Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 30, 1935 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

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Pampa, Texas
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Wednesday, January 30, 1935
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Page 4
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PACE POUR THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, TexM WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 30, 1935. HIGH SCHOOL BAND AND PEP SQUAD ARE GUESTS AT3ANQUET ATHLETIC BOARD AND P-TA ARE HOSTS FOR EVENT In the green and gold decked cafeteria dining room, members of the high school band and pep squad were banqueted last evening by the athletic association and High School Parent-Teacher association.. Places were laid for more than 200. Jerry Mitchell was a witty toastmaster as she introduced numbers on the Informal program. The school orchestra directed by Roy Wallra- bensteln played popular tunes during dinner. Mrs. J. B. Townsend, president of the Parent-Teacher association, welcomed the guests. Ella Faye O'Keefe responded for band members. and Pauline Noel for the pep squad Miss Clotille McCallister gave a humorous reading; Clinton Evans and Harry Kelley each made amusing brief talks. Practically all members of both organizations were present for this event, which honored them for their colorful contributions to football games of the recent season. The athletic association provided the dinner, which was planned and served by women of the Parent- Teacher association. Mrs. J. Brandon Of Merten Gives Party Yesterday Mrs. John Brandon entertained at her home at Merten yesterday afternoon, assisted by Mmes. L. H. Hunter and Mike Stewart. Games of bridge and forty-two were enjoyed by the friends present. .The birthday of Harry Scheele Jr., 10 years old, was honored as a basket of gifts was presented to him. Mrs. Wayne Button made high score and Mrs. Kirk Hood low in bridge, Mrs. Roy Butts high and Mrs. J. L. Barnard low in the games of forty-two. A delicious refreshment course was served afterward to the five tables of guests. •Those present were Mmes. F. C. Wilcox, Frankie Wilcox, and Hood, all of Borger; Mmes. Lewis W. Hughes, C. D. Tilstrom, G. G. Tennant, John Woolen, Waller Hogue, N. E. Tennant, Charles O'Connor, George Delver, D. A. Tasker, Button, B. C. McNett, James Williams, Butts, E. E. McNutt, William Floyd, Barnard. Gifts for the birthday basket were sent by Mmes. G. O. McElmore, Glen Hlnkle, Robert Floyd, Earl Cloud, and Miss Alice Reedy. Merten P-TA to Sponsor Supper Merten school will be the scene of a chill supper sponsored by the Parent-Teacher association Friday evening. E. G. Barrett will speak of his trip through the east; there will be movies and other entertainment. Women of the association will serve the supper. Tickets may be secured in advance or at the door. Admission price for adults is 25 cents, and for children 15 cents. ian News CANADIAN, Jan. 30.—L. A. McAdams is in Kansas City this week. Romance Bared TRAINING FOR INDUSTRY AND HOME IS GIVEN WOMEN RELIEF CLIENTS BY WORK PROJECTS AUSTIN, Jan. 30.—Between 30-1 material status of the entire fam- California Bride Gcraldine Ott, the Kansas City divorcee, is shown in surrogate's court, New York, listening to witnesses relate Intimate details of her relations with lirrtrand L. Taylor Sr., UPCCIU.CC! financier, in support of her claim to a widow's share of his estate. Slis alleges !'.he was his common-law wife. A large crowd attended the Eastern Star meeting Monday evening, when visitors from Pampa and Miami were present. About 3,500 head of cattle have b£en tested for tuberculosis in this county by the bureau of animal Industry. judge E. J. Pickens is holding court at Panhandle again this week. CALENDAR THURSDAY, Holy Souls Altar Society will sponsor a bridge lecture and tea at the home of Mrs. J. E. Dwyer, 517 N. West, 3:30. Mrs. Harold Baer will entertain Happy Hour club. Tatapochon Camp Fire Girls will meet at the Legion hut, 4 p. m. Presbyterian choir rehearsal at church, 7:30. FRIDAY. Laff-a-Lott club will meet with Mrs. R. F. Montgomery. Mrs. P. J. Landry will entertain New Deal club at her home, 108 S. Wynne. Priscilla Home Demonstration club will have an all-clay meeting and covered dish luncheon at home of Mrs. Clyde Carruth. Merten PTA will sponsor a benefit chili supper at the school, 6 p. in. Order of Eastern' Star will have regular meeting at Masonic hall, 8 p. in. Members and visiting members asked to be present. WILLING TO LEARN DALLAS, (/P)—The girl's shorthand was a bit under par but she thought of a way to even matters. A classified ad in a Dallas newspaper said: "Inexperienced lady stenographer, 18 years of age, desires position with stuttering man who takes a long time to tell it." 000 and 35,000 women relief clients are now employed each month on Texas Relief commission work projects, it has been announced by Adam R. Johnson, stale relief director. "We believe our projects for women, in addition to keeping them from the despair of idleness, provide the more lasting benefit of permanently equipping these women to meet responsibilities in the home and to accept industrial opportunities as they develop," Mr. Johnson said. These projects employ only those people actually on relief rolls. Legally the Texas Relief commission can not expend its relief money for these needy people no matter how worthy they may be, if they are NOT relief clients. A great deal of misapprehension exists on this point, and the commission is the recipient daily of many letters from women not on relief rolls but who are in the need of employment, urging their claims and those of their neighbors to be allowed to work in sewing rooms, or to have one established in their community. Canneries Employed 7,000. "We have gone at this problem of employing our relief women with the objective of encouraging projects which will be of a definite constructive value to the clients and to their families," said Mrs. M. K. Taylor, head of the women's work division of the engineering- department. "Our community canneries, for instance, not only have afforded work relief, but have served to teach practical methods of canning and to impress the value of food conservation. At its height, this program employed 6,000 to 7,000 women monthly," Mrs. Taylor said. The sewing room projects are exceedingly valuable. Many women clients have been taught to sew and they have taken this knowledge home with them and put it to use in making garments for their own families. There are now 264 sewing rooms in 133 counties where from 4,000 to 6,000 women are employed every month. Furnish School Lunches. Approximately 1,200 women are receiving work relief through the school lunch program wherein the Texas Relief commission cooperates with schools interested in serving hot lunches to children of relief families by furnishing cost of such lunches and such additional help from relief rolls as may be required to cook, serve, and wash dishes for the relief children. Library projects, wherein the commission assists county, school or city libraries which cannot operate for lack of funds, is furnishing employment to an increasingly large number of relief women. In some counties this project has been extended to include a: county-wide rural library program, serving the entire rural population of the county. The "visiting housekeeper" or dietetics project provides for selection of women from relief rolls ,who, under supervision of a trained home economist, visit homes of relief clients and demonstrate best methods of cooking low cost foods, balanced menus, methods of laundering, efficient ways of doing general housework. Learn Wise Spending. ."Practical work in sewing and in cooking instruction are calculated to enable the homemaker to make her purchasing dollar stretch as far as possible and thus improve the ily," Mrs. Taylor declared. "Records of 'visiting housekeeper' projects disclose increase in weight and improvement in health of families so instructed." Another constructive piece of work is done through the commission's nursing projects. These are inaugurated only after careful investigation in counties having efficient health officers who are willing to supervise the commission's workers. These women do bedside nursing for relief clients only, some counties using as many as 12 persons daily to help where there is sickness in the home of relief families who would be unable to pay for such services. Handicraft projects are being fostered in many counties with such articles as rugs, door mats, and simple things of service in the home being manufactured. Furniture is repaired and clients are taught in this way to keep their homes more neatly arranged and in better order. GREAT CROWD (Continued from cage 1.) and night club revue will perform at the Southern. A cake a yard wide and five huge layers high will be auctioned off slice by slice probably by John Sturgeon at the Schneider at 11 o'clock tonight. It will be topped with 21 candle (there arc never more than 21 candles on birthday cakes in the Roosevelt family). A record crowd is expected. Scores of parties and dates were being arranged today, although many have been planned for a week. Hosts and hostesses for the three dances which are being sponsored by the three civic clubs here were announced as follows: Pla-Mor (Lions) — Messrs and Mesdames A. M. Martini, Jack Dunn, Ray Lawrence, John Sturgeon, A. M. Teed and Otto Studer. Schneider hotel (Rotary) — Messrs, and Mesdames Mel Davis, W. J. Smith, Lynn Boyd, J. W. Carman, C. P. Buckler. Southern club (Kiwanis)—Messrs, and Mesdames J. D. Cobb, Lee Waggoner, Fred Cullum, Frank Hill, and Bill Lang, E. D. Caskey, Frank Harris and Joe Stvibling. WASHINGTON, Jan. 30 (AP)— Here is the menu for President Roosevelt's birthday dinner at the White House tonight: Clam cocktail; clear soup with whipped cream; turkey with chestnut dressing; string beans; cranberry scalloped jelly; corn; mashe'd potatoes; grape fruit; ava- cado salad; ice cream; birthday fruit cake; coffee. For Romp and Play Tommie Keenan of Pampa was In Canadian the first of the week Qake Is Made for Family and Gifts By H. D. Methods •''Until I learned to crystalize fruits and to use the pressure cooker in rriaking fruit cake it was impossible for my family to have as much fruit caXe as it desired," stated Mrs. John BJckard of Busy Bee Home Demonstration club in her annual report. .'She crystallized 14% pounds of frjjit at a cost of $2.90, and 3'i pounds of fruit peel for 28 cents, and used them to make and can 51 ppunds of fruit cake at a total expense of $12.13, an average of 23 • cejnts a pound after purchasing eggs, btttter, nuts, and other ingredients. Some of the cakes Mrs. Rickarcl ' for Christmas presents. Foote Aids LeFors n In Church Campaign 11 Srhe Rev. Gaston Foote, pastor of Mrst Methodist church, last ;hjfc aided members of the LeFors Methodist church in launching a ye |or an extension to the present Jjjr. Fpote was one of the speakers on the program. Ellen Worth Style No. 890 with plaits for freedom. Designed or sizes 2, 4 and 6 years. Size 4 requires 1& yards of 39-inch or B1ZC3 £, *t uuu u ycaia. tji&c -I icijuiica i-f$ jraiua w* w-«i\. material with Vf. yard of 35-inch contrasting and 1 yard of inch ribbon for bow. Our BOOK OF FASHIONS is 10 cents. Price of PATTERN IS cents in stamps or coin (coin Is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. To order, address New York Pattern Bureau, Pampa Dally NEWS, Fifth, Aveiuiv at 23rd Street, New York City. Write name and address plainly, giving number and size of pattern wanted. Your order WlU be fiUed ^» day U Js received by our New ¥wt pattern HEART MOTIF IS USED IN DECORATING 24 TABLES A romance that blossomed overseas led a happy couple to the nllar in California, when Patricia Crawshay, above, blond English actress, became the bride of John A. Fimllay, London representative of an American film company. The ceremony was held at San Juan Capktrano mission. Players at 24 tables enjoyed games t a benefit tournament sponsored y Civic Culture club at city hall lub rooms last evening. Two tables hose to play forty-two, while the thers played bridge. Red hearts featured the Valentine ecorations. Table covers were red; core pads and tallies were heart haped. Fruit mold in heart shape, vhlte cake, and coffee were served fter five games. Plate favors were omic Valentines. In bridge Miss Willie Isbell made igh score for women, Archer Full- ngim high for men, and Bert itephens low. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Sdwards scored high and G. P. Bradbury low in forty-two. Awards ere wrapped in white and tied with ed -ribbons. Mrs. E. A. Shackleton, president, nd other members of the club act- d as hostesses. Proceeds of the en- .crtainment will go to the club's >ark beautification fund and the und for sending a delegate to the nnual federated club convention of his spring. (Continued Irom page 1.) to object and ask questions about a particular bill. Tills gives the author a chance to explain or defend his measure. The bill may be debated until someone shouts "regular order," when objection immediately must be made or withdrawn. On consent days in both senate and house members with bills on the calendar are most patient, polite, and persausive in their manners toward the "wrecking crew" and those others who make it their business to inquire into the merits of bills coming up. Wheeler News WHEELER, Jan. 30.—John Ficke and Walter Adams spent the weekend visiting friends in Lubbock. Supper to Begin Church Night at First Baptist Tonight is church night at First Baptist, church, members are re- •ninded. To accommodate those too lurried to go home for the meal, a upper is served in the dining room t 6:45. Church school conference, reports, nd business are conducted from :30 to 7:45, then all groups meet ogether for a prayer service. A hoir rehearsal under direction of J. O. Huber starts at 8:45. "Our president and crippled chil- [ren of the nation need prayer ibove all else," said the Rev. C. E. Lancaster, pastor, in announcing his service on the president's birthday. Mrs. H. E. Young and daughter, Nerine, shopped in Shamrock Saturday. WARM SPRINGS, Ga,, Jan. 30 AP)—The nation showered birthday greetings on its president today and dressed up in Its finest cloths for a country-wide birthday par- y. Dances ranging from elaborate 1 alls to neighborhood gatherings vere planned for tonight as cities, owns and villages honored Presi- lent Roosevelt on his 53rd birthday, at the same time aiding the jattle against infantile' paralysis. Proceeds from, the thousands of birthday parties will be given again o the cause which is close- to the president's heart. Last year, the Warm Spring 'oundation, the humanitarian ef- ort fostere'd by the chief execu- ,ive, received $1,000,000 from the nationwide celebration. This year, it Mr. Roosevelt's suggestion, the proceeds will be divided between ocal agencies and a national in- 'antile paralysis research fund. Mr. Roosevelt will preside over a family gathering at the White louse and later may look in on the )all at the Shoreham hotel in Washington. In New York the biggest party will be at the Waldorf Astoria with the president's mother the ;uest of honor. Society will turn out at Florida's winter resorts, and Governor Dave Sholtz will lead the grand narch with his cabinet at Talla- aassee. • Across the continent, a big party was planned in Hollywood, with many film stars attending a dance at Warner Brothers studio. Mrs. Deward Wofford and Mi's Bob Stiles were in Shamrock Saturday afternoon. Raymond Holt and H. E. Young motored to Sayre, Okla., Sunday. Church to Start New Study Series A Bible study series interrupted by the absence of the minister from several mid-week meetings will be resumed at First Christian church this evening at 7:15. John S. Mullen, minister, will begin lessons from Paul's letters to the Ephesians. Members of the church are urged to attend this weekly service, and visitors are invited. Mrs. John Ficke and daughters, Marguerite and Fay, were in Shamrock Monday afternoon, Four members of the postoffice staff, Mrs. Dude Balthcop, Vaughn Darnell, Bob Sanford, and Thurman Stapleton, are ill at their homes with influenza. Mrs. C. P. Buckler and daughters, Margaret, Marjory, and Ann left this morning for Dallas, where they will visit friends. Marjory will go from Dallas to Austin, where she will enroll at Texas university COUGHS Don't let them get a strangle hold Fight them quickly. Creomulsion combines 7 helps in one. Powerful but harmless. Pleasant to take. No narcotics. Your own druggist is authorized to refund your money on the spot if your cough or cold is not relieved by Creomulsion. (adv.) The 41st Bengal Lancers Will be in Pampa Sunday Watch for them Dressmaking Let Miss Davis help you plan your Spring Wardrobe. All work Guaranteed, Prices Reasonable. SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO. 214 No. Cuyler Phone 689 TAXES Pampa Independent School District for 1934 will be delinquent after Feb. 1st unless the first half was paid on or before Nov. 30th, 1934. Law remitting penalty and interest on delinquent taxes applies to 1933 and prior years, which law is now in effect and will continue until March 15th, 1935. Taxes for 1934 should be paid this month to, avoid extra charges.. ROY MclVIItLEN TAX COLLECTOR BAPTIST GLEANERS CLASS Gleaners class of First Baptist hurch will meet in a business ses- ion Friday afternoon at 2:30, in the hurch. All members are asked to ie present. SHOWER GIVEN AT MIAMI FOR BRIDE-ELECT Miss Smith and Mr. Boothe to Marry Next Week- MIAMI, Jan. 30.—One important event of the social season was a lovely shower given Monday evening at the home of Miss Lucile Saxon honoring Miss Easta Smith whose marriage to Forrest Boothe will take place next month. Mrs. J. P. Osborne, Misses Monette Carmichael, Anne Hopkins and Saxon were the hostesses. Forty-eight ladies congratulated Miss Smith with lovely gifts, though only six were able to be present. MrS. Pedro Dial and young son, Tony, •returned home from the Worley hospital Tuesday. Dr. and Mrs. L. D. Hancock and Mr. and Mrs. McCaskey of Panhandle were among those 1 from out of town who attended the district Lions club convention in Miami Monday evening. Mrs. C. P. Pursley was the recipient of many lovely gifts at a surprise birthday party given by Mrs. Ervln Pursley and Mrs. John Cantrell. Mrs. Ida Watson of Pampa is a patient in the A. W .Gill home this week. FOUR SPEAKERS OUTLINE OF H. PROGRAM GIVE D. Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Pickens entertained a group of friends with a 42 party Saturday evening. Mrs. D. W. Osborne Jr. and daughter of Pampa are guests in the home of her mother, Mrs. Jim Johnston, for a few days. MOVIES AT CHAPEL Pupils of the first three grades at Sam Houston school enjoyed a chapel program of motion pictures today, with several parents as guests. A Mickey Mouse film, health and Mother' Goose stories were shown. Fred Cullum made a business trip to Amnrillo today. "America Must Choose," the pamphlet by Henry A. Wallace, secretary of agriculture, which all home demonstration clubs of he county will use fcr program material next month, was reviewed for 23 members of county program committees In a special meeting at the county court room Monday. This pamphlet "seemingly is destined to be regarded as a famous statement of the economic course before the United States," said a recent review In Current History magazine. Several speakers outlined its chapters for the program makers. The preface, Which Way Out, was discussed by Miss Ruby Adams, county home demonstration agent. County (Sup!t. W. B. Weathered spoke of conditions and,attitudes in America following the World War that made necessary the present type of social control. Ramon Wilson discussed readjustments that must be made to follow the path of nationalism, and Miss Adams spoke of adjustments necessary if America chooses the path of internationalism. A suggested middle course, and objectives of the "new deal" were outlined by Mrs. F. E. Leech. Members present agreed that this was one of the most interesting programs ever chosen for county-wide presentation in the clubs. 5 and 10 Acre Tract* Close in L. J. Starkey Room 13 Duncan Bldg. Use News classified advertising. How Calotabs Help Nature To Throw Off a Bad Cold Millions have found in Calotabs a 1 most valuable aid in the treatment of colds. They take one or two tablets the first night and repeat the third or fifth night if needed. How do Calotabs help Nature throw off a cold? First, Calotabs are one of the most thorough and de- nendable of all intestinal eliminants, thus cleansing the intestinal tract of the germ-laden mucus and toxines. Second, Calotabs are diuretic to the kidneys, promoting the elimination of cold poisons from the blood. Thus Calotabs serve the double purpose of a purgative and diuretic, both of which are needed in the treatment ° Calotabs are quite economical: only twenty-five cents for the family package, ten cents for the trial package. (Adv.) N n Good home lighting means having the correct wattage of lamp bulbs- and the correct choice of fixtures and portable lamps. A little care, a small expenditure now, may mean normal eyes for your family. These are the most important lighting rules: 1. Use lamp bulbs of the correct wattage ... at least 40-watt Mazda lamps for 3 socket lamps, 60- watt for 2 socket lamps, 100-watt for single socket lamps. 2. Have all lamp bulbs shaded. For portables, a shade light in color, wide in spread- an open at the top is most desirable. 3. Never read in glaring light, or in your own shadow. 4. Always use lamp bulbs of reputable make, Inferior ones burn out and blacken quickly. Southwestern PUBLIC SERVICE

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