PAGE FOtrtS •JPHE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, PatttfS, TeSSi THURSDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 7 t 1935. . - . • -..--. ..-^.-_-~ .. . . ,i . >:.• • . -t.. FIRST BIRTHDAY OF GIRL SCOUT TROOP HONORED AT PARTY HI-LO CLUB IS GIVEN A PRETTY HOLIDAY PARTY Three Tables' Are Entertained By Mrs. Dull EVENT IS LARGEST IN TROOP HISTORY HERE , .Tthit largest crowd ever to attend a'rfnfle Girl Scout troop meeting bfett was present when troop five celebrated its first birthday yes. fjBrtay with a party in high school e^lfeieria. Mothers of members Were guests. ^Qfganlzed in February, 1934, this troop now has 32 members. Mrs. C. Cf/'WUson served as captain until W»t; September, and Mrs. R. A. Sel- fcjr! .Since then. During the year members have seen displays of handiwork and other things of interest, studied Girl Scouting, hiked and swam, and gave several en- t&taininents. A troop council has a«o been organized. .."jjliese facts were brought out when Martha Price spoke of organ- Ita^lon and activities of the troop. ',Tlie program opened with singing TheVStar-Spangled Banner, led by Martha Price with Mary Lynn JJch,oolfleld as pianist, Mattie Brown. program chairman, welcomed the tijwjhers. 5 * : Mothers Introduced j'.TJroop members then introduced tHe; fallowing mothers: Mmes. W. B. J»rice, W. Mullinax, R. B. Thomp- Jl^.'Willis, Osborne, H. B. Lovett, Ufa Bpurland, S. G. Surratt, L. L. J ^olm, C. P. Buckler, Edgar Plank, Uer, D. H. Coffey, Don Hurst. Mullinax spoke of Girl $cou,t principle*. The troop re- ft«ajted, the Girl Scout promise. A jj^aOa solo, In Arabia, by Johnson, $M.--played by Peggy Stevens. i?iA|. .candle lighting service was in charge; of Mrs. Selby, who extended Jier; Welcome to the guests and ask- '^helr support in the scouting pro- n. ;• Greetings from Girl Scouts JO countries were read. 'Visit New Lodge .£(Piinoh,. cake, and candy were ' I/, then the troop and guests jf tp"Echo lodge, the new meet- J" place which members have just " Dieted furnishing. ." " the troop planned the en- j--pi'pferam and made all ar- "Mneftts for entertaining, even '' eparing the refreshments targwet Price, a visitor, and "1, a new member, were jit 'With Byron Dodson, Doro- rThomajs, Frances Tliompson, 'Willis, Tttielma Mae and Fae Osborne, Sara Frances j)<Hirland, Carolyn Surratt, Marjory AJcColm, Ann Buckler, Betty Plank, Helen .Cjhandler, Margie Coffey, Jacqueline Hurst, Virginia Nelson, Mary Kate Bourland, Virginia John- Oiyn; .Heidi Schneider, Alice Marie 'jicjbonnell, Bobby Lynn Robinson, rlet: 'Price, and those on pro, Talks Are On Miami MA Program Jk/a, .Feb. 7.—The 1935 pro' planning meetings for the *; organization of extension !qr Roberts county will be held , series next week. The schedule ... ounced by Jett McMurtry, counter ?ag*nt, Is as follows: Monday, Wiruary Hi Wayside community; Tuesday, February 12, Salem community; Miami Wednesday, Febru- ; ' 13. The meetings will be held o'clock each afternoon. .vV'.A;-.vbry Interesting program was fctven at P.-T. A. Tuesday evening. tfev.eral grades gave brief stunts and tf.-,.J)ftntomime was given by the J'Urjior Home Progress club mem- .Talks were made by E. F. ey, J. K. McKenzie, and Jett . Personals. r. and Mrs. Lee Newman of Mc- and son spent the week-end with friends and relatives in Miami t-lir.- P. D. Porter of Amarillo at- to business In Miami Tues- Easta Smith and Lucile accompanied Mrs. R. B ,es to Pampa and returned Aele Estes and son of Ama- are guests in the home of her nts, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Carr, week. Bryan pickerson of Chlldress was Business visitor in Judge Mead's ' Tuesday morning. Jdge J. A. Mead has on display &e Davis hardware a mammoth C he recently found near Keller- tn Wheeler county. The tusk res 27 H inches around and feet long. li. G. Waggoner of Borger D a visitor In Miami this week, !• Canadian News fADIAN, Feb. 7.—Harold Mil- haylng some remodeling done residence. Novelte Aldridge of Welllng- Vislted here yesterday. Kennlston of Amarillo was business yesterday. 4, McAdams "pesdfi -Tom went to to visit VALENTINE decorations marked every detail of the party given lor Hl-Lo bridge club and guests yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Bill Dull. Tables were set in red and white; prize packages were wrapped in the holiday colors, and plate favors for the elaborate lunch were Valentines. Mrs. H. Russell and Mrs. Weldon Wilson were club guests. Members playing were Mmes. E. P. Hollingshead, Tom Morris, George Alden, R. A. Myers, H. L. Wallace, J. O. Teeters, Roy Dyson, H. F. Beatty. W. M. McWright, and Doug Wilson. Mrs. McWright made high score in the games; Mrs. Doug Wilson received the traveling prize and Mrs. Weldon Wilson consolation. Boy Scouts Will Attend Special Service Sunday Observing the silver anniversary of Boy Scouting in America, a special service for Boy Scouts will be conducted at First Christian church Sunday evening. An invitation has been extended to all Scout troops of the city, and members of the Rotary troop and troop four have announced plans to attend in a body. The sermon subject announced by John S. Mullen, minister, for this service is Grabbing the Stars. It will be addressed especially to Boy Scouts, other boys and their parents. Spanish Dances to Be Presented At a Program at WTSTC CANYON, Feb. 7— Old Spain and Latin America will be presented at Canyon on February 12 by Luisa Bspinel, who will appear at a dance-recital at the West Texas State Teachers college. Senorita Espinel comes under the auspices of the Spanish department of which Miss Mary E. Hudspeth is head. College and high school students are being issued a special invitation to attend the program. Spanish folk dances, given in authentic costumes, some identical with those worn at festivals by the former Queen of Spain, and all explained by Espinel, who is herself a native of Spain, are expected to bring the audience to a sympathetic understanding of the color and vivacity, hardship and courage which are characteristic of the Spanish people everywhere. This is the first time the Canyon college has been able to invite high school Spanish students to hear and see a program to increase their interest In thp language. Very low popular prices were made possible because Senorita Espinel had a free night while hi northwest Texas. HIGH SCHOOL P.-T. A. An executive meeting of High School Parent-Teacher association officers Is called by Mrs. J. B. Townsend, president for 3:45 tomorrow at the high school cafeteria. All board members are urged to attend. Wrong Evidence . "People wear pajamas on the street, on the beach and in the house, Pajamas are not evidence of misconduct," Justice Cohalan advised Mrs. Cobina Wright, above, New York society leader, in refusing 1 her a divorce. Her husband, witnesses testified, was fully dressed when raiders found him with pajamed Myrtle Gardner. Benefit Events Are Planned By Altar Society A food sale for Saturday, and a shadow pie supper on the evening of Feb. 15, were planned as benefit, events by the Altar Society of Holy Souls church in its meeting yesterday. Mmes. Nesselrode and P. J. West were hostesses at Mrs. West's home, to. 25 members and a guest, Mrs. McGouldrlck. The food sale is to be at Standard Food market, beginning at 8:30 a. in. Mrs. J. E. Dwyer will be in charge. All sorts of baked foods will be on sale. The pie supper will feature bingo games as entertainment. It is planned at the city hall club rooms, with the public invited. All women are asked to bring pies for the novel shadow auction. Afternoon or Evening 977 Ellen Worth pattern of charming formal dress in evening or afternoon length. Style No. 977 is designed for sizes 14 to 18 years, 36 to 40 bust. Size 16 requires 5 yards of 39-ir,ch material. ' Our BOOK OF FASHIONS is 10 cents. Price of PATTERN 15 cents in stamps or coin (coin ti pre» i l<rred). Wrap coin carefully. w4er, address New York Pattern Bureau, Fampa pally NEWS, Avenue »t 83rd Street, New York City, Write name and a4* plainly, yhlag oomher and »tee tf tatfern wanted. YQIIC prder will be «We4 ttw «W it Is received by our New York pattern bureau, FIRST CHRISTIAN WOMEN MAKE GIFT TO ORPHANS HOME "With ctrclc three as guests, circle one of First Christian Women's council met with Mrs. Ross Cornelius yesterday afternoon. All groups studied Japan, meeting In homes of members. Mrs. Jesse Sowders was leader from group one, and was assisted by Mrs. Lee Ledrick and John B. Mullen in presenting the program. A shower of sleeping garments for tl>e children in Juliette Fowler home at Fort Worth) was collected at this meeting. Guests were Mmes. Morrow and J. B. Miller. Members of the visiting circle were Mmes. Tom Eckerd, C. C. Wilson. Ramon Wilson, Chas. Mundy, C. R. Followell, Bill Kinzer. Members of group one were Mmes. Charles Frost, Ledrick, Bessie Martin, J. B. Townsend, Mullen, A. A. Tieman, Sowders, Frank Meers, and Floyd Coffin. Group Two. Mrs. Dick Rhoades was hostess to group two. Mrs. Roy McMillen was program chairman. The devotional topic, International Lubricating 0i», was presented by Mrs. J. M. Oarrett. The lesson subject, Sunrise Kingdom, was discussed in the following topics: Christian America Can Make History, by Mrs. Joe Berry; What I Ought to Know of Japan, questionnaire conducted by Mrs. McMillen; Sunrise. Mrs. Billy Taylor; Sugawara San Speaks, Mrs. ivy Duncan. A playlet, Helping Build the Little Church, was presented by Mmes. H. H. Isbeli, E. L. Reese, and Paul Hill. • Others present were Mmes. Claude Lard, C. L. Garber, F. E. Elklns, Don Hurst, George Farley, J. K. King, G. W. Johnson, Kiser and Williams. Group Four. Group four, meeting with Mrs. W. E. Noblitt, enjoyed an interesting study of Japanese in America, Mrs. Jack Wilkinson, Mrs. Charles Stowell, and Mrs. H. C. Jones discussed the topics, and Mmes. Nob- lilt, H. D. Sickals, and R. M. Sick- als presented the playlet. Refreshments were served to Mmes, John A. Hall, Myrtle Grant, King J. Ramsey, Fritz Waechter, H. C. Boyd>, Glen Potts, Robert Hancock, J. ,E. Beard, B. C. Fahy, L. C. Vaughn, G. Barrett, Warren Potts, C. F. Bastion, and those on program. CALENDAR FRIDAY P.-T. A. Council will meet at the high school cafeteria, board members at 2:30 and general session at 3. 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 Roy Kllgore 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. Child Conservation League will meet with Mrs W. S. Dixon, 610 N. Nelson, at 2:30. Eastern Star will meet at Masonic hall at 8 p. m. for initiatory work. Chapel Program Offers Variety A variety porgram of music, readings, and a Valentine frolic will be presented at Sam Houston chapel tomorrow. The fourth grade is in charge, beginning at 3 o'clock, Program numbers follow: Piano solo, Martha Frances Pierson. \i Reading, Loretta McArthur. Harmonica numbers, Joyce Ferguson and Londean McKay. Reading, Eleanor Ann Martin. Clarinet duet, Elaine Carlson and Willa Dean Ellis. Accordian solo, Principal A. L. Patrick. Song, Mrs. Bradley's first grade room. Accordian solo, Betty Ann Culberson. Ukelele solo, Harris Lee Hawkins. Valentine Frolic, Miss Chapman's first grade room. AGE DOESN'T TELL WESTON, W. Va. (#)—Dr. M. S. Holt, a mere 82, will run for reelection as mayor, placing his name on the ballot as an independent. He was first elected when voters wrote his name in on their ballots. Dr. Holt is the father of Rush D. Holt, United States senator-elect who cannot take his seat yet because he is too young. DR: G. C. BRUCE SPECIALIST ' \ Practice limited to the treatment of Genlto-UfJnary, Blood aoafl Skto Disea*«. 1 / / /• If ! '/ Formerly of Hot ^Springs kansas mid Ai|jfrUlo, (19 yean es$erifin*e) Boom No. 9 First National Bank Bid*. rmm CLASS COLORS IN VALENTINE NOTE AT PARTY Bethany Class And Guests Enjoy Occasion Red and white, the colors of First Baptist Bethany class and also of St. Valentine's day, were never'more appropriately used than In decorations for the class Valentine party yesterday afternoon. Mmes. A. A. Steele, W. E. Towe, and J. P. Reynolds were hostesses at the home of Mrs. John Henry to the class and several guests. Mrs. George Nix, social chairman, assisted them in directing games and contests enjoyed for an hour. Refreshments repeated the red and white note. Class guests were Mmes. E. L. Edmondson and D. W. Slaton; Misses Erdine Benton and Maurine Pearce. Members present were Mmes. W. L. Davis, John McKamey, J. E. Carlson, L. W. Farmer, John Peacock, G .D. Stockton, Ernest Fletcher, W. D. Benton, T. B. Rogers, Lewis H. Davis, T. B. Solomon, T. W. Jamison, R. C. Woods. Mmes. L. A Baxter, A A. Day, O. R. Wasson, J. B. Pafford, J" D. Reeves, L. R. Taylor, R. K. Douglas, B. Stidham, D. A. Patterson, I. H. Goodman, Roy Hallmon. Girl Writes of A Summer Trip To Scout Camp Of particular interest this month, when Girl Scouts are celebrating the birthday of their organization, is a story of her stay in a Girl Scout camp last summer written by Prances Koonce, sixth grade pupil at Woodrow Wilson school, in an English assignment. Her story follows: Last June I went to Camp Ki- wanls near Amarillo. I was 11 years old. Camp leaders put Eleanor Ruth Gillham, Vera Evelyn Sackett, and me in the same cabin. We were called the Indians tribe number one. We had special duties to do each day. On Sunday girls in cabin one had to be hoppers. We had to wait on tables. We washed our own dishes every day. Each morning at 6:30 a big gong would ring. Everyone was out of bed in a few minutes. Almost every morning we would have*"'to wake Vera Evelyn up. We cleaned our cabin and dressed. At 7:30 another bell would ring for breakfast. Everyone would go over the hill to the mess hall. That was the name of the dining room. After the breakfast we would do our duties. After that we had inspection. When 12 o'clock came there was another gong. We all rushed in to dinner. After dinner were more duties. At 3 o'clock a whistle blew that meant to rest. Everyone was in bed. We awoke at 4 o'clock. Everyone rushed for the bath house. At 5 o'clock we had art or target practice. At 6 we went to supper. After our duties were finished we had campfire meeting. At 8:30 we marched back to the cabins. At 9:30 we heard taps and went to sleep. We started home Wednesday. We arrived in Pampa at 1 o'clock. It was a very happytime. NEVER TOO LATE PITTSBURGH (fl 3 )—Mrs. Sophia Zove of Marianna has decided she wants to live her second century as an American citizen. Although 102 years old, she applied for first naturalization papers today. It will take two years to get final papers. "I'll be there to get them," she told admiring friends. Mrs. Zove stated she was born December 10, 1832, in Nudlock, Austria, and came to the United States when 65. Conduct Revival at Skellytown Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cockerel! of Weatherford, pictured here, are conducting a revival at the Assembly of God church at Skellytown. Services began Sunday and arc in progress daily. Plans arc to continue the revival for tlirce weeks. Meetings arc in the church building three blocks west of the Ske/ltflou'ii poWoffice. B. 11. Glvens, pastor, invites the public lo attend. Security Taxes Will Be Asked WASHINGTON, Feb. 7. (#>)— President Roosevelt has informed congressional leaders, an authoritative source said today, that when the time is ripe he proposes to ask legislation permitting the United States to tax securities of type now tax-exempt. The change would not apply to securities now outstanding, it was said, nor would it be suggested until the federal government, the 48 states and the thousands of other poliitcal subdivisions are out of the depression woods. The treasury's position, as expressed before house committees last year by Secretary Morgenthau and still apparently unchanged, is that taxation of exempt securities is a good policy — "for the future." One reason for delay, it was reported by a house member who preferred not to be quoted by name, was that the federal government itself must increase its debt over large 'borrowings in the next fiscal year. _— - ^ - ' TEXAS JUDGE DIES LAWTON, Okla., Feb. 7. (IP)— Judge D. Moncrief, Sr., Comanche county's oldest public official, died here today at the age of 84. He had been justice of the peace here for more than a decade. His son, D. Moncrief, Jr., is chief of police. Born in Alabama in 1850, the elder Moncrief moved to Texas in 1860 and came to Lawton in pioneer clays from Waco. A rock island in the heart of a glacier near Valdez, Alaska, is being worked for gold quartz ore by two Alaska mine operators. YOU MISERABLE? IF your day begins witljl b a c k.j c h e, headache or-trfriodic pain?, you ^»eed the toniq^ effect of Dr. Piercers Favorite PrescripfTorr; M r s. ...,«UWr \ to'have awful hcatlaclio 11s. I-used Dr. P'-^-"and it strengthened to Miild me up :htF» Way ' 'f- .armful ingredient, tafflets 50 cts.,|iquli $1.0i nquid, $1.3?. Al diaiE Write Dr. Picrcc's C'tnic, 13 for free medical advice. NEW SPRING Wash Dresses "Good Morning" Frock i X- '& , ':, \F ' \w fileVeHy styled d/esses i yo\f the most value for •, 15. A nice selection-' has ;> Th giv . , $1. 15. A nice an ved. y / * I Frocks for Cnildren Little dresses that will rival mother's for style and quality. • Large assortment to choose from. URFEE'S _ INCOBP ORATED _^ "yfiippft'S Quality jpejit. gto|e" Public Invited To Box Supper No age limit is placed on nttencl- ntice at the box supper to be sponsored by the young peoople's department of Presbyterian church tomorrow evening, but a price limit will be in effect at the auction of boxes. Everyone is invited to the church annex at 7:30. A program and fellowship hour will precede .the auction. Coffee will be scrvqjcl by $he young people's class. MONTHLY REPORTS ARE MADE BY CIRCLE LEADERS Central Baptist Missionary union continued a scries of missionary lessons begun last week, when members met at the church yesterday. Anna Bagby circle was in choree, with Mrs. D. M. Scalef as lender. Following Inst week's lesson on Lifting the Banner in thfe Holy Land, the subject was 'Lifting the Banner in Our Own Land. After n hymn, My Faith Looks Up to Thee, Mrs. A. L. Edmondson discussed thn devotional topic, Good Reports Through Faith. The progrnui follows: Prayer that we may make good reports of .service because of faith, Mrs. G. C. Staik. Song, America. Let Figures Talk, Mrs. Scaief. Enemies of 1,1m Banner, Mrs. J. B. Hilbun. Prayer for homo missions, Mrs. D. II. Coffey. Banner Stries, Mrs. H. A. Overall. Best, Belter, and the New Deal, Mrs. Stark. Song, Stand Up for Jesus, Mrs. W. L. Lane. The Banner of tliie Cross, Mrs. H. C. Chandler. .., A short business meeting followed the lesson, wi/ii tircle' reporbfiriadc by chairmen. I In addition 'to| members, a vlsitoi Wa^'Mirf.' Bliseli;"of A Jfraqt of Jtina in^ Chamerfield counjiy, .Virgin) h, inee;. Belonged to Ijcnnudn. ,Tne "BeVmufla Hundred," as /ft' •isrfJftlU, known.,-' 'was |given to tftc men wno bought thq islands from/Virgin'i| THE REGULAR PRICE OF CALUMET BAKING POWDER IS NOW ONLY 25^A POUND/ ROTHM0OR COAT*§ > <\/ii< V;^' /" ) (loi'e/slit'foes .,/.,-Finer aW%es J. . i.Q,P**to-'detail . f. ricrierfurS' hmoor's ese /./. those ar^ r tha-"\ hingf, along with tyling,_>Iiat make ich wonderful gar- sia s ments ,„.<' . such imma t s i29 7S chedv values! and 975 ?efc 's Quality Department StarV ?
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