Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 5, 1935 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

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Tuesday, February 5, 1935
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t»AGE FOUR fTHB PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, TUESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 5, 1936. 1 s c i, v e J: q h v s d s r> H STUDY STARTS UNDER THE DIRECTION OF NEW LEADERS Yearbooks were distributed and study In a new book, Japanese Women Speak, was begun in the four circles of First Methodist Missionary society yesterday after- hoon, while women In McCullough and Harrah churches studied Bible lessons. -.February 13 was announced as the date of a silver tea which will Observe the 26th anniversary of the society. It will be at the home of Mrs. C. T. Hunkapillar from 2:30 to 6:30 that afternoon, and all Methodist women here will be invited, , • .-New study leaders, elected last month, were In charge of the lessons: The new book, in which vart- ups chapters were'written by Japanese women prominent in different fields, proved unusually interesting, Guests Are Present. „• Circle one met at the church with Mrs. B. A. Baker as hostess Mrs. Joe Shelton conducted the devotional on the topic, What Can We go to Carry on the Kingdom? Mrs frank Shotwell was program leader Two guests. Mmes. Stine anc Tbwnsend, were present with 13 riiembers. .Mrs. Fred Gary was hostess to circle two. Mrs. A. C. Green presided for • a short business session and Mrs. Hunkapillar led the lesson Mrs. P. A. Wampler, a guest, and 18 members were present. . At the home of Mrs. John Hodge, 17 members of circle three responded to roll call. Mrs. Wilder led the opening prayer and Mrs. Lee Harrah conducted the devotional from Romans I0:ii-ie. ; Circle Plans Tea, Mrs. Paul Jensen reviewed the first chapter of the text. The meeting was dismissed by repetition of the Lord's prayer. Mrs Hodge, assisted by Mmes. F. L. Stallings, Slier and Miss Hodge, served a dainty plate in Valentine motif. Guests Were Mmes. Bobert Hart, Art Siler, J. C. McWilliams, W. S. Dickson, and Beulah Abbott. A Japanese tea was planned for the next meeting of circle four •which started the study course at the home of Mrs. Crawford Atkinson. «Members also planned to make a scrapbook of current Japanese events to assist th(em in the study. <Mrs. Gaston Foote gave the invocation and Mrs. J. A. Montgomery presented a devotional lesson from Psalm 19. Mrs. Harry Nelson was elected silver custodian from this circle. Twenty members including Mrs. C. W. Barrow, a new member, were present. Study Bible Lessons. .Circle five, the McCullough circle, met with Mrs. C. D. Harris for a short business session and study conducted by Mrs. H. L. Wallace. The subject was, Getting Acquainted With Jesus. Members were interested in inspecting the literature provided for newly organized circles. ; JBefreshments were served to 12 members and three new members, Mmes. E. C. Burba, J. D. Mitchell, and V.:N. Osborn.' Clrccle six met at Harrah Chapel for a;Bible lesson on the topic, Wl¥> Vfere Jesus' Friends? Material was from the four gospels. £ After planning to serve-refreshments at. the next meeting and ar- rjingihg for a mission study course, the group joined in a hymn and prayer- Linked to Hauptmaim Alibi Large Crowd Is ^Expected Sunday ; At Singing Meet Preparations to entertain one of the largest singing conventions ever held here are under way by members of Central Baptist church. The Plateau Singing Convention of Gray county will meet there Sunday. • -Visitors are expected from all parts of this county and from surrounding counties. A business meeting is to be an important event of tlje day, and officers for 1935 will tje elected. '-.The church was selected as the (Convention place when it was host several weeks ago at an all-day singing to which members of the organization were invited. That eVent was a success, attended by large crowds, and as many are expected for the meeting Sunday. pionnes Stretch ; Necks In Chicago \ CHICAGO, Feb. 5. W)—Flashing gejjghted grins to their welcoming JJftriy. Mr. and Mrs. Oliva Dionne, parents of the quintuplets, completed,'their trip from Callander, Ont, at 8:10 a. m. (Centra^ Standard Time), today. • He welcomers, sent by Mayor ly, presented Mrs, Dionne with a luet. Evidently prepared for a ~«d change from the biting cold Canadian home, Mrs. Dionne her ensemble of brown furs a chic straw hat. A fresh fall iOW, however, had restored the iter scene to Chicago. mother of the world's most about babies looked about iy at her first glimpse of an in city and chatted in rapid With Bipmbjrs of her party, -eph Bochlon of North Bay, of the lather; Leon Dionne, and Leo 's advisor, P-TA Officers THODIST CIRCLES, BAPTIST LUNCH ARE WELL ATTENDED 'SHORT THUS PRESENT THE MARRIAGE TO MONROE OWENS ANNOUNCED THIS WEEK Mr. arid Mrs. J. H. Mann announce the marriage of their daughter, Miss Jean, and Monroe Owens, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl B. Owens, solemnized on Jan, 5 at Sayre Okla. The .couple was accompanied by Miss Claudia Atteberry and Buck Mundy, who witnesed the wedding It has been kept secret until this week. ' Mrs. Owens is a popular student in Painpa high school, and will continue her studies. Mr. Owens has been a stellar member of Harvester football team In recent years. He was. named all-state end in 1933 and was captain of the team for the 1934 season. He has been employed since the 1 first of thp year, with the Cabot companies, and the couple will be at home here. Esther Ellison, above, pretty 19- year-old Bronx, N. Y., girl, became one of the crucial characters in the Lindbergh kidnap trial when she was named by Elvert Carlstrom, young Swede, in offering' an alibi for Bruno Hauptinann on March 1, 1932. It was to sec Miss Ellison who lived a few doors away, he explained, that he went to the bakery where he saw Hauptmann dining. ROMANCE BY EVAN EVANS SYNOPSIS: Brother Pascual has come to the camp of Mateo Bubriz, the bandit. Mateo is not the usual bandit; he steals only from those who can afford to lose. And Brother Pascual is not the ordinary friar, for he has come to get Mateo's aid in recovering the emerald crown of Our Lady, stolen by the Governor from the church itself. Mateo says alone he can do nothing, but that if "El Keed" were with him, it might be possible to recover the crown. Chapter Four "EL KEED" "Ah, Mateo, is this 'El Keed' the only man? This gringo you hate?' "Ay, this man I hate- is the only one. But I also love him, and he loves me. Hai, Pascual! .Think thai I had him under the-muzzle of my gun. That his life ,was like.;'.this*Jn my hand to crush;:.'And.there lay Tonio, the traitor-r-PasciM,'. keep me from speaking, about it,-.."But I let them both go "free because Tonio loves.- ' : even while he is wearing- another flame and speaking another Speech. And Montana I saw was the- : .a&cond. .man in the world. Bubriz,rthenVEl;VKeed. There is no third. ;;/ "I could not kill him.,: I left the house. I took his hand. We spoke quietly. We were friends. For a little while, as I went away, my heart was so full with my friend that I could forget how I had' lost Tonio through him." Brother Pascual knew -very well that famous tale of how the Montana Kid, by means of a' tattooed birthmark, had insinuated himself into the Laveiy household in the place of the son whom Bubriz, to repay the whip-stroke, had stolen twenty years before; but then some stroke of conscience had driven the Kid south into Mexico to find the real heir, whom he had seen there In his wanderings. ! He knew how Montana had fought ;o take young "Tonio" away, and low Bubriz, who had raised the boy ;o love him and hate the "gringos," had resisted desperately and then pursued the pair north towards the Grande. Now Tonio was restored ;o his blood and his family; he had been sent off to Europe to put some distance between him and his terrible foster father, Bubriz; and the Montana Kid—El Keed in Mexico— remained on the Lavery ranch about ;o marry the daughter of the family. Bubriz blew his nose with a great snoring sound. "Now I am better," he said. "This Montana who stole Tonio—" jegan the friar. "Be silent J" shouted Bubriz, with ,he face of a madman: "If he were with you, might you not steal back the emeralds, even 'rom Fort Duraya and General Estrada? And if you went to El Keed, might he not remember how you mce spared him? Might he not ride with you in spite of the danger?" "He is to marry the sister of Tonio. How can I make him leave her?" 'Mateo, it is not for us to doubt. Let us go north towards the land of the gringos. Let us cross the river. When we have come to the place, God will surely show us the proper way. He will bring even Montana into our hands." Bubriz, at this, had stopped his racing. His heart began to lift Higher and higher. "Pascual," he said, "who can tell? Perhaps it is true. Perhaps it is the will of God, after all. It is true I I feel that the thing shall be. We shall ride together; we shall work together; and what will walls of stone se, what will solders be, when we two are side by side?" "But he is a gringo—and ah, the pity of it!" said the friar. "Ay," groaned Bubriz ,'the pity of it! But only his skin is American and his heart is pure Mexican!" In the corral thb bloopd-bay mare was being drawn to the snubbing- jost. And that great rider of outlaw horses, Tombstone - Joe, was pulling the ropes. The cowpunchers sat like crows on the fence posts, eight feet from the ground. The Montana Kid was among the crows. From the veranda of the ranch house, he looked like any of the others except that his shoulders were a little wider and the big double cord of back muscle could be distinguished even at that distance, and through the shirt. Buth Lavery stood by one of the porch pillars, "We ought to go down," she said. "There's no use having too much audience," said Bichard Lavery "That would make Montana want to ride the mare himself." "He's promised not to," answered the girl. But fear changed the blue of her eyes as she spoke. "Promises—well, promises are still only words, to Montana," said her father. "Don't say that," she protested. "Well, I won't say it, then," answered tall Bichard Lavery. But he 'kept his thought in the grim lines -of his face. ' 'I'You've never loved him!" said the' girl, nervously. '-''Honor and respect him I can," Said Eavery, curtly. "He're more man ;£h«ri anyone I know." •At this she sighed, quickly, as one in whom a great emotion is constantly pent. And she broke out, suddenly, "You' think he's only a tramp." • "I don't think he's only a tramp,' said Bichard Lavery. He looked down at a black band around the arm of his coat. His wife had died two months before. "You think he's a tramp—and something more," said the girl, speaking quietly, mostly to herself. "You sent Dick away to Europe—to get him away from Montana—to get him away from temptation. You've never trusted Montanta." „ "Now that your .mothe? is gone," said Lavery, very'gently, "do'you think that he'll be with us long?" She lifted her head a Uttle. She scanned, as if to find the answer there, the long lines of the valley, and the high plateaus, and the green pasture lands for miles and miles which. all belong to the Lavery estate. . "We'll be married Sunday," she said, briefly. "He's put it off before," said the rancher, and there was'no mercy in his hard voice. "He'll put it off again." 'He won't! This is the last time! He knows it." Then she added, in a half-weary, half-sad O u t b u r st, "Doesn't he pare about mej" "Ay, he cares about you. And he cares about other things, too. Horses and guns—and his freedom:" Copyright, 1934, Harper & Brothers Tomorrow, Montana takes a hand in the sport. Sing-Song Will Be a Feature of Tood-Faith-Fim' Food, Faith and Fun night at the First Methodist church Wednesday evening at 6:45 is expected to draw an unusually large crowd for all church school officers and teachers, choir members and any others who wish to attend will be present. Following the covered dish supper at 6:45 an old fashioned singsong will be held when people will choose the hymns and other songs from their favorites. A special feature of the occasion tvill be that three people will be ask to volunteer to sing solqs. After a brief devotional, |TVeet- Ing of the general Sunday school council will be held followed by the regular choir rehearsal and group studies. Have your ehow fitted at t Thomas, ' • (Ad.v,) CALENDAR WEDNESDAY » Central Baptist W. M. U. meets at the church, 2:30. Presbyterian Women's Auxiliary will meet in the church, 2. Episcopal Auxiliary meets at the parish house, 2:30. Altar Society of Holy Souls church will meet with Mrs. J. P. West, on North Frost street. Mrs. Nesserode is co-hostess. First Baptist Bethany class will have a Valentine social at the John Henry home, 2:30. Treble Clef club will meet at city club rooms, 4 p. m. Mrs.' Bay Chastain Is to entertain the Ace High club. Mrs. Bill Dull will be hostess to Hi-Lo bridge club. First Methodist choir rehearsal at the church, 7:45. THURSDAY Council of Women's clubs meets in city club room, 9 a, m Mrs. C. S. Boston will be hostess to Queen of Clubs, 2:30. P.-T. A. Council will meet at the high! school cafeteria, board members at 2:30 and general session at 3. Mrs. Joe Skerl will entertain Merry Mixers club. M: ; s. Tommy Bobinson. 417 Faulkner, will be hostess to Thursday bridge club. Mrs. Harold Ulmer will entertain Happy Hour club, Junior Treble Clef club will meet at .city club rooms, 4 p. m. Tatapoohon Camp Fire Girls will meet at Legion hut, 4.15. Presbyterian choir rehearsal, 7:30. FRIDAY Garden club will meet in city club rooms, 9:30. Mrs. Frank Keim will entertain Contract bridge club at her home, 808 N. Gray, at 2:30. Gay-Lo club will be entertained at the Boy Kilgore home. Mrs. W. M. Murphey will entertain the Laff-a-Lott- club. J. O. Y. union of First Baptist church will .have, a, social at the church, 8 p. m. '. Eastern Star will meet at the Masonic hall, 8 p. m. Child Conservation League will meet with Mrs. W. S. Dixon, 610 N. Nelson, at 2:30. • .—-^. , ENROLMENT LARGEST Nearly 55 per cent of the American Legion auxiliary's 1934 members were re-enrolled for 1935 whjeh the new year began, according to membership figures received by the local Auxiliary unit from national headquarters. The advance enrollment for 1935 was 213-762 members, the largest in the. history of the organization. Total enrollment for 1934 was 390,730, an increase of 28,893 over 1933. M. E. MOTHERS' CLASS The Mothers class of First Methodist church will have a business meeting at the classroom Thursday at 2 p. m.,' and will 'spend an hour quilting. All members are asked to be present to assist in work on the quilt. Mrs. Cecil Lunsford, above, as president of the Band Mothers club in B. M. Baker school, will have charge of a benefit program scheduled for March 8 at the school. She Is serving her second year as head of this group, and is also secretary of B. M. Baker Parent-Teacher association. Mrs. C. E. Simmons, below, has been an active member of the association for several years and is also a member of the Band Mothers club. She is treasurer of the PTA, an office she has held for the last two years. SHEPARD (Continued from.P^gey.7) "if you get me there, you'll operate on me and if anything happens to me you'll cut me up." I promisee her I wouldn't. He flatly denied that-the first time lie took Grace Brandon to a theater he told her she was the "sweetest most wonderful girl in the world.' Q. Did you think so at that time? A. I did not. . Kagey th,en turned to the government charge that Shepard mixed a lighball for his wife a few moments Defore she collapsed. "I could 'never fix them to suit iier. I couldn't get them right for her. I tried several times." He denied also that he wrote Grace' Brandon telling her of the highball, as she said. He once bargained with his wife to drink a cocktail with her each evening if she would give up her secret drinking. He abandoned the dea, however, when she broke her half of the agreement. Q. Major did you ever poison or attempt to poison your wife at any time? A. I did not. Croes-examined by the IT. S, dis- rlct attorney, Shepard was asked whjen he first learned to use liquor A. I don't know when I first took a drink. It was long ago. i*EX-SHERIFF DIES STAMFOBD, Feb. 5 (!?)— B. F. Boberts, 73, former sheriff at Sterl- ng City, died at the home of a daughter, Mrs. L. B. Cole, in Stamford Monday after a short illness of pneumonia. Burial will be in ;he Mountvale cemetery near Sterling City this afternoon; after a 'uneral service at the graveside. • ^ The Pony Express line, which linked Missouri with the Pacific coast during pioneer days in the west, had 80 riders, 420 horses, 190 stations and 400 station workers. LUNCHEON IS SERVED AT CHURCH DINING ROOM How Tp Keep Colds Luncheon was followed by a series of short talks developing the topic of First Baptist Missionary Union at Us meeting in the church dining room yesterday. The subject, Lifting the Banner ii Our Own Land, continued a mission study program. It followed a business session in charge of Mrs E. L. Anderson, when reports were made by circle chairmen. Mts. F. L. Anderson gave the invocation at lunch, and Mrs. L. H Green the prayer that opened the program. Mrs. Ernest Fletcher conducted a devotional lesson. Mrs B. W. Tucker was director of the program. Program Topics Topics were presented as follows Lowered Moral Standards, Mrs. H M.'Cone; Among the Indians, Mrs L. H. Anderson; Among the Foreigners, Mrs. J. T. Morrow; Among the Negroes, Mrs. C. P. Fisher; Among the Deaf Mutes, Mrs. H. E Pearce; Among the Jews, Mrs. Floyd Young; Among the 'Down and Out, Mrs. T. B. Solomon; Debts, Debtors and the New Deal, Mrs. F. E. Leech; The Star-Spangled Banner, Mrs Tom Duvall; The Banner of the Cross, Mrs. J, A. Arwood; The W M. U. Woman, Mrs. E. L. Anderson Members joined in singing a hymn to open the program, and "The Star-Spangled Banner" at the close. Many Arc Present Present, in addition to those on program, were Mmes. H. E. Crocker W. M. Hughes, L. V. Attaway, Ear Vernon, J. E. Carlson, Ollie White H. M. Lister, B. F. Hodge, C. S Smith, John B. Beekham, J. W Smith, E. V. Davis, G. D. Holmes, B M. Mitchell, Wilson Hatcher, Calvin Whatley, Harvey Anderson, Billy Martin, Nolan Harris. Dee Campbell, Pearl Irvln, B. C Woods, H. C. Wilkie, John Peacock J. H. Lamb, E, A. Etevls, P. L. King F. M. Salmon, K. T. May, W. B. Henry, Frank Johnson, Boy Van Winkle, D. W. Cromwell, Floyc Yeager, Joe B. Foster, B. L. Edmondson, Hugh Ellis, W. B. Hallmark, Mary Binford, J. H. Ayers, W D. Benton, J. C^ Boundtree. DOG RACER DIES SAN ANTONIO, Feb. 5 (/P)—Judd Q. Lloyd Sr., who claimed to have opened the first dog racing track in the United States in Florida, 12 years ago, died here today. Lloyc had operated a track here but was jqinedj last Saturday in districl court from permitting betting al the track. A criminal district court grand jury also returned indictments against him and three of his employes last week charging felony gambling. Choose a New Spring Hat Now $>|95 & $]C95 " ^ s, Naples, Bj£>wnV Blacks and ,' Pastels " Hand made hats to/ we ; ar with the' new oatif/Sluts Coajt 'esses*'? M URFEES INCORPORATED \ "Painpa's Quality Dept. Store" THREEA.A.U.W. STUDY GROUPS TO MEET SOON World Events Club Meeting Called This Evening Study groups in the A. A. U. W. are starting work in earnest this month. Meetings of the three classes have been called for the next few days. The World Events club is to meet this evening at the home of Mrs. Ji B. Massa. This group, which plans monthly meetings to review current world happenings, is open to A. A.'U. W. members, their husbands and friends. D. F. Osborne, history instructor at high school, is the guest speaker for today. Mrs. Earl O'Keefe has called a meeting of the French class in room 207 of the high school building just after 4 o'clock Thursday. An interesting course for the spring has been planned in this division, and the leader announces that a surprise is in store for thpse who attend the meeting this week. All members interested in French are urged to attend. The Book Review club, scheduled to meet Friday, has postponed ils meeting to Tuesday of next week because of a conflict with other club meetings. English Class in Visit to NEWS The NEWS in its many departments was made the subject of study this morning by a Junior high school English class, room 64, taught by Miss Doris Strader. Talks were made to the class by Gilmore N. Nunn, general manager, and Olin E. Hinkle, managing editor. The class is preparing a long list of questions to ask the newsmen at a regular class period soon. The class is studying the newspaper business both as an English exercise and as an example of community service. JUDGE PICKENS READS MARRIAGE AT HOME IN CANADIAN CANADIAN, Feb. 6.—Miss Shirley Ann Tipton of Panhandle and Vern Wisdom, vice president and cashier of the First National bank there, were married here at 8 p. in. Saturday at the home of Judge and Mrs. E. J. Pickens. Judge Pickens rend the marriage service. Miss Tipton's family has lived in Gray and Carson counties for many years. Mr. Wisdom is the son of the Into J. D. Wisdom, long-time resident of Panhandle. They will make their home in Panhandle. Personals Mrs. Will Crow entertained several guests lit n dinner party last evening. Judge Pickens is holding court at Stinnett this week. Julian Nix hns accepted a position at Perrylon. Mrs. Martha Aldridge and Floyd Hnrrell were in Wellington over tiio week-end. Bob Hoover and his mechanic, Bill Dunn, flew to Elk City Sunday. Pains That Caifui Helps For monthly discomfort, tired nerves, run-down, woSien ought to try Cardul. ^60 mRnyV no - bull d U P with the help of purely-^ vegetable Cardui overcp'me~'peH6dic pains^At time/A I '< would -Wamp afltl feel mlgBlj| hffoVy writes Mfl M. L. Braflyjof swanson, ^'C. ^C knew that I&eeded sometfijing to help me. My nigither had'"takeh Cardpi qnd had told me,atibu£ it/ It hepEtTme. I find it a"Very/good tonic as well as a help for/ paiij and nervous condition." / jr Thousands of women testify Car- duf benefitted/theni. If it does not benefit YOU/consul^ a physician. Arriving Every Day... New Spring Suits & Coats ROTHMOOR COATS SUITS, ) **' right ti ~ things ^fetffe the * -wdsjga creee aftajrs/thatfeet a rou£ii/g where M Peropa'» Quality Department

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