Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 12, 1935 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

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Pampa, Texas
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Thursday, September 12, 1935
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Page 5
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TEXAS MUSIC PROGRAM IS OUTLINED FOR TREBLE CLEF IT «-*"•- -«•.'•- < PRACTICE ON SPECIAL PROGRAMS HELD WEDNESDAY Yearbooks for 'the new season were glyen to Treble Clef club members at the business meeting and rehearsal conducted yesterday at the city halt club rooms. Mrs. Philip Wolfe Is yearbook chairman. The books contain full programs for the club's course on Texas music, as well as dates of business meet- Ings, rehearsals, and special programs. Active and honorary members, officers, arid committees are listed. Special programs Include the open- Ing meeting, a morning coffee given last week at the home of Mrs. Philip Wolfe; a Christmas cantata on Dec. 6, Christmas party for members on Dec. 18, guest night on Feb. 14, music week observance May 6 to 13, and the annual luncheon on May 20. Course Is Outlined The study course, to which one meeting a month Is devoted, will Include talks and music to Illustrate them. It Is outlined as follows: Sept. 25, Early Texas Music. Hostesses, Mmes. Lyman, Hullng, and Wanner; leader, Mrs. Sam Irwln. .Oct. 30, Influence of Three Nations on Texas Music. Hostesses, Mmes. McCoy, Dodge, Chafln, Nelson; leader, Prances Stark Sturgeon. Nov. 27, David Oulon, Texas composer. Hostesses, Mmes. Garman, Stein, Westbrook; leader, Mrs. H. O. Roberts. Jan. 29, Oscar Pox and Harold Morris. Hostesses, Mmes. Doucette, Dodd, and Roberts; leader, Mrs. Everett Westbrook, Feb. 26, W. J. Marsh and His Work. Hostesses, Mmes. Brummett, Brlcker, and Dunbar; leader, Mrs. H, C. Price. March 25, Anno E. George and Carl Venth as Composers. Hostesses, Mmes. Irwin, Dilley, Mann, and Thomason; leader, Mrs. A. H. Doucette. , April 29, Other Texas Composers. Hostesses, Mmes. Schneider, Sturgeon, Voss, and Price; leader, Mrs. Dave Dodge. Honorary List Made Honorary members of the club, listed this year for the first time, are Mmes. Tom Rose, V. E. Fatheree, Clifford Braly, J. M. Saunders, Newton P. Willis, P,,E. Leech, Raymond Harrah, W. R. Swing, and R. B. Fisher. Rehearsal yesterday was devoted to a program to be broadcast from an Amarillo station on Sept. 20, and songs for the Tri-State fair choral contest. Members present were Mmes. Dodd, Roberts, Irwin, Wanner, Voss, Dodge, Hoare,. Bratton, Brummett, Schneider, Garman, Hullng, Lyman, Stein, McCoy, Westbrook, Sturgeon, and Miss Jimma Searcy. Treasure Hunt Shower Honors Mrs. J. Vincent Tailored For Fall Smartly dressed, these young women wear classic tailored fall outfits. The girl at the left has a topcoat of military Inspiration in soft, hairy tweed, trimmed with leather buttons and flap pockets, belted across the back, and a guardsman's scarf, in Bay plaid wool, tucked into the neck. The matching bag and shoes, in suede, carry out the brass eyelets detail. Her companion sports a plaid en- semble in rough tweed. The two- pices suit is form-fitting' through the waist and Is worn with a soft silk blouse buttoned comfortably at the throat. Her brogues are belled across the instep. Pigskin gloves and a crushed fedora, trimmed with brush feathers at the side, are the accessories chosen to complete the outfit. (Shoes from Stetson, New York.) Interstate Oil Compact Board Convenes Today ,. Among the lovely parties of this •week was the surprise given by Mrs. N. D. Steele honoring Mrs. Joe Vincent. The shower was at 3 o'clock Wednesday and given in the manner of a treasure hunt. Clever verses were tied to the arm of a big 'baby doll and presented to the honoree, Eacii verse told where some lovely gift was hidden. After the games and a special reading' for the occasion by Mrs. .Ewing Williams, refreshments in the pastel colors of pink and blue were served to the following; Mmes. Homer Sprinkle, V. E. Fatheree, Clyde Fatheree, C. T. Hunkapillar, John K. Sweet, Dave Pope, Katie Vincent, De Lea Vicars, Ewing Williams, Cliff Vincent, Roy Van Kirk, Paul Rusk. H. M. Ellis, A. A. Tlemann, Steele and the honoree, Those sending gifts were; Misses Marlon McKenzie and Lela Boone of Vernon, Mrs, Boone of Vernon, Mrs. Thomas Clayton, Mrs. Mark •Hea{h, Mrs. J. E. Williams, Mrs. Jack Vincent of Amarillo, Mrs. W. H, Crawford of Amarillo, Mrs. Jess and Mrs. E. A. Hampton. OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. 12 The interstate oil compact commission, approved in the closing hours of the last congress, convened here today, upon call of Governor E. W. Marland of Oklahoma to work out a new program of curtailing oil production and conserving natural resources. Representatives of at least eleven states were expected, although only the legislatures of Texas, Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico, Illinois, and Oklahoma have ratified the program. Governor Marland and Tom Ang- lln represent Oklahoma. Governor James V. Allred and E. O. Thompson, chairman of the railroad coin- mission, planned to represent Texas and Governor Alf M. Landon and Homer Ploch. chairman of the corporation commission, will speak for Kansas. Neal H. Anderson will be an observer from California and Dr. E. W. Shaw, head of the Louisiana conservation department is scheduled to fly here from Baton Rouge following funeral services for Senator Huey Long. Illinois, New Mexico, Wyoming, Michigan, and Colorado will be represented. Anglin, handling details of the conference, said the first business Useful Bedroom Accessories Are Shown H. D. Club • "In the simplicity of any arrangement lies its beauty," said Miss Ruby M. Adams, county home demonstration agent, to Hopkins club Tuesday afternoon in the home of Mrs. B. J. Fleming. Miss Adams presented several Arrangements of bedroom accessories to make an attractive room that may be used 24 hours a day. she further said that no one can be happy of completely successful if Hying conditions are uncomfortable. , The cljib voted to sponsor a weiner •roast for the entire community 4 p. m.' op September ?7. pveryone will 'meet at the school building:. preparations for "secret pate" for the' opBjing year were m.ad,e *y * members., "^o^e, present were Mines, J. O, OSwpJjgU/ O. p. Qwts, Jim Hop&ns. gjURfo-'Manley, R. J. payJs, M,cp,o.n,a}d. CAHNDAQ FltlDAY Garden club will entertain presidents of federated clubs with a breakfast at the home of Mrs. Jim Saunders, 7:30 a. m. MOST SUCCESSFUL OF SCHOOLS CLOSES YESTERDAY Horace Mann Parent-Teacher association received the $10 award offered to the association receiving the most registration votes In the three-day cooking- school that closed yesterday under sponsorship cf (he Dally NEWS and Pampa merchants. Leading from the first session, tlie Horace Mann unit was followed by Woodrow Wilson association, which received $5. B. M. Baker and Sam Houston units were close contenders. Most successful In attendance of any school ever held here, the program also brought the most enthusiastic comments of approval from women who heard Mrs. Beulah Mackey Yates in a series of talks on modern kitchen methods. Opening day attendance records were broken Monday, and attendance increased on the succeeding days. In response to many requests, Mrs. Yates left her recipe for Cow- Punchers' Chill, but announced that the reclpp for yellow angel food cake, also requested, was not available. Cow-Punchers' Chill. 5 pounds chopped chill meat l'/4 cups suet 1% cups chopped onions 1-4 cup chopped garlic 1 medium can chili powder 1 can paprika 4 tablespoons cominos seed Salt generously. Divide suet, fry chili meat in half of it, fry onions and garlic in other half. Combine mixtures, add chill powder, paprika, cominos seed, and salt. Mix well. Add two cups boiling water and cook very slowly 4 to 6 hours. This is real chili, no foolin', from West Texas plains. Leaders of WMII Learn Duties in Study Yesterday Qtim Is Not Ashamed of Her Weight At the beginning of a new year, members of Central Baptist' Mis- luimei-B i-au u m sionary union yesterday studied a Congenial Couples class of First handbook, Thinks We Should Know - Mrs. John O. Scott was leader at the church. Emphasis was placed on duties of officeis, committee chairmen and members, and on the ten points of a standard organization. Mrs. A. B. Cecil conducted the devotional, and Mrs. Fred Hicks gave the opening prayer. The program was given especially for the benefit of new officers and workers Methodist church will be guests of the teacher, Philip Wolfe, at his home, 8 p. m. Order of Eastern Star will meet for initiatory work at the Masonic hall, 8 p. m. will be to organize the commission and outline its work. Under the bill creating the commission, the states pledge themselves to conservation of oil and gas resources "by the prevention of •physical waste thereof from any cause," and to study methods and conditions with a view to maintaining conservation. The bill declares against price-fixing. CLAYTON BABY KILLED EL RENO, Okla., Sept. 12 (/P)— The 2-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. C. I. Adams of Clayton, N. M., was killed and his parents were seriously injured today when their automobile crashed with a truck on the highway near Banner, a short distance east of here. «•> Bubonic plague killed 68,500 people in London in 1965. Very Jaunty and Tailored Looking Is This Easy-to- Make Dress for Today's Pattern BY ELLEN WORTH The shirtmaker type frock keeps its popularity. However, the new shirtmaker frock is given a more tailored look by chic details, like the model patterned for today. It is novelty woolen in light prune coloring. And incidentally these novelty woolens and wool-like silks are quite the rase this season. It's so remarkably easy to make it and you'll find the saving in cost, simply enormous. Style No. 367 is designed for sizes 12, H, 16, 18 and 20 years. Size 16 requires 3^ yards of 39-inch material with y 2 yard pf 39-inch contrasting and \y, yards of 2-inch rihbon for bow. Our Fashion Magazine is beautifully illustrated in color. Price of BOOK 10 cents. Price of PATTERN IS cents (coin is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. Pattern Mail Address N. Y. Pattern Bureau (your newspaper name) Mphawk Bldg., 21st St. at Fifth New York City, Tffl* Pattern Bureau, who will direct activities ot the year. Club Breakfast To Be Followed With Brief Garden Tour The Garden club will entertain with a breakfast at Mrs. Jim Saunders' home east of the city at 7:30 tomorrow morning. There will be a short garden tour after the breakfast. Yearbook will be given to members who bring their club dues for the year. Those wishing further information are asked to call Mrs. Slier Faulkner, Mrs. Charles Thut, or Mrs. R. F. Difksen. COLUMN (Continued From Page 1) justified only as long as they do not weaken the country nationally. TT IS PERTINENT to remark that abolition of the fee system of remunerating Texas office holders is a step toward centralization of authority within the state. Combining of the state highway patrol and the Texas Rangers and formation of a strong, motorized department is another. In this day of speedy travel some departments of counties are unnecessary. The offices of the tax collectors and assessors were combined and we have heard no complaint. . . . Now that .peace officers are to draw salaries instead o fees, the people will be more critical. Officers who do not earn their money should get no pay. Legis lators are considering abolition o: the office of constable. This is an outmoded office which would never be missed. . , . Ultimately, one tax assessing and collecting office in a county will be enough, One count; will exist where there are now six or more. We have had far mon "units of government than we need The tax tree must and will be pruned. And grafting on and in must be stopped. Our forms of government are far from perfect and we are demanding more of them every year. ^ When Lieutenant Bllgh visited Tahiti in 1788, Pomare was the leading chief. Richard Tarlton, the English actor who died in 1588, was Queen Elizabeth's favorite clown. Weldon Spencer Corset* Individually designed for men, women and Ifc-MHT $& »• Copyright, 1!U5,,NI3A Service, Inc. Yvonne is growing bigger and stronger every day, and so she paddles gleefully with her best-swlrn- mlng strokes as the scales' reveal her croud 20-odd oounds. Maverick Demands Probe Of Navy On 'Meddling' Grounds ©WASHINGTON, Sept. 12 UP) — I Questioning its efficiency and accusing it of "meddling" in internal and foreign affairs, Rep. Maverick (D., Texas) wants a congressional Investigation of the navy. The Texan, himself a World war veteran, put forward his demand for an 8-point inquiry in the final edi- Lion of the Congressional Record— just released. "As a congressman," he said, "I am willing to give our arms of defense adequate appropriations for that purpose. I am willing to help them in their morale, in their efficiency and in their discipline. "I am not, however, willing to make huge appropriations and permit the efficiency of our fighting arms to go down, nor to let the military run the civilian population, meddle in internal affairs, and stick their noses in foreign affairs." An Investigation, Maverick said, would disclose whether the half billion being granted the navy department annually is being wasted and harms rather than benefits the navy. Maverick said the inquiry should cover; 1. Peace-time navy. 2. Connections fairs and state department duties. 3. Any connection of the navy or any officer with munitions makers and shipbuilding lobbies. 4. Naval educational policies, including the naval academy curriculum. 5. Discipline, particularly among officers. 6. Number of officers on duty in Washington, officer lobbying, and their distaste for and non-wearing of uniforms. 7. Character of mechanical and fighting equipment. 8. The "navy mind." Declining to challenge the patriotism of officers, Maverick said, espionage of the with foreign af- nevertheless, they had acquired what psychologists call the "navy mind." "Though delightful fellows socially," he explained, "at least a few have straight jacket minds—heads straight-jacketed with real thick insulation against reasonable thought." The duty of a soldier or sailor, the Texan asserted, is to fight for his government, not interfere with its affairs. Yet the navy, he said, is "meddling in foreign affairs" and "secretly and by underhand methods and intimidation," trying to push through a bill to forbid attempts to incite members of the armed forces to dissatisfaction and disobedience of rules and regulations. : That bill, he said, will take away liberties of the people, set up press censorship and make the military supreme as in Germany before the war. The proposed inquiry by senators and congressmen should not be made by Individuals subject to the navy's "social lobby," who -can. be "teaed down" by the admirals, Maverick continued, adding: "My conclusions are that there should be a dignified investigation of the United States navy, not a publicity hunting affair where naval officers are brought in to be humiliated or embarrassed, where sensational charges are made and where a circus is held for the edification of the public." WILD LIFE UNIT WASHINGTON, Sept. 12 (IP)— The bureau of biological survey nounced today that demonstration units research In wild an- and life management would be set up 1 this fall at Texas,A. & M. college, Oregon State college and Iowa State college. Nine of these units are to be established throughout the country. BAND LEADER AT McLEAN IS LEAVING SOON New Teachers Named To Places in. Schools McLEAN, Sept. 12. —Several changes in the faculty of McLean school have been announced. Clyde Magee of Louisiana is a new high school teacher, having assumed the place resigned • by At A. .Tampke, teacher of agriculture here'the past eight years, who went, to Quail. Miss Mildred Bessire of West Texas Teachers college, Canyon, has been elected to teach in the primary grades. She began work Monday. McLean's music lovers are sorry to hear the announcement that the bandmaster, Robert C. Davidson, has accepted a position of band director In Plainview and will leave, with his family, the last of this week. McLean's band, which has won honors every year in different contests over the state, owes its succesi to the efforts of Mr. Davidson. Mrs. Davidson, popular in church and club circles, will be greatly missed here also. Miss Lila D'Spain returned Saturday from a trip to the exposition in San Diego, Calif. MEAN TRICK UNIONTOWN, Pa.—The thieves who robbed Albert Lockra's store also too kthe watchdog. BOY SCOUTS INVITED TO HARRAH CHAPEL SERVICES Boy Scout troops 23 and 16 and the other young people of both Harrah Chapel and McCullough church communities are to be the special guests at the service tonight at Harrah Chapel, 713 S. Barnes. Rev. Alsia Carleton who has been conducting the revival during, the past week is to speak on "Filling Youth's Golden Bowl." "There are tiany challenges to young people ;oday," he states. ''Is there any real vital appeal which Christianity has to offer?" Last night, Mr. Carleton described the necessity for a realization of -he fact of sin. "The three hardest words to say for any man are 'I have sinned; yet the acknowledgement and confession of sin lies at :he very foundation of every real Christian life. .Jesus came to awaken our consciences to the terrible results of sin and through his love enable us to win the victory over all sin. 'All of us will confess oUr sins some day," he added, "but some confess under the strain of suffering or calamity, some acknowledge sin today and go back to it tomorrow, and some confess their sin after the ruin of their lives Is apparent. All such confessions are worthless. The only confession that counts Is that coming from a heart filled with sorrow and remorse over the course taken, who resolves to go back to the Father, and arises and acts upon his resolution." These special services 'continue through Sunday.^ CANADIAN NEWS CANADIAN, Sept. 12.—Ed Balderston was called to Wichita, Kan., Tuesday by the death of his father. His son, Fred, accompanied him. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Cook were In Pampa Monday. Mrs. Claude Shaller of Amarillo visited here Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Johnson have returned from an extended visit to Memphis, Tenn. Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Stones ot Amarillo are visiting here. Miss Opal Trayler left Sunday for Oklahoma City to visit a few days. She will then go to, Kansas City for a course In beauty shop operation. • •• J. S. Bussard, long-times- -resident near Lipscomb, died Monday morn- , ing and is to be burled there Friday after a funeral at 2:30. .";•' Mary and Martha Horner. of Bartlesville, Okla., are visiting, their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Ramp. Robert Dunn has gone to Austin to attend school this term. Mrs. Jess B. Lindley, Mrs.. Fred Lawson, and Mrs. Inez Humphrey attended a Presbyterian meeting in Amarillo Tuesday. ^ i. Sir Thomas Lipton, the British yachtsman, once ran a streetcar In New Orleans for a living. Mr. Roy W. Tinsley Violin Teacher In PAMPA CONSERVATORY Studio I. O. O. F. Bldf. Phone 575 '.. with a New EASY WASHER There is no more appropriate gift to the new home than the new Vacuum Cup EASY Washer. Its effective, yet gentle method oi {lushing air/ soap and water through the clothes avoids right angle -, scrubbing and resultant wear on clothes, The original EASY Washer— used today in 1,000.000 American homes. Other EASY Washers as low as $49.50 EASY male** I? wpiher models, ranging In price foorn |48,W to $184.50, Chooie th» model that best «U yow ne»d»— '" aisuiance of full EASY QUALITY, no matter how low price; oi extra value In time and labor-iavln? price increa«». Western Auto Need?, Co,, W6 S«. Pvyter , «, . I'.- fftfWKt. ._.. miL.^ u i. rt~ AHM.MBJIIA i V ustrlbiit<ir8 1- .j n .w r«. . ,. ,. , * •S.-'J-ti'

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