Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 4, 1935 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 4, 1935
Page 4
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ftrttft DAtt*. SflWS, CLUB WOMEN OPEN YEAR WITH RECEPTION STARTING SEASON ATTENDED BY 150 New presidents of the 15 women's clubs here were greeted by about 150 club women last evening at a feminine roundup which formally opened the season for the Council of Women's clubs. It was held at city club rooms with a West Texas theme in program and decorations. The receiving line was headed by Mrs. T. F. Morton, retiring president, and Mrs. Raymond Harrah, new president of the council. Other club presidents for the coming season, or their representatives, were In the line. Presidents In Line They were Mrs. Arthur Teed, Twentieth Century Forum; Mrs. Clyde Gold, Twentieth Century Culture; Mrs. Gladys Robinson, Business and Professional Women; Miss Josephine Thomas, A. A. TJ. W.; Miss Clotille McCalllster, Junior Treble Clef; Mrs. Paul Jensen, Civic Culture; Mrs. Hoi Wagner, Delta Kappa Gamma; Mrs. Ethel Powell, Philharmonic Chorus; Mrs. Glen Pool, Gar'den club; Mrs. C. T. Hunkapillar, El Progresses Mrs. Lee Harrah, Child Study; Miss Willie Isbell, Junior Civic Culture; Mrs. F. M. Culberson, Twentieth Century; Mrs. J. W. German, Treble Clef; and Mrs. R. B. Fisher, chairman of hospitality for the roundup. The candle-lighted reception room was decorated with Texas flags and roses in deep pink and yellow shades. Music and Play Heard Mrs. John Andrews, program chairman, introduced the numbers that featured Texas composers or themes. Mrs. Walter F. G. Stein played a waltz by David Gulon, Texas musician, as a piano solo. Mrs. Philip Wolfe and Mrs. Garman sang two duets, "Every Flower," from Madame Butterfly, Puccini, and a ballad, Beautiful Texas. Miss Lorene McCllntock played a piano solo, Clair de Lune, DeBussey. Mrs. C. O. Huber sang two numbers, Bird of Love, Haydn-Wood; and Parting, Speaks. A one-act play, Dust, written by Ben Guill and Archer Fullingim, was read by Mr. Guill. . Mrs.'Fisher presented Mrs. Morton with a basket of beautiful roses, expressing the appreciation of Pampa club women for her work as council president last year. Ice crqam molded In Texas flag design, cakes and punch were served by a committee headed by Mrs. J. P. Wehrung. Retiring presidents of all the clubs were on committees that prepared for the roundup. .Mrs. Charles Thut was chairman of the invitation committee. Teachers to Be Given Reception At Hopkins Hall A reception for the teachers in Hopkins schools Is planned for Friday evening at the community hall at Hopkins No. 2. The entertain• ment is to begin at 7:30. ' Teachers of botli schools are to be honored. Several new members are on the Hopkins faculty this year, and the reception has been arranged so they may meet patrons at the beginning of the term. All parents of school children in the district are urged to be present. The School term at Hopkins started Monday. MRS. EWING IS FIRST HOSTESS TO AMUSU CLUB Fall Meetings Begin For the Bridge Club Amusu club, one of the last bridge clubs to suspend summer meetings, was among the first to resume meetings this fall. It was entertained yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. R. Ewing. Three tables were arranged for games in rooms lovely with dahlias. Mrs. J. M. McDonald made high score in the afternoon of play. A delicious refreshment course was served afterward. Mrs. Raymond Harrah and Mrs. Frank Winsett were special guests. Club members present were Mmes. Clifford Braly, C. P. Buckler, William M. Craven, Tom Rose, J.. H. Kelley, L. N. McCullough, McDonald Charles Thut, Dick Walker, and George Walstad. KINGSMILL NEWS KINGSMILL, Sept. 4.—Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Franks have been visiting her parents. Mr and Mrs. T J. Whitley, at Floydada and friends in Hereford. They returned home Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Grover Lamb returned Monday from a week-end visit with relatives at Ramsdell. F. L. Bones of McLean has been visiting his son, Elmo Bones, and Mrs. Bones. Miss Lorene Hatrelson has gone to Ramsdell and McLean to visit until school starts. Miss Leona Varnon spent Sunday with Misses Doris King and Geraldine Henderson at White Deer. Mrs. Jack Murrey entertained a number of girls with a slumber party Friday night. Several families of the Texas Pipe Line Co. here went to Holllday for a company picnic on labor day. Miss Gaytha Wilson, who is attending school in Hereford, spent Sunday and Monday with her parents, Mr. ,and Mrs. J. M. Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Max White of the Texas Elf camp were dinner guests Friday evening of Mr. and Mre. C. B. White. Billie Melvin Alexander has been very ill for several days. Twelve hours of steady rain Sunday afternoon and night was beneficial to winter feed. Mr. and Mrs. David Varnon and daughter, Leona, ;entertained a group of young people Monday evening. Old fashioned games were played, and a supper served. E. M. Boyd and family have returned from a vacation trip to Dallas and Gladewater. They visited Mr. Boyd's father, who has been quite ill but is slowly gaining back his health. W. F. Gee and family returned Sunday from a vaction and visit with relatives at Wichita Falls. Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Norman are at home after a trip to Mineral Wells. TUCKER TO SPEAK "Getting Ready for a Revival," will be the subject of a talk by H. D. Tucker, director of religious education, at the mid-week meeting at First Methodist church this evening at 8. Weekly choir rehearsal is scheduled for the same hour at the church. Assails Father Assailing her father, H. Bedford- Jones, noted author, as a, "deliberate liar," Nancy Bedford Jones, 17, above, stirred a sensation in a bitter article In a radical weekly, denying charges she alleges he wrote under another name that a communist "network" in American colleges drags girls to ruin. She declared he had betrayed her and her ideals. Plaiting Gives Feminine Touch Of Elegance 'Afternoon 'Blouse BY ELLEN WORTH Such drastic changes have come into effect—especially for the fall blouse. But the new blouses are so flattering and lyvely. And when such a smart little model like this can easily be made at home, today's pattern is a thing to be welcomed. You'll note the waistline is marked by pin tucks which make it "fitting." The plaiting can be done professionally. You'll be amazed at how quickly it is made. Crepe silk, satin crepe, novelty wetal crepe, etc., are all stunning for its development. Style No. 382 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18 years. 36, 38 and 40 inches bust. Size 16 requires 2!4 yards of 39 ? inch material for long sleeve 'Mouse, 0ur Fashion Magazine is beautifully illustrated . in color. Price of BOOK 10 cents. PrUo of PATTERN IS cent* (coin is preferred). Wrap coin care- ¥<«* Pattern Bureau, 383 COOKS PRAISED BY POETS FOR KITCHEN ARTS Fine Touches To Be Learned Here by Housewives •We may live without poetry, music and art; We may live .without conscience. and live without heart; We may live without friends, we may live without books; But a civilized man must have a good cook." Truljr said, and Beulah Mackey Yates, a noted southern food expert, who will conduct the Kitchen Chautauqua: Sept. 9, 10, and 11, adds further, "I would like for the housewives of your city to bring their husbands to attend the school. More and more men are interested in cookery and many derive a great deal of pleasure out of cooking special dishes, broiling steaks, while others specialize in salads." Attendance at the school will be spurred by cash prizes offered to Parent-Teacher associations of this territory which receive the most votes from those registering. Talking further on the subject, Mrs. Yates says that the discovery of, and making use of just part of the art in cuisine that can be gathered and learned at the Kitchen DhaUtauqua will do more for the happy - mindedness, the digestion routine, health-bringing and joyful home-living than the discovery of a dozen more movie stars. At least an annual fashion show of this master of all arts^-cookery— is most vital to every city and community. Shakespeare must have glanced down the path of time truly and well when he remarked one June morning: "Let housewives make a skillet out of my helmet." Cooking as a master art has advanced most wonderfully these years, and in mixing the daily cares of home life —those secrets that count most and take the shortest route to domestic happiness and Joyful living Mrs. Yates comes with a reputation that has preceded her by weeks. Truthful, too, is the claim that a few weeks of properly planned, well arranged, artfully cooked meals, done in harmony with the secret formulas as given out by the lecturer, is worth much at leading a husband-man where, a wife wants him to go, or to make sure he will do what she wants him to do. Plan to attend every session of the Kitchen Chautauqua 4 . It will be held at the city hall auditorium for three days starting Sept. 9. AUNDAR THUBSAY 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. Expression-Ballet Studio Opens Term The Turner-Ferguson school of expression and .ballet has opened its studio in a new location, in the I. O. O. F. hall on West KingsmiU. Pupils who wish to enroll, or to make inquiries are asked to call at the studio in the early afternoon. Classes are already in session later in the day. ***. ~— Mr. and Mrs. J, H. Jones and daughters, Maurine and, Anna Mae, have r^urn$d • after s, three-wee^ in Oklahoma, MR. AND MRS. LOVETT ARE PIONEERS OF 1 COUNTY Mr. and Mrs. H. B; Lovelt, pioneer Panhandle couple, celebrated their golden wedding anniversary Monday with a dinner at their home here, attended by relatives and several friends.' Married in Weotherford on Sept. 2, 1885, by the Rev. Mr. Powers, Mr. and Mrs. Lovett came to old Mobeetie to make their home. They iraveled by mixed train to Vernon, ;hen a station with only one shack, and made the remainder of the trip jy freight wagon. A half-dugout on their ranch at Granevine creek was their home for a number of years after 1887. Mrs. [x>vett was the first white woman to live in that section of Gray county. On Sept. 14, 1904 they moved to Pampa and, have lived here since. Mr. and Mrs. Lovett have been prominent in the business and social development of this part of the Panhandle. He has had ranch and oil holdings In Gray county through the years, and served as one of the first county commissioners, an office he held for six years. They tell interesting stories of early days in old Mobeetie, when that town was the business, judicial, and social center of the eastern Panhandle, and they rode in from ;helr ranch for all-night dances on Christmas and New Years eve. Their only child, a daughter who later died, was born during their residence in Mobeetie. For the dinner Monday, their home was .decorated with yellow roses, and d beautifully trimmed wedding cake centered the table. Many friends called to offer con- graulations and present gifts. Dinner guests were Miss Mattie Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Roger McConnell and sons, J. G., Edwin, and Glen, Mr. and Mrs. Ewing Williams and children, Marjorie and James Ewing, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Aldridge and son, Bobby, all of Pampa; I. S. 3opkins and daughter, Millie, of Kansas City, and S. W. Brown of Alanreed. Birthday Dinner (liven for' Group Of Girls Tuesday A dinner at the home of her' parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Hurst, celeblteted the 13th birthday of Jacqueline Hurst last evening. Places were laid for Ann Buckler, Mary Jean Hill, Carolyn Surratt, Mary Lynn Schoplfield, Dorothea Thomas, Heidi Schneider, Sara Frances Bourland, Meribell Hazzard, Norma Jean McKinney, Mary Kate Bourland, Marjory McColm, and the honoree. Gifts were presented by the guests, and Jean Minnich sent a gift when she was- unable to be present. The table was decorated n white and pink for the dinner, which was climaxed with the serv- ng of a decorated birthday cake. District Program To Be Approved Approval of a program suggested 'or the annual meeting of Palo 3uro Baptist association, to be held lere next Monday and Tuesday, will >e sought at the mid-week service at First Baptist church this evening at 8 o'clock. The service will follow the Sunday school teachers' meeting which jegins at 7 o'clock, CANADIAN NEWS CANADIAN, Sept. 4.—Mrs. Isaac Simpson is in Amarillo attending rhe Confederate reunion and the meeting of the Daughters of the Confederacy. Colorful Guest Room in Attic Every woman wants her home to reflect charm and personality. One of the surest ways to attain the latter is in originality; and one place she can turn loose her talents is the attic. An attic guest room can be created from waste space with little expense. The walls may be made from fibre board in a, pans! and wainscot design. The ceiling, which can be a few shades darker, may oe blocked with a scallop .of the daker shade bordering the wall. Fibre board can be handled in a; number of ways to produce an almost limitless variety of decorative ;reatments. With a simple tool for beveling and grooving it can be fashioned into large or small panels, a.straight line design or a tile or masonry effect. This material can be used for either new or old interiors. It is easily adaptable for attic rooms and on new construction it can be applied directly to studs and joists. The wood floors may. be scraped, painted or varnished. A window seat built in below the dormer window makes a pleasant place to read or sew. A shelf may form the top of the dressing table. A closet with space for the guest's -clothes and adequate light plugs complete the essentials which are obtainable under the modernization credit plan of the Fderal Housing 'administration. REVIVAL WILL OPEN TODAY AT HARRAH CHAPEL Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Johnson' left Friday for Dallas to attend the American Legion convention. Mrs. Harold Teague and Lois Tubb of Pampa spent the week-end ifiting in Canadian. , Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Waterfield vere in Amarillo yesterday. Miss Juanita Pendergraft return- d Saturday from Pampa, where he visited the past three weeks.' Rainfall here Sunday amounted, o half an Inch. Leo _ Simpson has gone to Ama- illo to enlist in the United States rmy. 'Back to God' to Be Theme of Fall Meetings. "While stores; are rxutl/lng on Back to School sales' and "mothers are getting their children ready to to ' to school,' why not the church put on a September revival with 'Back to God' as the campaign slogan?" asks Rev. Lance Webb, pastor of McCullough-HaTrah Methodist churches. He answers his question by announcing a meeting at Harrah chapel beginning tonight at 8 o'clock. "There are thousands of people in Pampa who have taken a vacation from their responsibilities to God," he adds. "Is it not time to challenge their attention back to the life of abundant growth and service?" Rev. A. H. Carleton, forceful young minister from Dallas, is to preach ea'ch night at the revival, 'beginning tonight. Mr. Carleton has been prominent as leader of Meth- odfet youth of the Northwest Texas conference and of the student Christian work in Southern Methodist university. At the present time he is doing evangelistic work. "The Power of Prayer" is the subject Mr. Carleton announces for tonight.. The music is to be directed by the pastor, Rev. Lance Webb. Old familiar hymns are to be used throughout. ' A small orchestra is to assist each night with Miss Josephine Lane at the piano. . > A young people's meeting'to' discuss "The Difficulties of Youth" is to be -led by B. C. Wallace. The group meets at 7:30. Miss Mar yAnn Moyer; who formerly resided here-with her parents, was here from Fort Worth early this week visiting friends. Mrs. W. L. Brummett Piano Teacher Classical Music Winn Method of Popular Music . Residence Address 424 Yeager St. Phone 363 Studio 102 West Browning MICKEY'S CAFE NOW SERVWCl Crisp Cream Waffles with melted butter Raisin or Pecan Waffles JQ7 We*t Fp,»ter Wedding of Former Pampan Announced Announcement of the marriage of Miss Gladys Pipkin, former Pampa: resident, and Browder Cheek at Mineral Wells Friday evening has been received by friends here. They were married by Dr. W. W. Chancellor, First Baptist minister, at his home. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. S. M. Pipkin, now ot Mineral Wells. She is a graduate • of Pampa high schqol and pf Baylor University hospital at jlallas. Her brother, Ho- barl; Pipkin, resides hero. Mr. Cheek is" the son ot " Ed Cheek of Fort Worth. The couple is at home in Mineral Wells. McLEAN OPENS SCHOOL TERM WITHPROGRAM Civic Organizations Represented at Exercises McLEAN. Sept. 4.—With a joint exercise of both schools, at the hifrh school auditorium, the official school year was ushered in at 9 o'clock Monday morning. McLean's school band, under the direction of Prof. Hobt. C. Davidson, furnished music for the occasion. Miss Jtianitn Carpenter favored with a piano solo. Mr. Cooper, singer for the Methodist revival now In progress, pleased with several negro spirituals. Ministers of the town were Introduced and in turn they welcomed nil to the program and to church services. J. E. Lviich spoke as representative of the board of education. Mrs. Atkins 1 , teacher of speech, gave an appreciated rending. Mrs W. L. Campbell spoke in behalf of the Parent-Teacher association: W. E. Bogan for the Lions club; T. A. Landers for the Garden club. Mrs. Ruby Rice Hall was Introduced and given an ovation for being a member of McLean high school's fl^st graduation class—that of 1911, . Teachers were introduced by Supt. C. A. Cryer, a's follows: John Harding', principal of high school; A. R. .McHahey, principal of grade school; Miss Elizabeth Kennedy, Miss Aline McCarty, Miss Jewelll Cousins, Miss Aline Mallow, Miss Lillian Abbott, Bill" Allen, Henry Loter, Mrs. Jno. Harris. Miss Frances Noel, Miss Vera Hamilton, Miss Pansye Harris, Miss Ida. Belle Newman, Mrs. Jim Back, Martin Murdock, Paul Kennedy, Foster. Mrs. Boyett will teach piano. Mr. Davidson, band, and Mrs, Atkins, speech. Has Birthday Party Mrsj Chas. E. Cooke entertained a 'number of the very young set Tuesday evening in the basement of her new home. The occasion marked the thirteenth birthday of her son, Billy, • Many lovely gifts were presented by those present: Dorothy Sitter, Georgia Colebank, Willie Luella Cobb, Velma Nairn. Doris Wilson, Margaret Kennedy, Molita Turman, Prances Sitter, Leta Mae Phillips, Marquetta Payne, Jessie Mae Lynch, Clifton Wilkerson, Vcster Lee Smith, Stanton Gardner, Clint Doolan, Clyde Carpenter, Billy West. S. J. Dyer, Morris Turner, Jack Bogan, Morman Trimble, Jeff Coffey, -Robert Beall, L. E.< Flowers, Billy and Joe Cooke. Society Presents Play Friday evening in the high school INITIAL PLANS MADE AT LUNCHEON FOR BOARD First plans for their annual fall rlyle show were made by board member!! of Business and Professional Women's club at an executive meeting: yesterday. It was conducted at a luncheon at Eagle buffet. Ola Nellis, Grace Pool, and La- Vena Wooley were named on the style show committee, which will have the assistance of Mrs. H. H. Hicks. Mrs. Hicks, who has recently visited in New York and other eastern cities, was commissioned by the club to see style shows there and note ideas that can be used here. The show will be presented late this month, but definite dates have not been set. Further plans,will be made at the club business meeting next week. Several vacancies in offices and committee chairmanships are to be filled at the business meeting also,' it was announced. Board members present. were Gladys Robinson, Grace Pool, Thelma Jackson, Lillian Jordan, Prances Sturgeon, Irene Irvine, Mildred Overall, Mabel Gee, Dee Poison, Christine Cecil. auditorium, the Missionary society of the Methodist church will present a play—"A Southern Cinderella." ' The play is directed by Mrs. Thurman Atkins. Those taking part have much stage experience, so all of McLean is looking forward to an evening well-spent. Characters are: Mrs: C. A. Cryer, Mrs. Bob Black, Mrs. S. A, Cousins, Lorene Turman, Sarah Ellen Foster, Mrs. Wilson Boyd. Mrs. Roger Powers. Miss Myrtle Miller, former county demonstrator of Gray county, has returned from Denton where she received her B. S, degree from C. I. A. Miss Miller will rest awhile at the home of her father, Hugh Miller. NEWS Waiit Ads are effective. Mrs. Weldon Wilson Spencer, Corsets Individually designed garments for men, women and children. Ph. 502-W 645 N. Somervllle Give Her Two Hours of Extra Leisure Every Day ELECTRIC APPLIANCES WILL RID HER LIFE OF NEEDLESS KITCHEN TOIL There's no code to limit your wife's'working hours. But you can help . . . help free her from long sessions in the kitchen . , . from difficult, dirty cleaning tasks, . .' from cooking disappointment and excessive food bills. . , ~ Give your wife an electric refrigerator and other kitchen appliances, The investment required is nominal. Operating costs are surprisingly low. Southwestern' /ff s Comp

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