Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 27, 1935 · Page 9
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 9

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, January 27, 1935
Page 9
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SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 27, 1935 Schaffer Farmers Re-Elect Farley Farmers of the Schaffer community met at the schoc.1 house Friday at 4 p.m. with 21 men present. Tn'o meeting was called to order by Chairman P. B. Parley The county agent. Ralph Thomas, discussed the possibility of n farm organization and. after an open discussion, it was decided that Schaffer community would organize. P. B. Farley was re-elected Chairman, Morris Knorpp. vice- chairman, and Dean Barnes, secretary. The use of the A. A. A. farm record book was explained by Assistant Agent Clyde L. Carruth. Record books were given to those present. The work to be conducted by the association for the year will include 4-H club work, terracing, meat cutting demonstrations, and sub-irrigation of gardens. It WHS decided that the monthly meetings of the association would be held the first Tuesday in eacli month, at 7:30 p. m. at the Schnf- fer school house, the next meeting to be held February 7. The program committee was appointed by chairman P. B. Farley consisting of B. C. Schaffer. Raphael Bohr, and Ray Knorpp. .«. Chili Supper Is WeUAttended A large crowd attended the chili Supper sponsored by Horace Mann Parent-Teacher association at the school building Friday evening. A musical program entertained during the meal. Band numbers were played; a tap dance was given in costume; Roland and Warren Phillips played guitar duets, Gerald Brown accor- dian and piano solos, Dorothy Crause banjo numbers, and Miss Jimma Searcy piano seelctlons. Early reports indicated that about $40 was added to the association treasury for general school beenfit. •<•<. Coming Conference On Defense Holds Auxiliary Interest Members of the Pampa unit of the American Legion Auxiliary are sharing with Auxiliary women thru- out the country a keen interest in the coming women's patriotic conference on national defense, which will bring members of forty women's organizations to Washington, D. C., for discussion of the nation's defensive needs. The conference will open January 30 and will continue through Jan. 31 and' February 1. Nearly 1,000 delegates, coming from every state and representing approximately 1,000,000 women, are expected to attend. Prominent authorities on all prases of national defense will address the conference sessions, including; high army and navy officers, senators, representatives, and American Legion leaders. The dele• gates will join in open discussion sind. will adopt resolutions expressing their attitude on the issue presented. Similar state, district and local conferences will follow, continuing the work of placing the facts concerning the country's defense before American women. This year's conference will be the tenth annual meeting of women's patriotic organizations in support of adequate national defense and part of the program will commemorate the founding of the conference in 1925 under American Legion Auxiliary leadership. .*. Group Leaders To Entertain Class THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, TexM FIRST PARTY FOR NEW CLUB IS AMONG WEEK-END BRIDGE EVENTS Group captains and lieutenants of t;he Dorcas class will entertain members, prospective members, and members in the home department, at a luncheon in First Baptist church dining room Wednesday at 1 o'clock. A Spanish program is being planned. A good meal and a good time are promised by the^ hostesses. All members and associate members are urged to be present. •» f ATIN CHIFFON USED OB EVENING GOWNS PARIS VP)—Satin chiffon is among the outstanding fabrics launched for spring wear. It combines the sheen of satin with the lightness of chiffon and comes In such striking hues as cherry red and apple green. Designers are using it to fashion evening gowns. All Makes Typewriter* and Other Office Machine* Cleaned and Repaired. —All Work Guaranteed— Call JIMMIE TICE PAMPA OFFICE awfvvr COMPANY, Phone MS SEE M. P. DOWNS For 6% Money to Loan On Good Farms and Business Combs-Worley Bid?.—Phone 336 Property To See Comfortably «—See—Dr. Paul Owens The Optometrist We specialize iu fitting comfortable Glasses as well 83 tbe newest styles. Owens Optical Clinic PR. PAUL OWENS. OptoruetrM. «tn*. National Hank Bid*. PhuM *t» >; Mrs. O. E. Palmer entertained at the initial meeting of the Gay-Lo bridge club, with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Robinson and George Jowell as special guests. Valentine appointments were used in every detail of the party. After six games, a midnight buffet supper in three courses was served to Messrs, and Mmcs. E. C. Rupp. O. S. Irvin. Claude Lard. Roy Kllgore, Mrs. J. C. Cox, Mr. Palmer, and the guests. Mrs. Lard scored high for wom- rn. Mr. Jowell for men; Mrs. Kilgore received the traveling pri?,e. and cut prizes went to Mr. Rupp, Mrs. Robinson, and Mrs. Rupp. In this club the men are to take turns with the women In serving as hosts. Mr. Kllgore is to be next host, on the evening of Feb. 8. ®- Le Bon Temps Red and white apueared in all appointments w h e n Mrs. John Weeks entertained Le Bon Temps bridge club at her home Wednesday afternoon. In five games of contract Mrs. Tom Bliss scored high and Mrs. Elbert Johnson of Oklahoma City second high. Cherry pie topped with whipped cream, and coffee were served. Guests of the club were Mmes. Hnmer Elliott, Earle Scheig, Bliss, and Johnson. Members playing were Mmes. Archlp Ralsky, De'wey Manry, H. C. Berry, and Harold Kelly. Thursday Club Mrs. A. c. Lovell entertained the Thursday Bridge club and guests this week at her home on North Starkweather, she iufcd an attractive Valentine motif for the games and refreshments. Members playing were Mrs. Frank Roach, who scored high, Mrs. Duke Shaw, second high, Mrs. R. L. Mosley, low, Mmcs. ••Tommy Robinson and Jake Bass. Club guests were Mrs. L. E Brickell, who made high score, Mrs. Dallas Culwell, second. Miss Kathleen Helmit, low, Mmes. Rex Taylor, Andy Andrews, and Roscoe Pirtle. Happy Hour Club A table of guests and two of members were entertained when Mrs. Roy Kretzmeier was hostess to Happy Hour bridge club Thursday afternoon. Valentine decorations made th e tables gay for a series of games. Mrs. H. O. Roberts made high score for members, Mrs. Harold Ulmer second, and Mrs. Waldo Kretzmeier low. while Mrs. J. T. Roberts scored high among guests. Home-made ice cream and wafers were served at the close of the games to Mmes. H. C. Rush, George Lawley, Mary Jane Farmer, and J. T, Roberts, club guests; Mmes. Ken- nsth McDonald, Bill Biard, Carl Baer, Harold Baer, Verlc Tinkler, Ulmer. Kretzmeier, and Roberts, members. I.aff-a-Lol Club Laff-a-Lott bridge club was entertained by Mrs. George R. Duffield Friday afternoon. Players were Mmes. Dewey Voyles, Hickey Boyd. W. M, Murphy, V. J. Castka, R. F. Montgomery, P. P. Hickman, A C. Baldwin, Karl Tomlin, R. S. Walker, and Roy Sullivan. Mrs. Hickman scored high and Mrs. Castka second. After the games the hostess served sandwiches, salad, olives, cake, and coffee. GIRL SCOUT NEWS The Girl Scout leaders course being conducted here is making good progress for three reasons. First is the fact that it meets in a convenient and comfortable place, the Scout room on the first floor of the city hall. Second, there is a widespread interest among residents of this section in work for girls. Third, the course is directed by an interested and well-informed teacher, Mrs W. T. Gtlstrap. She is the former Miss Daphine Lowrey, director of Girl Scouting in Amarillo. The next meeting will be on Tuesday from 7:30 to .9:30 p. m. Everyone is invited. PAGE NINE NEWCLUS Continued from Page 1, Sec. 2 Wayland Angel of Groom were married in the home of the bride's parents Sunday at high noon. They will live near Groom. Miss Willie Mildred Vineyard of Clarendon and Dalby Fleming of Dawn were married Sunday mom- ing. The marriage of Miss Sarah Jo Tunnell and W. L. Mosely of Hedley, who will live in the Naylor community, is also of interest here. Beaux Arts club celebrated its ninth anniversary with a luncheon with Mmcs. C. B. Morris, J. H. Morris, R. L. Biggers, and W. W. Taylor as hostesses. Delegates Report PANHANDLE, Jan. 20.—Mrs. F. A. Rander and Mrs. J. B. Howe, who attended the recent state PTA convention at.Corpus Christi, presented their reports at a meeting of the association last week. The Erudite club had its guest day program at a seated tea last week, with Mmes. J. L Graham Edwin B. Carroll, H. H. Cleek, and T. H. McKenzie as hostesses. Several Clubs Meet GROOM, Jan. 26.—Mrs. Willard Sunflower Troop. Troop three, the Sunflower troop, met Friday at the Singer Sewing machine shop. A demonstration on the use of a machine attachment for making rugs and trimmings was given by Mrs. Runyan. After the interesting demonstration an attachment was given each of the following: Ella Fa ye Young, Doris Gee, Betty Rains, Anne Johnson, Pearl and Irma Bibens, Virginia and Opal Davis, Dorothy Jo Moore, Betty Curtis, Catherine.'cul- berEon, Alta Marie Terrell, Nonna Jean Sutton, Betty Hunter, Jane Butler. Donna Jo Berry, Mrs. A. G. Post, Mrs. J .F. Curtis, and Miss Opal Cox. If each of the 20 girls attends four consecutive meetings, the attachment becomes her property. The troop will meet at the Singer shop again Friday to start making rugs. Members expressed appreciation to the shop and Mrs. Runyan for their assistance. Troop Five, Troop five is meeting now in a new home. Members are covering chairs, making curtains and cushions. Next week they are to bring va'ses, flower pots, and pictures for the room. Troop Six. Troop six is to be organized Monday at 4 p. m. at First Methodist church. All girls interested are invited to be present, especially all girls who were in the troop last fall. Mrs. J. M. Turner Is to be leader of this troop. McAdams was hostess to Bluebonnet club last week, Mrs. Max Wade to the Scissorite club. The Community club, with Mrs. W. A. Cornett as hostess, studied Pulitzer prize dramas of recent years with Mrs. Morris Knorpp as leader. Use News classlflefl advertising. GOOD MORNING— TODAY . . , THE LAST SUNDAY IN THE FIRST^ MONTH OF THE NEW YEAR ... A GOOD DAY* FOR CHURCH GOINT y -\ WINDOW SHOWING TODAY! WHILE DOWN TOWN TODAY, STOP BY A MOMENT AND SEEft THESE NEW FABRICS APPEARING IN OUR CENTER LOBBY WINDOW. Shop With That's All YOUR KIND OF A STORE COTTON CRISIS TO BE STUDIED NEXT WEEK-END Economic Thinkers Of South To Come To Dallas' DALLAS, Jan. 26.—Leading cotton authorities of the southwest will meet in Dallas on January 31 and February 1 to participate iri a public conference sponsored by Southern Methodist university and devoted to an exhaustive study of "The Cotton Crisis," Dr. S. D. Myres, director of the Arnold School of Government at the university, announced today. In an effort to arouse the attention of Texans to the need of progressive reforms in the cotton industry, the university, through its Arnold foundation, is undertaking to bring 'together business men, economists, and educators in an effort to study all phases of the problem and suggest programs for economic recovery. Cotton in the southern economy, vanishing evport markets, the effect of economic nationalism, evaluation of the government's program, and land utilization are among the subjects to be discussed. Speakers on the 2-day program include Peter Molyneaux, editor of The Texas . Weekly, Dr. A. B. Cox of the University of Texas, Victor Schoffel- mayer, agricultural editor of the Dallas News, W. L. Clayton of Houston, and others. "Each year the Arnold foundation sponsors an institute at which some public question vital to Texas and the south is discussed," Dr. Myres explained, "but this year the university decided to turn the conference into a public meeting to which everyone interested is invited. The welfare of Texas rests largely upon its cotton industry, and a new understanding of the cotton crisis among the people may lead to sound economic policies to restore prosperity." Hopkins Farmers Elect Officers Farmers met at the Hopkins school house Friday at 7:30 p. m. with 21 men present. The meeting was called to order by Chairman W. E. Ginn. County Agent Ralph Thomas discussed farm organization and it was decided that Hopkins community would organize. R. I. Davis was elected chairman, E. F. Vanderburg. vice-chairman, and J. M. Thompson, secretary. The use of the A. A. A farm record book was explained by Assistant Agent Clyde Carruth. The work to be conducted by the association for the year will in- ciude 4-H club work, terracing, meat cutting demonstrations, sub-irrigation of gardens, and home tanning of leather. It was decided that the monthly meetings of the association would be held the third Monday in each month at 7:30 p. m at the Hopkins school house. The next meeting will be held February 18. The program committee was appointed by Chairman R. I. Davis, consisting of R. B. Glasscock, E. R. Manley, and R. L. Thompson. Kingstnill Club Studies Linens Placing quality before price in th» purchase of bed linen was discussed by Miss Ruby Adams, county home demonstration agent, when she met with Kingsmill club at the home of Mrs. Louie Behrends Wednesday. Sheets of different quality and price were on display, and Miss Adams explained these qualities. She lecommended a three-inch hem at the top and one-inch hem at the bottom of sheets. A two and a lialf- inch hem for pillow cases was suggested. Mrs. F. O. Hudgel. Mrs. N. M. Kite, and Mrs. Harry E. Hoare were visitors. Mmes. Carl Baer, Harold Baer, I. C. Decker, O. G. Smith, S. E. Elkins, George Roberts, E. A. Twentier, A. R. Walberg, C. F. Bastion. N. B. Cude, E. R. Sunkel, and Behrends were the members present. Gloomy nfc His His Usual Day— Never Laughs "Gloomy Han-is" was just that as he appeared at the J. c. Penney company, yesterday. He rmiled only vhen he wished, and laughed not at all. As promised, however, he smiled from the .show window at 50 local women, who received free movie tickets. But inside the store he smiled at nothing and seemed to have perfect control over his features, despite humorous provocation. Read our Classified column*. AUTO LOANS Sw C§ for Ready Cub T« • Refinance • Buy a new car • Reduce payment* • Raise money to meel bills. Prompt and Oourteon* Attention Given All Application*. PANHANDLE INSURANCE AGENCY Combs-Worley Bldf. Fk. HI HAS BEEN BUILT INTO THE FORD V-8 FOBD safely surrounds you whenever you ride in the Ford V-8. It has been built into every part oi the car. The protective all-steel body is around you as you drive. . . . Beneath your feet is the exceptional sturdiness of the newly designed, more rigid X-type frame. . . .,fhe car rides on steel- spoke wheels, electrically welded into a rugged one-piece unit—the strongest, safest wheels made. The windshield before your eyes and all windows in the car are made of Safety Glass. There is no compromise on this in the New Ford V-8. All 1935 Ford cars are equipped with Safety Glass throughout at no additional cost. The New Ford V-8 brings you still greater ease of handling ... a most important factor in safety in motoring. The 1935 brakes utilize every inch of braking area and are quick-stopping and unusually effective. The self-centering shoes require but little pedal pressure. Correct distribution of the weight of the car and the low center of gravity mean exceptional stability at all speeds and on curves. So do the torque-tube drive and the steel radius rods that brace the steel axles, front and rear. Steering is easier in the 1935 Ford V-8 ... the new easy-pressure clutch, like the brakes, responds to a slight pressure of the foot. Clear- Vision Ventilation gives you an. unobstructed view of the road at all times. An additional safety factor is the alert performance of the V-8 engine. Its acceleration, speed and power provide extra security in traffic, on hills and in passing other cars. These many features stand guard over you as you ride in the New Ford V-8. They are the reasons you hear so many men and women motorists say—"I always feel safer in a Ford." $ 495 (F. O. B. Detroit, .Standard accessory and 9 rpu P including bumpers and spare tire extra. Small down payment. Convenient Up terms through Universal Credit Co.) FORD SUNDAY EVENING HOUR. World-iamouu guesl soloists and Ford Symphony Orchestra and chorus. Every Sunday night at a new hpur-3 to 10 (E. S. T.). Columbia Broadcasting System. FRED WARING AND HIS PENNSYLVANIANS. Presented by Ford Dealers. A lull hour ol dance music, newest song hits and paginal Ftsd Waring novelty numbers. Every Thursday night irom 9:30 to 10:30 (E. S. T.). Columbia Broadcasting System. SEE THE NEW FORD NOW ON DISPLAY! TOM ROSE (Ford) PHONE 141 •' PAMPA 121 NQftW BALL ARE , I. TURNER MOTOR CORP., McLEAN / AUTHORIZED FOfcb DEALERS

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