspected the gifts, M»s. Anderson and Mrs. Clyde Austin served ice cream and cake. Guests were June Marie Amick, Phyllis and Thomas Perkins, Leona and Billy McClendon, Mary Lou KUen. Colleen Wilson, Alice LaHtie Whipple, Emma Mae Sing, Mickey Pollard, Pamela Estes, Wayne Terrel. Gifts were sent by Mr. Anderson, Arvil Johnson, Raymond Perkjns. and Gene Anderson. , f./, t , , „ - .« the 15 clubs affiliated with the city Council of Clubs are invited to be present. Invitations have been sent to the more than 300 women enrolled. Due to insufficient address or change of address, the invitation committee expects that some of the notes will not be delivered, and 'so announces that all members are urged to be present whether or not they receive individual invitations. Honorees at the entertainment are the new and Incoming presidents, healded by Mrs. Raymond Harrah, president-elect of the council. She was advanced from the vice presidency at a called meeting last week, aftev the resignation of Mrs. Claude Lard, who is leaving Pampa. Other presidents aTe Mrs. J. W, Garman of Treble Clef club, Mrs. Arthur Teed of Twentieth Century Forum, Mrs. E. Hooks of Arno Art club, Mrs. Clyde Gold of Twentieth Century Culture, Mrs. Gladys Robinson of Business and Professional Women, Miss Josephine Thomas of A. A. U. W., Mrs. Paul Jensen of Civic Culture, Mrs. Hoi Wagner of Delta Kappa Gamma, Miss Clotille McCallister of. Junior Treble Clef, Mrs. F. M. Culberson of Twentieth Century, Mrs. J. M. Dodson of Philharmonic Chorus, Mrs. Glen Pool of Garden club, Mrs. C. T. Hunkapillar of El Progresso, Mrs. Lee Harrah of Child Study club, Miss Willie Isbell of Junior Civic Culture. Mrs. T. F. Morton, retiring president of the club council, has appointed committees to arrange for the roundup, naming clubs which are supplying members for the tasks. Invitations ara in charge of El Progresso, A. A. U. W., and Business- and Professional Women's club; the program of Amo Art, Twentieth Century Forum, Delta; Kappa Gamma, and Junior Treble Clef; the menu of the Garden club, Civic Culture, Treble Clef, Twentieth Century Culture, and Child Study club; hospitality, of Twentieth Century, Philharmor^c Chony;, and Junior Civic Culture. Parent Study Is Important Part Of P-TA Course BY MRS. J. M. GRAIN, Claude, State Publicity Director Texas Congress of Parents and Teachers. The Texas Congress of Parents and Teachers ranked second in number of study groups in parent education reporting for 1934 and 1935. According to Mrs. J. H. Emmert, Wichita Falls, state chairman of parent education for the Texas branch, membership in the study groups of the Texas congress was 8,785. California led with 831 groups, Texas second with 585, Nebraska third with 502. These 8,785 members of study groups, constituting approximately 10 per cent of the members of the Texas congress, were conscious of the need for a better educated parenthood. These figures proclaim the untiring effort of study group leaders and district and local parent education chairmen, that thousands of parents realize that an educated person is not necessarily an educated parent, and that parent- teacher associations strive for the assurance of successful parenthood. For the past decade or two parents have been prone to be overzealous in their desire to give their children every opportunity to develop individuality and personality. This fault may be attributed to., the fact that parents were too closejy disciplined in their childhpod. HPwever, there is a grave danger that we may be developing a chil<| without a sense of responsibility, undisciplined and unrestrained, that has developed neither personality nor individuality nor strength of character. A noted educator said recently that we were fast educat» ing a childhood that knew weJJ but one letter in the alphabet—the letter "I". We can not blame this "capital-!* tas" on the school life of the child, for schools have a tendency to make the child group conscipus. There? fore, for the correction pf this fault we must looJs; to the old reliable bulwark—the home. Our present- day mode of living has taken away some of the sturdjness of the honje, but a; little time and thought, the parents can restore it lously. With thig thQU "Home, the Indejcj the parent Parent-T -' r-

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