Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 5, 1935 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 5, 1935
Page 7
Start Free Trial

WffiMfiM g, PAMPA »Aft# NEWS, Pattys, FALL PROJECTS FOR MEMBERS ARE OUTLINED Mrs. Philip Wolfe was hostess with a morning coffee nt her home yesterday, entertaining the Treble Clef club at its first mcct- irtR of a new season. Ah orchid and yellow color note was stressed at the table, which was centered with a bowl of field flowers in those shades. The table cover was of lace, and the room was lighted by yellow candles. Mrs. Sam Irwin poured coffee, and Mrs. John Bricker and Mrs. Massey of Corpus Chris!,! assisted in serving dainty sandwiches and cakes. Pall projects of the club were discussed at the business meeting, in charge of Mrs. J. W. Gorman, president, interest centers around the district music club convention here in October, and the pioneer ball and square dance planned for Sept. 17 as a convention benefit. The club is preparing for a radio program 1 to be broadcast from Amarillo on Sept. 20, and also to enter the choral contest in the Tri-State fair at Amarillo. Members here won that contest last year. Appointees to several committees were announced by Mrs. Carman as follows: 'Music committee, Mrs. Ray Ruling:, Mrs. Bob McCoy, Mrs. Walter Stein, Mrs. Wolfe, Mrs. W. R. Chafin. Membership committee, Mrs. Irwin, Mrs. E. W. Voss, Mrs. W. L. Brummett. Delegate to city club council, Mrs. Dave Dodge. The only club guests were house guests of three members: Mrs. Massey, sister of Mrs. Wolfe; Mrs. Harry L. Halt of Bartle'svllle. Okla.. a visitor of Mrs. Huling; and Miss Booth of Stamford, sister of Mrs. Bricker. Members present included a new member, Mrs. Everett Westbrook, and Mmes. Ralph Dunbar, Nell McCullough, Huling, Dodge, W. A. Bratton, Voss, Roberts, Harry Hoare, Lorene Thomason, Stein, McCoy, Rowntree, and Miss Jimma Searcy. S. S. Of f icers to It' Mrs. C, T. Hunkrcpillar, who for the past two years has been intermediate supsrintendent of the First Methodist Sunday school has resigned her position and has accepted a position as superintendent of personnel for the entire church school. She will be succeeded by Mrs. Frances Sturgeon as superintendent of intermediates. A meeting is to be held in the church parlor tonight at 7:30 o'clock of all general officers, departmental superintendents and adult class officers and teachers to plan the work for fall. Mrs. Hunkapillar will preside. A full attendance is urged. In her new position Mrs. Hunkapillar will work in cooperation with departmental superintendents in keeping a full teaching staff at all times. Annual promotion day services will be held Sundayi evening at 8:08 o'clock in the main auditorium of the church at which time those who are being promoted from the several departments will be given promotion certificates an,d special recognition given to those who have perfect attendance records. Enire Nous Club Meets for Games Entre Nous Bridge club entertained with a shower for Mrs. Glen Slocum Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. T. O. Robinson, 520 E, Browning, i After six games of bridge were! played, refreshments of hot chocolate and cookies were served to Mmes. Henry Akers, Jake Bass, R. D. Ypwell, Paul West, Ted Williams, Ben Anderson, Frank Roach, Freddie Bozeman, R. G. Frazier, O. D. tytyatt, Miss Oree Brock, Miss Verlone Anderson^ and Mrs. Slocum. Entries in Clul) Fair Are Planned Entries in the county home demonstration club fair Friday were Planned -by women of Kingsmill club 'at a meeting yesterday after- nqon, In the home of Mrs. O G. Smjth. All members plan to enter some products in the fair, both In the general division and in the new IjJjtU jar company contest. Eleven, members were present, with tjhjee new members and three gViests, ••.. REVIVAL OPENS WITH TALK ON PRAYER A§ KEY A. H. Carleton Is in Charge of M. E. Services' "The God Who Carries My Burdens" is the subject announced by the Rev. Aisle H. Carleton for the second night of the revival at Harrah Methodist chapel, 713 S. Barnes street. The theme of these services, is "Back to God," In keeping with the spirit of the fall return to activity. Last night, Mr. Carleton in speaking on "The God Who Answers Prayer" said, "The only way back to God if we have left him, or forward to God if we have never known him, Is through the power of prayer* Prayer is the key that unlocks all doors to the forgiveness, companionship, and strength which God desires all men to know. Prayer is not just asking for something, a polite begging, but it is the Christian's vital breath, the sinner's only hope, the life connecting man and God." After showing how Jesus' life was one of the constant prayer, Mr. Carleton emphasized the necessity that every one who discovers the real worth of Christianity must pray individually, socially, constantly, bellcvlngly, and humbly. "Such prayer," he said, "results in a life of peace and poise and power, a calmness and refreshing strength, which can be developed in no other way." The service begins at 8 p. m. with an informal song service led by the pastor, Rev. Lance Webb. Rev. B. C. Wallace is directing the young people, who meet at 7:30. Adult prayer groups arc called for 7:40. "Everybody is welcome to these services. You will feel at homo anyway you come," the pastor said, Two Couples at Canadian Marry In Recent Days CANADIAN, Sept. 5.—Mrs. Geneva Brewer and J. R. Tipps Jr., were married yesterday morning at 9 o'clock in the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Dean The Rev. Roy S. Davis of the Christian church officiated." Announcement has been made of the marriage of Miss Lorene Rowley and Ray Capehart on last Saturday, in a service read by the Rev. Roy S. Davis, Christian minister. Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Moss are attending the Confederate veterans reunion at Amarillo. Mr. and Mrs. Sam McAdams of Amarillo were here yesterday. Ed Hoover is in Tulsa, Okla., on business. Mrs. D. W. Judd spent Tuesday evening with Mrs. Inez Humphreys Mr. and Mrs. Judd, formerly of Canadian and now of Los Angeles have been visiting the last four months in Chicago. Mr. Judd came in yesterday, and Mrs. Judd accompanied him home. DISPLAY WILL BE IN CHRISTIAN CHURCH BASEMENT CAHNDAD FRIDAY Orclnr of Eastern Star will have a regular meeting at the Masonic hall, 8 p. m, — •<». Mr. and Mrs. Chick Hickman have returned from a two-week vacation trip to South Texas and Arkansas points. R. A. Davis left Pampa-Jarratt hospital this morning following a recent major operation. Mrs. W. L Brummett Piano Teacher Classical Music Winn Method of Popular Music Residence Address 424 Yeager St. Phone 363 Studio 102 West Browning Accomplishments of Gray county home demonstration club women In the face of drouth will be exhibited in their annual fair tomorrow, opening in the morning ftt the basement of Fin* Christian church. Canned products and articles made for personal or home use will be featured. The best of those displayed will be chosen to make the Gray county exhibit for the home demonstration division of Ainarlllo's Tri-State fair. Small cash prizes will be awarded fcr each class of entries, and special awards will be made in the canning contest sponsored by the Bali fruit jar company. Miss Margie Lyons, home demonstration agent of Childress county, will bo tho judge. Four-H club girls will also have their exhibits. In addition, they arc- preparing lunches to sell for benefit of their fund to send representatives to the state Centennial exposition next year. The entire exhibit is open to the public with no admission charge Visitors are invited, too, to patronize the 4-H girls' lunch stand. Dr. Culpepper to RECORD ATTENDANCE EXPECTED AT COOKING SCHOOL AS PRIZE OFFER TO P-TA IS ANNOUNCED Rev. Burke Culpepper, D D of Memphis, Term., one of the'general evangelists of tho Methodist church will begin a two week's revival at tho First Methodist church October 6, an announcement from the church stated today. Dr. Culpepper, known as one of the greatest evangelists of the south, wa's invited by the pastor, Rev. Gaston Poote, and by vote of the board of stewards. He will come to Pampa from Clarksville, Tenn., where he will close a revival in which 10 churches are cooperating. Dr. Culpepper has conducted re- viva! meetings in a number of Panhandle cities and is well known to Biany Pampa people. A special invitation is extended to people of all churches and the citizens of Pampa and surrounding communities to hear this eminent preacher while he is in this section, the announcement said. Rev. Gaston Poote will lea'd the congregational singing during the revival and organization will be in charge of PI. D. Tucker, who has served with Dr. Culpepper in several meetings in this capacity. Several committees will be named in the near future by a local committee of evangelism of which Judge W. R. Ewing is chairman. With interest heightened by announcement of two cash awards to Parent - Teacher associations amassing the most registration votes during the three-day sessions, preparations are being completed for the Kitchen Challtauqua that will start Monday in the city hall auditorium. Record attendance is expected, since Parent-Teacher associations of this territory will urge their members to be present and register each day, and their friends to cast their votes also. Everyone who attends, whether or not a Parent- TeScher association member, may vote for a chosen association. "Housewives, we are a lucky buiich," says Beulah Mackey Yates, the noted lecturer of all artful features to a fashion show of foods and cooking who will lead the Kitchen Chautaqua to be held under the auspices of this newspaper. "We are lucky," Mrs. Yates continued, "because we live in a day and age when the art of cooking and the secret formulas of all generations are brought to us for our quick and easy use, making home- and-kitchen happiness possible with the very least effort, smallest wor- ry and greatest pleasure. We are lucky because there are no long, hot hours over the washtub occasioned by out-of-date Washing equipment. Clothes do not shrink and colors do not fade any more. Dirt of all kinds can be removed easily and quickly. Dishes no longer present a grind of houselife. "What a wonderful world we live in these modern days. There are jjerfect ensembles for every woman, but greatest of all there are appetite appeals for any and every kind of weather, if we but know the secrets of means,marketing, budgeting, step-savers, recipes, baking, leftovers, calories, salads, frying, labor savers, vitamins, and other important things of this age in which we live, that add pleasure to the doing of the Job in the kitchen and bring happiness to the entire family." The Kitchen Chautauqua will show housewives the way to real kitchen-happiness. Each woman of this city will be entertained and helped by these fascinating lectures that deal with every phase of home- interest. They are free. We invite you to attend this cooking school and urge you not to miss a single fascinating minute of it. COUNCIL MEETS MISSION STUDY First Christian Programs Attended By Many Visitors and members attended unusually interesting meetings of First Christian Women's council groups yesterday afternoon, in homes of members. Group four had 30 present at the home of Mrs. Ed Zmotony, with j Mrs. Fannon and Mrs. Bruce Cobb as assisting hostesses. Mrs. R. M. Sickal and Mrs. Charlotte Moore were special guests. Mrs. Emory Noblitt, group chairman, was elected a delegate to the international convention of Christian churches to be held in San Antonio next month. She presided for a short business meeting-, then Mrs. Shelby Gantz took charge for the program. Prayers were by Mrs. C. F. Bastion and Mrs. Burl Graham. Mrs. Bob Sickal and Mrs. G. H, Cupidcr sang a duet, and Pauline Stewart gave a reading. Home Mission Program Mrs. Cobb discussed Home Missions in Changing America, and Mrs. Noblitt's topic was Cooperating in Home Missions. A skit stressing the program theme was presented by Mrs. Graham. Other members present were Mmes. G. LD. Shearer, H. C. Jones, A. F. Heron, E. A. Twentier, Jack Wilkerson, Joe B. Jones, Mary Horher, A. A. Stewart, Warren Potts, John A. Hall, E. L. Wellman, U. P. Hancock, Pat Hickman, L. C. Vaughn, W. E. Riggin, N. W. Gaut. Group Two at Church Mrs. George Farley and Mrs. Reese were hostesses to group two at the church. Mrs. Dick Rhodes was in charge of the business meeting and Mrs. H. H. Isbcll acted as secretary. Roll call was answered with Bible verses. Mrs. R. E. Abott, study leader, was assisted by Mrs. Tom Sanders and Mrs. Lillian Snow. The subject was, Treasure Awaits the Pioneer, After the benediction, refreshments were served to those on program, Mrs. Ethel Olsen, and two guests, Mrs. j. K. Carroll of Amarillo and Mrs. John S. Mullen. Round-Table Lesson Ail members of group three participated in the discussions led by Mrs. DeLea Vicars .at the home of Mrs. Tracy Gary. Mrs. W. G. Kinzer was co-hostess. The lesson subject was Seeking the Law. Those present were Mmes. Ramon Wilson, Charles Mundy, Pollowell J. R. Moore, Tom 'Eckerd, Vicars, and the hostesses. -q»- , J. G. McConnell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roger McConnell, underwent an appenc'cctomy at Pampa-Jarratt hospital yesterday. His condition this morning was favorable. MORNING COFFEE BEGINS THE SEASON FOR TREBLE CLEF CLUB ;. . — ffi——• -•• -»' •—... -....-. .M . i i M , —T— _ IS, FLUSH OUT 15 MILES OF KIDNEY TUBES Mrs. Weldon Wilson Spencer Corsets Individually designed garments for men, women and children. Ph. 502-W 645 N. Somcrville NEWS Warn; Ads are effective. Johnny Floyd Presents HARRY And H?» Band ' JFrem JU Pfitft Kiglvt Git*, FOOD FASHIONS ON PARADE IN THE . . . It will show you the way to real kitchen happiness .... Every woman of this city will be entertained and helped by these fascinating talks'. Mrs. Yates HALL AUDITORIUM 2T04P.SL 1MY, TUESDAY, WEDN! wvjms ypu—CQME 43 oyp GUEST? MRS. CECIL ASSUMES CENTRAL BAPTIST PRESIDENCY Recently elected officers took charge of Central Baptist Missionary uninn yesterday in a meeting nt the chnreh, and Mrs. A. B. Cecil, new president, named her chairmen of standing committees for the cyar. Mrs. John O. Scott is to be chairman of mission study, Mrs. D. M. Scaief of missions, Mrs. Emil Williams of stewardship, Mrs. MOor- hcad of benevolence, Mrs. E. Bass Clay of education, Mrs. G. C. Stark of periodicals, and Mrs. N. B. Cude of young people's work. Duties of these leaders will be stressed in a study session announced for next Wednesday afternoon, beginning at 1 o'clock. Mrs. Scott is to present an outline of the text, Things We Should Know. A program on stewardship, taken from Royal Service magazine, was given yesterday. Mrs. Stark conducted the devotional and Mrs. Betty Small gave the opening prayer. Topics were discussed by Mrs. Day- STUDY COURSE FOR AUXILIARY IS APPROVED Presbyterian Women And Guests Meet Voting to adept a six-weeks study ':• v<-,r< r?ccmmc:idsd by the district <itmlv IradT. women of First Presby- 'rrian Au-llia-y yesterday planned frr n scries rf meetings at 5 o'clock Sunday evenings for mission lessons. The first fnll meeting was attended by 24 members and three Tiicrt-. Mrs. Harry L. Hait of Bart- 'rsvillc. Mrs. Butcher and Mrs. Chapman. Mrs. L. Burncy Shell was leader of the program, presenting interest- Ing character portraits of three dis- Ililt's, Andrew, Judas, and Barnabas. Mrs. J, M. McDonald, in charge of the spiritual life study, had as her topic, Prayer. She discussed especially the Lord's prayer. Mrs. Richsi'.d Shields gave a review from Mic Presbyterian Yearbook of Prayer. Hostesses for the afternoon were Mrs. Henry Bcdenbender and Mrs. Walter Wanner. They served refreshments after the program. '.on Whitf!. M:s. J. B. Hilbun, and Mrs. Scslt. Medical authorities aftree that you* kidneys contain 15 MILES of tiny tubes or niters wlilon help to purify the blood and keep you healthy. If you have trouble with too frequent bladder passapes with Scanty amount causing burning and discomfort, the 15 MILES of kidney tubes may need flushing out. This danger signal may be the beginning of nagging backache, leg pains, loss of pep and energy, getting up nights, swelling, pufflness under the eyes and dizziness. If kidneys don't empty 3 pints a clay and so get rid of more than 3 pounds of waste, poisonous matter may develop, causing serious trouble. Don't wait. Ask your druggist for DOAN'S PITAS, which have been used successful!}' by millions of people for over 40 years. They give happy rpiief and will help to flush out tha 15 MILES of kidney tubes. Get DOAN'S PILLS at your druirsrist. All makes Typewriters and Other Office Machines Cleaned and Repaired. —All Work Guaranteed— Call JIMMIE TICE , PAMPA OFFICE SUPPLX : COMPANY, Phone Z88 An Added Touch of With Correct Accessories 9 SLIPS Silk crepe or :;;>ti" in ten rose anil peach. Patented fen turns assure perfect fit. Sranis nre reinforce!! against slipping-. l!2 to 11. SLIP SPECIAL Non-run silk rayon. Soft ami comfortable. Cliiifrs to the Ijotly lines. Plain tailored styles. Regularly $1.50. H.v Kni>.\! Individual xlyKw. .. Ifaml-hlm'Urd fur foils. You cnn buy no better hat than Knox. UNDIES Tailored by Knyscr. Silk and rayon —Tailored or lace trimmed styles. New ideas for 1935, W* 'Phoenix 79c Other Hats $1.95 to $16.50 Nationally advertised hosiery really pays in the long run. All .smart new autumn shades. ISIack patent with grey stitelling. . . As sketched. Costume Jewelry A new complete shipment just received,!— Kings, carkobS) bracelets, etc. to 3.95 Handkerchiefs A new handkerchief for your sport, afternoon or evening dress. 25c to 1.00 FOOTWEAR niscrimiimtim; women know that at ftlnr- fee's they ran always Bet the smartest most fashionable footwear—anil that they lire > correctly fitted: A dazzling; showing of 1035 foot fashions. 8.50- 10.50 New Bags Interesting new shapes are the vogqc for 1935. . . . And of course you find the must interesting at Murfec's. Fownea Gloves Imported kidskiii. Tailored by muster glovcmen and styled by artists. Mur- fcc's are known for fine gloves. 2 .95 Others $1.00 to $7.50* Others $1.95 To $6.50

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free