Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 17, 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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Tuesday, September 17, 1935
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Page 4
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CHAIRMEN SELECTED TO SERVE DURING THE YEAR Circle organization for the coming year was effected In First Bahtlst Missionary union yesterday! when a business meeting was Conducted at the church. The plan fcras marie so that the union may attain the. standard of excellence during: the year. CIRCLES AKE REORGANIZED FOR fHI YOUNG GROUPS AT KINGSMILL ENJOY_PARTIES Birthday Party and Weiner Roast Are Given KINGSMILL, Sept. 17.— A weiner roast given by Faye and Ray Singleton recently was enjoyed by a crowd of friends. In the party were Messers. and Mmes. Jeff Franks, Grover Lamb, Clyde Frye. Lee Cnntrell, Sam Har- rrTsnn; Mfs^s Almn Jov and Ester 'Pi-nnks. Lorene and Letha Mae Hnrro!. c on. T.eon? Vnrnon. Rvn Mn? T?o"'-wnn. Melbrr Tvy; Messrs. Jack OnlllFHin, .Toe Jinks, Sherman and Wants to Wed Rothstein's Inez named for circle boundaries and leaders were announced as follows: Circle one, Mrs. W. B. Henry chairman and Mrs. T. L. Anderson co-chairman. Members living south of the Santa Fe tracks and west of South Russell street are included in this group. Circle two, Mrs. H. L. Watts chairman.,' Territory Is south of the tracks and east of South Russell. Circle three, Mrs. R. E. Gatlin. Residents north of the tracks and east of Wynne street are included. Circle four, Mrs. E. V. Davis chairman; Territory between N. Wynne and N. Ballard streets. Circle five, Mrs. G. C. Malone chairman. Boundaries are Hobart and Buckler streets and edge of j town north. Circle six, Mrs. John Jett chairman. Territory is south of Buckler street, between Ballard and Hobart. , Circle seven, Mrs. Ollie White chairman. Streets west of Hobart and, .north of the tracks are included. "the meeting plan calls for mission' study at the church on first . Mondays each month, Bible study at the church followed by circle sessions on second Mondays, study of Missionary books on third Mondays, followed by circle meetings, and meetings in the homes of circle chairmen on fourth Mondays, followed by visits and return to the meeting places for reports. Club at Laketon Entertains With Recent Parties Kirby, Glynn White, Dalton Lor- cnce. Birthday Tarty Delbert Meeks was 12 years old Friday and his mother entertained with a party for him and several of his friends. Ice cream and cake were served after games. Those present were Lillie Jo and James Wohlgemuth, Maxie and Arnold Doss, Wayne Coffin, Sammy Taylor, Skeeter Pollock, Bobbie Jack Myers, the honoree, his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Myers, his father, A. A. Meeks, and Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Boyd. I/AKETON, Sept. 17.— The Get- Together club was entertained at two parties recently. A surprise shower was given Mrs. R. C. Carter Wednesday by members at the home of Mrs. Ray Jones. : . Several games and contests furnished entertainment. Prizes went to Mrs. George Denton and Mrs. Clyde Grey. Mrs. Carter received many beautiful and useful gifts. Cake and lemonade were served to Mmes. Grey, Horace Smith, Terry, Tom Breeding, and Denton, guests, and the following members: Mmes. Jay Evans, W. S. Paris, T. E. Keeney, Ennis Jones, and Ray Jones. Mrs. Floyd McLaughlin was hostess to the club recently with a: surprise tacky party honoring Mr. McLaughlin on his birthday. Mrs. Sam Arnett and John Paris were awarded prizes for the tackiest costumes. Games of -jffogressive forty-two were enjoyed. Birthday cake and ice cream were served to club members, their husbands and friends. Mrs. Arnett is to entertain the club Sept. 25 at her home. : Mitt- Miami Students Off o College MIAMI, Sept. 17. — Miss Ardena Talley left Sunday for Fort Worth where she will take a course in the Seller's school of beauty. .Miss Jane Osborne left Monday for Canyon to enroll in W. T. S. T. O. for her first year. Miss lona Gill left Saturday for Helton where she will attend Mary Karelin-Baylor, Miss Betty Wycoff left today for Canyon to resume her studies in W. T. S. T. O. Billy Craig left today for Lubbock where he will enter Tech ;CK a sophomore. T. M. Kivlehen left the first of the week for Portales where he will the junior college. Ivy Howard left today for Oftnypn to attend W. T. S. T. C. Mary Frances Branch left ' Sunday tor Denton to attend C. I. A- _ M.iss Anne Hopkins returned Sunday from Pjoydada where she visited and friends. i Plan To Be Subject at Church p,8lid<-week prayer meeting of i • J^feodist church tomorrow be in, charge of H. D. i will bring a message st of the revival that is 6 to 20. se at 8 o'clock is Personals Visitors in the J. W. Woodworth home last week were Mrs. A. L. Gragg and Jame Pienegar of Hlg- glns. Mr. and Mrs. John M. Brown of Cabot camp, Skellytown, are the parents of a son born Sunday evening in a Pampa hospital. He has been named Billle Joe. George Gray has returned from his vacation spent on the coast. Martin Johnson and family have moved to Pampa. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Frye and his mother moved into the house they vacated. Glen White of Stratmore, Calif., arrived Friday for a visit with his brothers, C. B. White of Kingsmill and Leek White of Pampa. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Craig, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Davis and children, and Olen Warford spent Sunday in LeFors at the home of their father, C. C. Warford. Miss Faye Singleton, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Frye, and ,Ed Preston attended the fair in Amarillo Saturday night, Music and Talk To Carry Theme Of AAUW Program European countries that he visited this summer will be the subject of R. B. Fisher, guest speaker for the American Association of University Women when the Pampa chapter opens its season TWursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Fisher and their small son, Brent, will wear native costumes that Mr, Fisher bought on his trip. A number of pictures will be shown. To complete the program, music of the countries visited by Mr. Fisher will be heard. A hostess committee will serve refreshments to the former members and prospective members who are invited for this first meeting. It will be in city hall club rooms, beginning at 7:45. aO. PBISCILLA H. D. CLUB No regular ' meeting of Priscilla Home Demonstration club will be conducted this week, it was announced today. The next meeting will be on Sept. 27, at the home of Mrs. Norman Walberg. Hoping:' to win over his banker- father to approval of the alliance, Thomas C. Neal Jr., 24, of Chicago, blithely planned to marry Inez Norton, 32, sweetheart of the lute gambler, Arnold Itotlistcin. He's shown bcauing her attentively in a New York nightclub. SISTER MARY'S KITCHEN BY MARY E. DAGUE, NEA Service Writer.. Now come the days of clear sunlight, tempered by a chill towards evening and the family clamor to cook outdoors. If you humor them—and why shouldn't you?—start the cooking fire an hour or two before appetites scream for sustenance. That is to get a deep bed of coals ready to roast corn, apples, and potatoes. Make the coffee at home and take it in thermos jugs, for the amateur camper rarely makes really good coffee over a camp fire. It would pay to get a supply of long handled forks for toasting wieners. Cook Corn in Husks. Corn is best roasted in the husk. String the ears, unhusked, on a heavy wire, threading through the heavy end of the corn. Pull this chain of corn into a circle, fastening the ends of wire securely together. By this time the fire should be burned down to a great bed of coals. Open the coals and in the very center bury the corn. Heap the coals back and let roast just thirty minutes. The potatoes are burTed around the edge in the hot ashes. After the corn is buried the heavier limbs that have not burned out are piled back over the fire and these keep the coals alive, and furnish heat to roust the weiners or ham- burg or chunks of lamb on skewers. By the time the weiners and rolls are finished the corn and potatoes will be ready. Serve with plenty of butter, salt and pepper. With a long-handled rake if you have one or a long-forked stick rake the coals away and pull the corn from the fire. Remove from wire nnd serve in husks with butter and salt. Each ear is put on a flexible paper plate which acts, as a shield and prevents many a grease spot on coat or frock. If you have steak, try what we call kabobs. Cut sirloin steak, three- fourths of an inch thick, into squares of about one and one-half inches. Put a thin slice of onion on each piece and wrap a slice of bacon around the .whole. Fasten with a toothpick. Pu ton the end of a long giseen stick or your weiner fork, using one or two according to appetite. Broil over a deep bed of coals. •, A Sheer Woolen to Wear Right Now So Simple that Even an Inexperienced Sewer Can Make It BY ELLEN "WORTH Here's a smart little woolen dress to be thinking about—or maybe you'd prefer it in a wool-like silk or in velveteen. It's so very' jaunty and tailored looking for school, college or the office. Made in rust novelty woolen, this little model, that only simulates a blouse and skirt, will be found very practical. Easy to make for the two-piece skirt joins the blouse 'peath the removable belt. Style No. 450 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18 years, 36, 38 and 40-inches bust. Size 16 requires 4 yards of 39-inch material with 2 ! A yards of braid. Let the new Fall and Winter Fashion Magazine assist you in assembling your family's fall clothes. There are designs for every type and every occasion. And of course one of our perfect-fitting patterns is obtainable for every design illustrated. Don't delay 1 Send for your copy today! Price of BOOK 10 cents. Price of PATTERN. IS cents (coin i? preferred). Wrap coin care- TOMORROWS MENU. BREAKFAST: Grapes, cereal, cream, broiled tripe, potatoes hashed in milk, corn muffins, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON: Baked macaroni and carrots, sliced tomatoes, caramel custard, lemonade. DINNER: Fish chowder, cucumber and endive salad, rice and pear pudding, milk, coffee. Or Kabobs in barbecue buns, roast sweet potatoes, roast corn, celery hearts, and dill pickles, halves of cantaloupe or grapes, sugar cookies, milk, coffee. The dessert for such a meal ought to be simple. Fresh fruit such as melons—cantaloupe or one of the honey family — and crisp cookies make a perfect end for outdoor meals in which meat, vegetables and bread have been served. CALENDAR WEDNESDAY Girl Scouts of troop five will meet in the little Scout house at 4 p. m. Women's Auxiliary of St. Matthew's Episcopal church will meet at the parish house at 2:30. All members are urged to be present for this first meeting of the year. First Clnistian Women's council will meet at the church, 10 a. m., with covered dish luncheon at 12. . Central Baptist Missionary society will meet at the church, 2:30. Mrs. ban Gribbon and Mrs. H. A. Blymiller will be hostesses to Holy Souls Altar society at Mrs. Gribbon 's home. First Presbyterian Auxiliary will met in the church annex, 3 p. m. Treble Clef club will meet in city hall club room, 4 p. m. THURSDAY Band mothers of junior high school meet at the red building, 2 p. m. Junior High PTA will meet in the cafeteria, 3 p. in. A. A. U. W. will start its season, meeting at city club rooms, 7:45. FRIDAY Regular meeting of Order of Eastern Star is scheduled for 8 p. m., at the Masonic hall^ • Newlyweds Will Live at Borger The marriage of Miss Mary Louise Slevcnson and B. B! Takewell was solemnized Sunday afternoon in the home of the Rev. Joseph Wonderly, pastor • of Holy Souls Catholic church. The bride was lovely in a tailored suit of black velvet with fall accessories. She is -the daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Joseph R. Stevenson of Pampa, Mr. Takewell is the son of Mrs. J. J. Takewell'Of Monro/j, La. He has lived in Borger several years, and is with the Huber Carbon com- pi'ny there. The young couple will .make their home in Borger. •*- = Maurice Saunders and Buck Talky left this morning for Austin, accompanied by Sheriff and Mrs. Earl Talley. The boys will enter the state university for the coming term. Maurice is the son of Mr. and Mrs. JJ. M. Saunders. • ZONE MEETING TO ' BE HELD NEXT WEEK ANNOUNCED Applying their study to their own locality, women of circle one. First Methodist Missionary society, yesterday afternoon closed a lesson on home missions by Olscuss- injr w?lfari> nnrt community work floor by .churchps in Pampa. The circle met with Mrs. J. C. Cargile. Announcement was made of a zone meeting scheduled • for Thursday of next week in the Methodist church at McLean. Methodist women here plan to send representatives. After a devotional by Mrs. Joe Sheiton, the lesson from the book, Toward Christian America, was led by Mrs. Frank Shotwell. Mrs. R. A. Baker discussed the topic, Home Missions Come of Age,' and the leader spoke of changes In the distribution of population as it affects mission work in the United States. Mrs. Sheiton discussed local home mission work. Mrs. Luther Pierson listed activities of the Methodist church here. . Refreshments were served to 10 members and a guest, Mrs. E. L. Emerson. Mrs. White Is Hostess. Mrs. Sherman White was, hostess circle three at her home, where Mrs. Lee Harrah conducted the devotional and Mrs. Paul Jensen directed study of the third and fourth chapters of the mission book. Mmes. N. F. Maddux, F. .L. Stallings, H. L. Wilder, and Harrah assisted with talks on lesson topics. The hostess, assisted by Mmes. Maddux, Harrah, and Roy Tinsley, served a delicious plate lunch to 14 members and two visitors, Mrs. Gordon and Mrs. Ferguson. Four Guests Attend. Circle four met at the home of Mrs. Mary J. Purvis, with Mrs. Mahala Fullingim as co-hostess, Four guests, Mrs. Polly Deaver, Mrs, Vaida Hill, Mrs, J. A. Purvis, and Miss Katherine Bennett, were present with 15 members. A change in the circle meeting time from 3 o'clock to 2:30, was approved by the members. The study jhour followed, with Mrs. C. W. Foote Jr. in charge. The subject was Home Missions . Take Stock. Mrs. Ralph Chisuin presented the devotional talk, after an opening song and prayer: » Delegate Tells Auxiliary About State Meeting Doings of the recent departmental convention at Dallas were reported to the American Legion Auxiliary here last evening by Mrs. Roy Sewell, Pampa delegate. A busiries? and social meeting was conducted at the Legion hut. After the busness hour, Betty Sue Price and Mrs. Dudley Steele enter, tained with readings and Clarice deCordova with piano solos. Members present were Mmes. Al Lawson, G. L; Ott, L. R. Kartell, Ida Burns, Sewell, W. C. deCordova W. M. Voyles, Frank Wallace. In addition to the program guests, Miss Kartell was a visltpr, CANADIAN NEWS Making the Phone Decorative A most convenient little gadget is the telephone cupboard built in a wall. It may have an elaborate door, or it may have a: simple paneled door, or, if you desire it to be very inconspicuous, you may' cover it with the same wallpaper as covers your walls. The door lets down, serving as a desk. There is storage space provided hi the wall for a telephone book and a pad of paper and pen- cil, and the beauty of the thing Is that the door opens not only on this side of the wall, but on the other side also, making it possible for you to phone from either one of two rooms. Cost of improvements of this type may be paid with modernization credit obtained from a bank or other financial institution which has a contract of insurance with the Federal Housing administration. CANADIAN, Sept. 17.—Paul Toler of Mobeetie spent the week-end yisiting in Canadian. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Hopkins at T iended the fair at Amarillo yesterday. Mr. and M,rs. Tom Pendergraft and family and Mrs. Dan Hoover were in AmaTill6 Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Addison have returned from a vacation spent at Eagle Nest, N. M. Agnes Alford and Lavarre Sprague left yesterday for Canyon to enter school. Miss Stella Barkley, formerly a resident of Canadian, died Sunday at Panhandle. Miss Dorothy Gerlach left last week for Dallas to resume her duties as history instructor in Forest Avenue high school. Mrs. C. T, Collins has returned to her home in Dallas after a visit with her daughter, Mrs. E. J. pick- ens. Miss Thelma Greer left the last of the week to attend school at Port Worth. '-—-—.—~«» — Mrs. O. P... Buckler and daughter, Margaret, are Dallas visitors for two weeks. CHUCK COLLINS and his 10-Piece Orchestra JPlay for a PANCE Tear Gas Routs Theater Crowd EL PASO, Sept. 17. (/P)—Brave men shed tears along with hundreds of other persons here last night when a cloud of tear gas drifted into the downtown section, Presumably released by pranksters, the gas routed a theater crowd, drove persons from one city park and sent pedestrians staggering on the streets. Movie-goers were forced to flee the theater when suction fans drew the fumes into the ventilating system. They emerged orderly, but with tears streaming down their faces. .:•.,. ., ; Police are investigating. Caylor Helped by Clinic Treatment Paul Caylor of Pampa has returned from Kan sas City, where he for three weeks was a patient of Thornton & Minor clinic. He returned Saturday. Mr. Caylor said that he improved considerably while at the clinic. WINNERS AT FAIR Two Pampa women were among the winners in the domestic arts -iepartment of the Tri-State fair at Amarillo, it was • revealed on the orize list. Mrs. G. C. Malone took first place with her crocheted purse, injd' Mrs. J. B. Frey was first in outwork embroidery, first in needle- ooint, and first with a specimen of Emitting. A large number of women from this county won places in the home demonstration club divisions, also. ' TREBLE CLEF CLUB The weekly meeting of Treble Clef club tomorrow afternoon will be conducted at 3:30 instead of 4 o'clock, the usual hour, it was announced today. Members are urged to be present at_the earlier hour. Troy Payne was an Amarillo visitor yesterday afternoon. Mighty Cruisers Arrive at Malta GIBRALTAR, Sept. 17 (fP)~Five of Great Britain's mightiest cruisers, which steamed secretly from a Portland (England) rendezvous Saturday night after the crews 'had been summoned aboard, slipped into Gibraltar today, The Renown, Hood, Neptune, Achilles and Orion, accompanied by four destroyers, the Venetla, Vega, and Valorous, arrived after a swift voyage of approximately 1,200 miles. The ships sailed from Portland amid greatest secrecy, after assembling there ostensibly to participate in home fleet maneuvers in Scottish waters. Their arrival at this gateway to the blue Mediterranean confirmed a widely held belief that the south coast-of-England squadron was en route to assist in bolstering up the line of gray ships which Britain has moved' to the Malta and Suez region to protect the "life line" of the empire. BARDS ASK BONE PHILADELPHIA (/?)— The poets' assembly of the" Philadelphia unit of the Poet Laureate League, Inc., has. gone on record in favor of a bonus or pension for every proved poet, and for shorter hours and better wages for part' time j>oets. The idea of the latter demand is to give them more time to write poetry. PUT CUE OUTDOOR GAMES AND PROGRAM ARE ENJOYED Slxt.y-e.ighi members and guests of the beginners department In First ' Christian Sunday school were entertained on the church lawn ypRterday n.ftcrtinon. Mrs. .Tffbn Mullen and, Mr?. Shelby Gantr, tracers In the department, wrre hostesses. Out door games and a story Were enjoyed, then the group went to the department meeting room and the children -presented a program they had prepared for their mothers. They practiced a promotion t*ay program before returning to the lawn for a picnic lunch of sandwiches, cookies, ahd lemonade. Children present .were Richie and Roger Dale Oarleton, Patsy Ruth Cross, Tracy Glen Gary, 'jaunlta Dittmeler, Billy Ruth and Wanda Walker, Lucille Austin, Johnny Sue Buzwall, Rita Cloud, Bobby Dean Mulllnax, Alverna Miller, Carolyn Sue Abobtt. • Betty Jean and Sut Allston> Elizabeth Ann McGowan, Mary Ann Moot, Doris and Vauncielle Moore, Patricia Yvonne Gallia, Patsy Jean Mills, Billy Altendorf, Ethyln Jo Shields, Lucile Floyd .Thelma Popplewell, Richard Gee. Patsy West, Nita Fae Huggins, Don Taylor, Jimmy^ Warren' Wise, Bobby Dean' McPherson, .Louise Spurlock, Margie Fay Taylor,. Dffr- rell Hutchins, Mary Marjory Lawrence, Billy and Don Gantz, Lavelle and Wilma Fleming, Marjorle Sue Mullen. Mothers present were Mmes. Fleming, C. W. Lawrence, W. F- Taylor, Schubert McPherson, Wise, Clifford Hugglns, Emmett Gee, Popplewell, Ben Floyd, Floyd Shields, John Altendorf, Ed Mills, Russell Gallia, J. R. Moore, C. W. Moot, M. A. McGowan, R. L. Allston, R. E. Abbott, J. M. Miller, Wayne Mullinax, Earl Cloud, Austin, W. A. Walker, Gantz, and Mullen. The Lolo, a hill people dwelling in the Chinese and Indo-Chinese borderlands, worship the, sky. CARDUI DURING MIDDLE LIFE While she was going through the change of- life, Mrs. Susan Price of Hillsboro, N. C., was ''very weak at times, and had to go to bed," she writes. "I couldn't sleep well and didn't have an appetite. I was so nervous, I was always looking -for something bad to happen. I read of Cardui and took it. I helped my nerves so much and gave me strength and built me up. I took Cardui off and on for two years. . . I have recommended Cardui to other people, hoping they would be helped and given strength as I was with this good remedy." Thousands of women testify Cardui benefited them. If it does not benefit YOU, consult a physician. (Adv.) TONIGHT AT FREE DANCE AND FLOOR SHOW • —Presenting:— Carlton Scales and Orchestra —With— Via Logo Review in the Floor Show . Superb Be Our Guest for an Evening' of Enjoyable Entertainment Announcing— Building On Formal Opening in Our Ait Open House and Tuesday and Wednesday September 17 and 18 We sincerely appreciate the patronage we have received in the past from the people of Pampa and vicinity and • have built this new plant in order to serve you more efficiently with the finest possible cut flowers,' potted plants and ghrubbery. , . • . ... We invite each, of you to aitend our Open House pn Tuesday or Wednesday. Free Roses to Each Lady and Gentleman Visitor CLAYTON FLORAL CO,

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