TWO TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 20, 1S8"?. FRIENDS GALL All Central Baptist Groups Visit at, tfirst Church CALENDAR Wednesday Young matrons of Central Baptist * church organized a new circle of the Woman's Missionary union yesterday afterncon. when they.net at the home of Mrs. John O. Scott. | tne pnris h house. 2:30, with • Mrs. lirs. '"'Nolan Harris was elected Frank Perry as hostess. • . cftatrmah-.arid Mrs. W. 8. Sullivan co-chairman. Other officers are Mrs. Virgil Martin, secretary-treasurer; Mrs. Mrs. H. A. Peebles will entertain Nepenthe bridge club at her home. First Christian Women's Councjl will meet at the church, board at as co-hostess. Presbyterian Women's Auxiliary will meet in the church annex, 2:30. Treble Clef club will meet at city club room, 4 p. m. Mrs. Laddie Kotara will be hostess to Bell Home Demonstration club at her home. A dinner for winners and losers in the men's golf tournament will be served at the Country club house, 6:30. Thursday City Parent-Teacher council will have its monthly meeting, Clara Hill class of First Methodist church will have a party in the home of Mrs. L. C. Gomillion, 2:30. Rebekah Lodge will meet at I. O. i O. F. hall, 7:30.. , . W -W. Ernest, chairman of bene- 1 1:30 and general session at 2 p. m. voienees- Mrs. W. A. Tacker, per- | Altar Society of Holy Souls church sonal service chairman; Mrs. Glea^i" meet at the home of Mrs. J; Timmons, missions chairman; Mrs. _ w - _ G£ l. rm ™:. with Mrs. O. T. Bunch Scott, mission study leader. "~ ..... " Organisation will be completed and; a circle name chosen at the next: meeting, at Mrs. Harris 1 home Monday. '•The 'Leu Wllkins and Lily Hundley , circles met together at the church yesterday, for Joint Bible study conducted bv Mrs. S. L. Anderson. . : At 4 o'clock the entire union went in a body to First Baptist church, where they were guests of First Baptist Missionary union for a special meeting. Dr. L. R. Scarborough of Fort Worth was the speaker, addressing abrmt 150 women with a missionary message. i Senior Class to % ' ' •' • •' i Present Play at ScLeaa Thursday BY MRS. JIM BACK. McLEAN, April 20.— Seniors will present a three-act comedy, A College Town, Thursday evening at 8 in. the high school auditorium. Misses Jewell Cousins and Elizabeth Kennedy are directars. ''.The cast includes Roy Laswell, Averill Christian, Joe Hefner, Orville Williams, Morris Turner, Clyde Dwight,._ Dannie Hill, Morse Ivey, Raymon'S Clemmons. Marietta Young, May Belle Orogan,, Mary Alice Patttsrson. Ramah Lou Rippy, Eula -Fay Foster, Katherine Belew, Bobble Lynch. Hazel Dyer, Wilbur Lee Wilson, Lydia Anne Moore, Fred Cable and Ray Woodward. Out-of-town relatives and friends who'' attended the funeral of Mrs. C, :E. Bogan Friday were Mr. and Mrs. 'W. A. Cassady, McKinney; Mrs. B. F. Douglas, Mrs. S, H. Douglas; -Mr. 'and Mrs. George Cocan- oiicher, Erick, Okla.; Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Douglas, Geary, Okla.; H. N. Bogan, Roswell, N. M.; Miss Lettie Bogan, Denver. Pupils Write Essays. Eight ward school children, winners in the essay contest, on "Why I Want to See the Greater Texas and Pan American Exposition at Dallas" la which every child wrote an essay will be looking forward to announcements from headquarters some time in May. Ths- winner in this district will receive a free three-day trip to the exposition. Local winners are Ercy Glenn Fulbright, Mattie Lee Wilson, Wayne Back, Marion Wilson, Doris Rigdon, -Thelma Jean Dishman, Joe Cooke, and L. L. Smith. Friday Royal Neighbors will meet with Mrs. H. C. Chandler, 220 N. Gillespie. at 2 p. m. • . • Mrs. Fuller Barnett will be hostess to Wayside Home Demonstrai tlon club. Eastern Star Study'Club will meet at Masonic hall, 7.30. Beta Sigma Phi will formally initiate pledges at a dinner. Saturday Home Demonstration clubs of the county will have-their council meeting in the county agent's office at the courthouse. • • MrsTTOox" Is Honored at Informal Lunch %}ipi Golfers Flag tournament play was used for ; women golfers at the Country clyb yesterday afternoon for the weekly award, and Mrs. Lynn Boyd aiji.d Mi-s, William Miskimins were fir^fcaud second place winners. Mrs. Ml^kimlns carded one of the lower scares,'. -a 48. .Qther players were Mmes. Arthur Swanson, Carl Smith, Del Love, Carl Luedders, Charles Thut, Larry Padden, William Murphy, Roy E. Mc- Kernpni and George Cartwright. Mjs^ Oyde Fatheree and Mrs. Charlie,; JSuenkel were other mernbers of thp Ladle* Golf association who were at;the Country club for a short busi- * ne§s meeting after the matches, pictures of the group were Pajp H|is l^esson ^ Luncheon at Canyon Members of the J. Y. P. class of the ;-Firet Christian church spent Sunday , in. Palo D.uro canyon. The Sunday schpol lesson and communion service were led by Mrs. W. G. Kinder. A -picnic luncheon was served to Mrs/, MeJ J^ayis, Norma Kidd, Doris Hall,, Y>vte n B- Weckesser, Doris Gjirrj^pn, Irene Veal, EJsJe Mujidy, Pon?tl}y Helen Stevens, Elsie Johnson, Rosa Bell Reed, Minnie Lee PJttmeyer, Buby Dezern, Dorothy d, .Doris Davis, PJois Ale p,- phJUp Belew, Russell Veal, find Ronald ' EPISCOPAL Mrs. Prank Perry wift bj» hpstess $t t&e pailsh house tomorrow to the Women's. Auxiliary Pi St. Mat' Kptacopal Pbuwh. The meet. a,t Old friends of Mrs. J. Frank Cox when she lived in the Panhandle were guests when Mrs. Cox, now a resident of Oklahoma City, was complimented with a luncheon by her sister, Mrs. W. R. Ewing, Saturday. She is spending several days with Judge and Mrs. Ewing here. Lunch was .served. at an attractively arranged table to the honoree and Mrs. A. E. Gething of Laketon/ Mrs. Frank Heare of Mobeetie; Mmes. H. E. Baird, Milo O'Laughlin. Sam Seiber, Luke Seitaer, Jack Mead, Dan Kivlehen, J. E. Kenney, B. F. Jackson, and Miss McCluney, all of Miami; Mmes. Claude Ledrick and' Ed Corson of Pampa. <a» MIND your MANNERS Test your knowledge of correct ::ocial usages by . answering the following' questions, then checking against the authoritative answers, aelow: 1. May a bride have both a mgid of honor and a matron, of honor?, 2. Hew should a woman ask for her husband when she telephones liim at his office? 3. What is a correct way for a woman to introduce her husband? 4. If you are sending a wedding Invitation, to a married woman you do net know, should you address it to Mr. and Mrs. George Town-send? 5. What is the primary rule to fellow • when inviting party guests? What would you do if— You are leaving a telephone message at your husband's office^— (a) Say, ''Will you:ask Mr. Young to call Louise?" (bj Say, "Will you have Mr, Young call his wife when he comes in?" (c) Say, "This is Mrs, Young; will you have Mr. Young call me when, he comes in?" Answers 1. No. Either, but npt both.. 2. She asks to speak to Mr. Young. 3. "This is my husband." 4. Yes. 5. To invite people who are agreeable to each other, Best "What Would You Do." so}- lut.ign—(c),. Office I 8 Filled When CQimtywide 4-H Club Meets Nannie Ruth Yoder was electee! second vice-president of th.e County wide Girls 4-H cjjjb Satiir4fty to fill an office vapancy. The club met & the county agent's office in the courthouse. Four members reported pi) the number of vegetables planted in thpir' gardens; and tjfie number of garments they- have made this -yea/; Two members and a visitor cut garments to make. Mrs. O. G. Smith, sponsor, discussed gardening and sewing projects. Any girl. in. yje comity between tjie Birthday Is Honored With in Informal 'At Home' Birthday congratuatlons and good- Wishes were showered 1 on Mrs. H. M. Davis Sunday afternoon wheh her daughter, Miss Mabel Davis, Invited friends for'an informal open house at their home,! 001 N. Somerville. About 45 guests, many of them like Mrs. Davis long-time residents of Pa'mpa, Called to extend greetings and enjoy a brief visit. Miss Davis served coffee throughout the afternooh. YOUR CHILDREN By Olive itobcrts Barton It is so very necessary to give a boy or girl a background of pride, that it might be interesting to take the whole matter of "pride" apart today and look it ever. Born with each of us is something: that no one else possesses, As long as we live, no: matter how someone loves us, there won't be a single' soul who will know how we feel, what we-are thinking of, what we 1 are inside ourselves, We. call it consciousness. The first instinct of a baby and the last): we take to our graves, is "pride, the feeling .'that > we- are important to. the scheme of things. It suffers many a blow: on the way, but the germ is always there: ' All inferiority is injured' pride. Loss of confidence is merely pride that has . had a few knockouts, from which it has never recovered. Fear of failure is pride again, afraid to risk another fall. Does it not seem that this-is the most vulnerable spot of all? • ' : Seek Refuge in Possessions Many people poultice the -hurts and disappointments by indulging in possessions. The boy who • can't hold' his place- with his friends may depend too much on the glory'of a new bicycle, or the girl on fine clothes, to give them importance. Ambition of-the worldly type, especially money • acquisitiveness in adults, has behind it;' as often as not, the motive of some early hurt to' personality, that finds relief : in gain." . None of these things brings real happiness or mental content, material possesions being merely a drug In this case to bolster • up pride. 1 Not always so, of 'cotirse, for. • we are-born with the acquisitive complex, too, and it needs, some satisfying, but this chn become an obsession. " • "•' >• ' ••(•' So what are the real bolsters lo natural self-pride? First,'good appearance and clean, normal surroundings. No self esteem ever grew out of opposite conditions. Encouragement Is Vital Second, the glow that comes from doing well. The child who does a little task as well as he knows how, and gets a word of approval for it, adds one more star to his account. But here lies a secret. He must know that it is his best, before he will quite swallow praise. Every real help to pride must spring from some root of "self." This is why it is so necessary to encourage a child, not only to get his lessons as well as he can/ but to do dozens of little things outside of his school life. His pride needs it. Bub he must have praise, too; Third, he must be allowed to exploit his prowess, along the line of his natural tendencies, enough to give outlet to his preferences. Suppression, 1 'always dangetous' 1 if carried to extremes, is the natural entmy of self-confidence and pride. Let the child shine brightly in some particular field, no matter how slm- p)e; it may be,. Let ; him. know he'is good, ' : ' •''• Natural pride grows with, proper encouragement and does not depend upon false gods to endow it. Music Cluf Will Meet Tomorrow at, • Home By Evelyn Barnett WHITTENBURG, Apr. 20—Mrs. C. Cv"Tate'"wlll' be : hostess in her home here Thursday to the Borger club. Mrs. -Wade Furr' will lead a program en Russiari Music.' Mr,s. John Loflin. will review, a new biography of• • Tschaikqwsky; "Be- Idved PrieneJ." M^s. B>, B. Anderson and Miss Oscar • Lillian Bilbre-'will contributed musical ' numbers by Russian composers'~' M.rs. Bill, Tucker,- the former Miss orms Reed/ was honored with"a. lovely slxc-wer'in the home of Mi's. jyanita Riley. Many' gifts were pre- sgntefl after 'an hpui' of bingo games,then; dainty refreshinents were served! ' ' '•' >' Mission Lesson Is Studied In M. E* Circles A report on the N/orthwest Texas conference of Methodlst'^issionary societies held afc Steftiford last'w'eek was given by a delegate, Mrs. Joe Shelton, to cli-cW ofie of First Methodist Mlssfprtttry 'society yes- tPI'day afternoon. '• The meeting was at the home of Mrs. Charlie Duenkel. Ten members and a guest, Mrs. I. C. Huff, were present. The conference • report replaced the usual mission lersfcn, after a devotional by Mrs. Lee Harrah. Leaflets on world and home evan- gtlism furnished the lesson material for circle three, meeting with Mt;s. Calvin Jones. The devotional topic. "A Disciple Is Always a Missionary." 'was discussed by Mrs. Luther 1 Piersoh. • Mr». John Hodge spoke of Evangelism Through Home Mission Groups. Sixteen members attended. Twenty members of circle four and two guests met at the home Of Mrs. V. L. Boyles, with Mrs. A. C. oreen as co-hostess. The lesson from Otulook Magazine was presented by Mmes. S. A. Hurst, E. A. Hamptcn, OJ-'D.'Stover arid W. Purviance. The devotional talk was by Mrs. J. M, Turner and the opening prayer by Mrs. Roger McConhell. The Dalhart Band The Dalhart High school band, dlrdcifed W 3. ^."WHllairts, is t>16- lui'ed here, it wilt be one of ihe mtth'y musical org-anlzatlbhs from NorthwestTexas'schools tb'bie herV this week-end for the annual contests of the band and orchestra as- sbclatioh. More than 1,200 odt-of- town students have already paid entrance fees. Thy contests and programs will start Thursday. meeting ended with a social period, when -Vefreshments were served. ' Circle' two' had Its 'meeting with Mrs: 1 Sherman'White. • ' '••'; By Mrs. Clyde Hodges SALEM, April 20—Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hollis and Mr. W. H. Foreman left Wednesday for a 2 weeks stay at'Hot Springs, New Mexico. I . Mr. and Mrs. Willis Clark and. son :v 'Charles David returned Tuesday from Wichita Falls where they visited >Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Clark. : Mrs. J. i>. Burnett returned to Waxahachie last week after spending the last few months on her farm here. The average life of a dollar bill is about nine months. mm HOLDS MPLMEEW Study and Business Are Conducted By Sorority A model chapter meeting with a cultural program'and business session was conducted by Beta Sigma Phi sorority last evening, one of the' events of rush month. The meeting was at city hall club room. Definite plans for remaining entertainments of the month were made. At a formal dinner at Schneider hotel Friday, initiation of five pledges will be completed. C7o- tllle MeCallister and Myrtle Paye Gilbert will L'3 the hostesses. A dance tit the country club April 30 will honor the new members. : The pledges are Johnnie Hodge, Ann Johnson, Lois Martin, Maxine Btirris, and Cleora St&hard. 1 Last evening's pregram was on literature. Josephine Lane 'discussed Prose Writing; Miss Gilbert's •subject was Drama; Lorene Nicholson spoke of poetry with • stress on the life and writings of EHgar Allen Pee; France - Stark read a' poem written by • Mary Elizabeth O'- kourke, sorority member in Penn* Sylvania. ' An invitation from the Alpha A1-, pha chapter at Amarillo tc attend a te& there Sunday afternoon was accepted. After the meeting the group went to a downtown confectionery .for refreshments. In addition to the pledges and those oft fittjgtani, a-icnwers present were Jewell Binford, Pearl Ward, Lois Hmton, Si- Siitif>$dft Is Hostess At Shower Mrs. L. W. Simpson was hostess at her home yesterday with ft shower for Mrs. Hughey Daniels. After the dainty gifts were inspected, she, served sandwiches, cake, and cocoa. Guests were .Mmes. Waylahd Wright,' Josie Young, Kenneth Mc> Donald, Ray Wilson, Osborne, Edna Andrews, Joe Daniels, H&rfy Dean, James Foche, Avis Rhoades; Mae ta'niels, George Allan, Burl fetes, H. W. Simpson. L. M. Smith and Miss Emily Daniels^ _ To Women i If you suffer every month yon owe it to yourselfijto take note of Carclui and find,out whether it will benefit, you. Functional pains of menstruation have, in many, many cases, been eased by Cardui. And where malnutrition (poor nourishment) had t;akert away woman's strength, Cai-dui has been f o u 'n d to increase the appetite, improve digestion and in that way help to build up a natural resistance to certain useless suffering. '<Where.Cardui fails to benefit, consult'a physician,) • , Ask your druggist for Cardui— i pronounced "Card-u-i"). Mr. and Mrs. Milo Stamp, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Fisher $re leaving to day, fpr ^aKersffeld;. Cajif., 'to spend a vacation. • '' ' Mrs,, Jewell Sevens 'and Vinita Nornm. ar,e,"' attending the state. K. N. A. cor> vej.itj,0n: to' San'Antonio this, W.e^k. " '•'•••" " ' " ' : ages of 10 and 2.0. who is interested }n 4,H. club 'vwn'k is-invitgd; to. JoJu A t4!,ls gwup, wJUch was orggfljlaed fojc; the benefit of. girltt.Uvlng-ia communlUett wJttjftut.olUb*! <Eiie nasV meeting, will be on. May/1, . ' !« Brings m Look forward to hot sunny days. Georgianna Frocks not only anticipate Hot weather, but actually rival the flower colors of May and June. Select a season's supply of crisp, cool frocks, the perfect, solution to the clothes problem. Materials are beautiful and tub proof, and .'styles that put you immedately in the well, dressed class. This group consists of our regular $1.95 and $1.00 values, in tub .fast prints! We want to clear our racks of these early spring numbers. Our loss your gain. Sines are broken bu(. real value for the price. There are dozens of styles in shear dotted Swiss and. broadcloth trimmed with embroidered lawn, contrasting- buttons and dainty ruffles, Sixes 14 to 44. These frocks will go far toward- making your summer a happy' one. Material so colorful, styles so flattering you will want several. Printed handkerchiefs lined,, t'Loral printed' muslin, seersucker and lawn. Sizes 14 to 48, A smart .selecti.qn of Pin Money Frocks in sheer laces, of ^miii-t pastel shades and white, crisp and cool 'Swiss? aM M printed: dimity, charming swing type skirts, smart',, economical ami very serviceable, In this group you will find smartly tailored, hand blocked linen effects, perfect for business. Frilly printed dimities, dainty enough for a summer night. Truly a splendid assortment.. Sizes 12 to 46.,.
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