Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 8, 1935 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

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Pampa, Texas
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Friday, February 8, 1935
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Page 2
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TWO PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Paitfpa, FOR CITY BEAUTIFICATION PLASt Straw in the Wind MEMBERS ARE CHOSEN FROM SERVICE CLUBS Commlttres for city bcantiHca- llon In the county centennial plan have been completed, and were announced at a meeting- of the Garden club (his morning-. The club resumed monthly meetings after a winter vacation of two months. The club \vns asked by Mrs. C. T. Hunknpillar. county chnirmau. to take charge of Pnmpa's part in the Citizens Beautlfication campaign. Committees, including members of various city service clubs, are as follows: City entrances, Mrs. Arthur Tcecl chairman, Mrs. Clyde Fatheree, George Briggs, c. L. Stine. Marking historic and interesting spots, Mrs. J. M. McDonald chairman, Mrs. Henry Thut, C. P. Buckler, Alex Schneider, Newton P. Willis. Gasoline stations, junk yards, and trash henps. Mrs. F. H. Ycaly chairman; Mrs. Jim White, Mrs. Joe Gordon. Clyde Gold, W. A. Bratton. Planting trees and shrubs, Mrs. Glen Pool chairman, Mrs. Ed Damon, Mrs. Paul Kasishke. Parks and wild flowers, Mrs. Arthur Swanson chairman, Mrs. Lynn Boyd. W. A. Fraser, Jim Collins. Highway parks and county roads, Mrs. Charles Thut chairman. Mrs. R. F. Dirksen, Ivy Duncan, Clarence Kennedy. Wayside parks and bridges, Mrs. F. E. Leech chairman, Mrs. Slier Faulkner, C. H. Walker, Jim Sauncl- ers. _ Stock law enforcement, Olin E. Kinkle chnirmnn, Ralph Thomns. In addition to the business session, the club enjoyed a program on gardening that was of especial interest as the time for spring gardening nears. Mrs. Damon discussed Foundations of Landscape Architecture; Mrs. W. Purviance described new and unusual annuals available for planting this year; and Mrs. Clifford Jones spoke of Hardy Conifers. Band From White Deer Pays Visit t The wqrd school band of White Deer is repayJnj* a visit made there by Woodrow Wilson Kid band several weeks ago, and is playing on a chapel program at Woodrow Wilson this afternoon. Starting- with the flag salute and singing of Texas, My Texas, the program included a reading by Myra Abram.'song by Jean Ward, piano solo by Minnie Bell Williams, number by the Glee club, piano solo by Anita Andrews, and numbers by the White Deer band. >«> According to records, bullfrogs have been known to jump a distance of 13 feet, seven inches. To wear with a 3-piecc nilt of pale chatreiise, Emily Custis Stevens, popular young: debutante, selected a Jean King- straw hat of the same color. The flat crown has stitched details that lodk like wings and the brim is trimmed with band and bow of navy rib- lion to match the scarf, belt and sleeve bands of the hip-lenglth jacket. LETTERS FROM FORMER PASTORS WILL FEATURE HISTORICAL DAY SERVICES IN METHODIST CHURCH Sentiment will be much in evidence Sunday morning at the First Methodist church when letters will be read from several of the pastors who served the church in earlier days but because of various reasons could ijot accept an invitation to be present in person at the historical services Sunday. H. D. Tucker, director of religious education, announces that he has received already messages from several of these men to to be read at the morning service while the roups who joined the church under each pastor will be sitting together in a reserved section marked by the name of the pastor who received them into the church. Revs. B. J. Osborn and J. S. Huck- afcee have ann.our02d that they will be present in person. Rev. Mr. Huckabee will preach at the evening service and Rev. Mr. Osborn ®- TV C 5c To $1.00 Store SPECIAL ~ SATURDAY TABLE CLOTHS Made i.. Hollanfi / Guarantfed/ Fast Cjflor For Tfo Yea FOR BREAKFAST, TEA, BRIDGE PART IN EIGHT GAY PLAID OR CHECKED SIGNS! them .. .tub them ... their colors remain bright 1 in spite of sun or soap suds. Size 54x54 in orange . fl»d gold, red and gpld, blue and gold]. .. . brighten home with these colorful cloths, will speak to a combined meeting of all adult classes at 10 a. m. In reviewing the messages Mr. Tucker states that in 'each letter the difficulties of building and the faithfulness of the members are recounted and every 'letter is filled with intense interest in the people here and all contain a hearty "God Bless you" from each pastor. Rev. Gaston Foote, present pastor will preach Sunday morning. His subject will be, "The^Church." At the evening service souvenirs will be presented to every person who attends and after the sermon some time will be spent in visiting. A history of the church is to be read by Raymond Harrah Jr., first grandson of W. W. Harrah, one of the charter members. Only one charter member is deceased, Mr. Tucker stated in making this announcement. This is Oscar Cousins, who moved to Amarillo and died several years ago. His widow, Mrs. Gertrude Cousins, who resides in Amailllo is expected to be present for the services Sunday. Other charter members who remain are Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Harrah and Lee Harrah. The church, organized in 1907 by Rev. J. A. Laney, who is now a superannuate .preacher and resides in Lubbock, has grown from a membership of 5 in the 28 years to a present membership of 1050. The property valuation is now- $100,000. Mrs. Sam McCullough, who was intrumental through her generous gifts in making possible ,the building of the McCullough Memorial church last year will be present at the services Sunday and sit with the members who united with the church in earlier days. At the evening service the congregations of the Harrah Chapel and McCullough Memorial churches of which Rev. Lance Webb is pastor will worship at the First Methodist church. CHILDREN AND WOMEN'S CLUB HAYEPARTIES Events of Week at Noelette Are Reported NOELETTE, Feb. 8.—Mr. and Mi's J. F. dlisson invited friends of the! daughter. Freida, to help celebat tier eleventh birthday Monday eve ning. After games, refreshments o iced drinks and cake were served. Guests were Dorothy and Jun Demoss, Frances Lamb, Alladeen and Eula, Mae Werth, Mabel and iazel Glisson, J. C. Katlin. Gem Karlin. Louis <Dean. and Junto' 'armer. Shelly Sewing Club. The Skelly Sewing club met in he homo of Mrs. Vern Werth Friday afternoon. After a pleasan vour, refreshments of jellied salad vafers, and chocolate were serve Members present were Mmes Henry Lamto, E. A. Davis, G. E ronlnger. J. A. Arwood, Barker U. H. Abies, H. B. Wilder, T. B 'ai-ker, Karlin, O. E. Cheatham G. E. Stephenson, Lane, Jess Hona- <er, W. J. Searle, Coffee, and F E Fisher. Personals. Mr. and Mrs. Buck Brown and daughter, Ruby, of Borger were re- ent visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs, Ben Ross. Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Donnelly and daughter, colleen, have returnee after spending the week-end his parents in Neosho, Mo. with Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Payne of 'ampa; are moving to a Texas company lease here this week. Mr. and Mrs. J. N. McLeod and aughter, Nadine. have returned aft- r spending two months in Lima Okla. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Lowe and hildren of Borger were guests Friday in the, home of Mr. and Mrs, Leonard Cannon. Mr. and Mrs. Quinton Dtuibar eft Wednesday for their future icroe in Hobbs. N. M. Mi's. D. W. Stansell and children f Borger visited here Thursday. Tea Committees From Episcopal Auxiliary Named Committees for the annual colonial tea to be held Feb. 22 in the home of Mrs. C. P. Buckler were appointed at the meeting of Episcopal Women' Auxiliary Wedneday afternoon at the parish house. The business meeting followed a devotional conducted by the president, Mrs. Frank Perry. Mrs. Earle Scheig, delegate to the recent church convocation in Amarillo, made her report on that meeting. Members voted to purchjase materials and begin work for the anneal holiday bazaar of next December. Red Cross work to be done by the Auxiliary was delayed until materials arrive from headquarters. Magazines were brought by members to be distributed through the welfare board here. 1 Tea was served after the meeting to nine members and a guest. Dipner guests in the home of Mr. nd Mrs. Vern Werth Tuesday eve- ilng were Skellytown teachers, Misses Grace Williams, Ruby Wiliams, McNeill, Bandy, Thurston took, and Mr. R. E. Alsup. Bride of Last Week Is Honored With a Shower k Friends honored Mrs. Albert L. Nicholsy who before her marriage la'st week was Miss Dora Mae Swarthout, with a shower Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. H. M. Lister. Pink flowers decorated the rooms, where several contests were enjoyed and little Joan Applebay entertained with two readings. A miniature float decorated in pink and loaded with, gifts for the bride was drawn in by Alice Marie Lister, who was dressed in pink. After the gifts were inspected, delicious refreshments were served. Gifts were brought or sent by Mines. D. E. Gilbert. W. E. Swarthout, R. A. Hipps, W. MI. Voyles, W. A. Gray, G. W. Applebay, W. L. Nichols, J. C. Cox, H, H. Heiskell; Miss Myrtle Fae Gilbert, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Grove, Mr. and Mrs. A. Keel. Review of World Events Started Following ' an interesting first meeting for this year, the World Events club of the A. A. U. W. planned tQ meet again February 19 at the Spy Scout office in city hall. The meeting this week was at the home of Mrs. J. B. Mflssa Tuesday evening. Doyle F. Osborne. history instructor at the high school, was thfe .principal speaker. Short extemporaneous talks on current international events were given also by Qeorgie Mae Rogers and Troy Johnson, high school students. : —». , Canadian News CANADIAN, Feb. 8. —• Rainfall Wednesday night and Thursday totaled .10 of an ihph. Business men met at the city hall Wednesday and discussed building and maintaining a sales pavilllon in Oanadian. The group voted cooperation in the project, but made no definite plans. NEW OFFICERS MUST BE LISTED WITH DISTRICT HEAD A suggested program of community recreation for this summer way discussed at the meeting of the Women's Club council at city hall club rooms yesterday morning. Such events as community sing- songs, picnics, and open-air programs would be included in the :roposed program. No definite action was taken on the plan yesterday. , Presidents of each federated club n the city were asked to send to the district president, Mrs. W. P Avrlett of Lamesa, lists of the new officers elected last month to serve :or the coming season. Treble Clef club representatives announced the annual open house musicale of that club, scheduled for February 22 at the club rooms with all club members in the council in- •ited. • Other business before the council •egarded repairs for club room fur- ilshlngs. Good, Bad Taste In Linens Shown In Club Lesson Girl Wins Way . Glen Davis, formerly of Canadian, died suddenly at Santa Fe, N. M., Wednesday. The here yesterday. body was sent v BOX SUPPER TONIGHT The old-fashioned box supper sponsored by the young • peppole's division of Presbyterian church will start- at 7:30 tltis evening, with everyone Invited. After an entertaining program, the b^xes will fee ; auctioned and. coffee will be served i Charles E. Fry left Wednesday for Muskogee, Okla., where he is to be employed. Mrs. Ruth Sparks and Irene Can- returned night. from Arkansas Tuesday Owners of milk cpws who have not received the benefit of, the government tuberculin test program are asked to call the county agent's office. • n—^j^frt. .— Ernest Blessing Is the name of » clergyman "In our home demonstration clubs we have no artists, so we cannot nake flowers on dresser scarfs in ;heir natural colors," said Miss Ruby Adams, home demonstration agent, to Bell club women Wednesday afternoon at Mrs. R. E. Dauer's. Designs may be worked out ef- 'ectively using straight lines and iquare corners with Bermuda fagot- ng, cross-stitch, double or Italian lemstitching, or simple Swedish veaving- where a more elaborate design is desired, Miss Adams'said. Scarfs should be made to fit the op of the dresser or to leave some of the wood surface showing on Ides and ends,. Do not have scarf ixtended over the edges, and avoid T audy vivid colors, the demonstra- or continue. She suggested linen as the most jractical fabric for scarfs, as it vears, longer, launders better, and more beautiful. Types of linen or dresser scarfs are crash, art inen, Italian linen, round thread :nen. Deep ecru or cream colored ma- erial blends with darker wood bet- er than white and prevents a de- ided contrast. Mrs. John Homan and Mrs. Andy inderson were welcomed to the club S new members. Refreshments were served to a guest, Mrs. C. M. JcKnight, and 11 members, Miss Evangeline Skibinski and Mmes. eorge Bradbury, George Kurtz, ilorley Doss, Tom Skibinski, S. S. Baylor, H. H. Keahey, Clyde King, Homan, Anderson, and the hostess. The next meeting will be with ilrs. Doss February 20. Each mem- er is to make her contribution to tie educational fund, and to have ier entry for themeat show ready. Surprise Shower Is Given Bride Mrs. Robert Floyd, bride who was ass Mildred Schoffler of Okla- hpmla! City, was honored at a larmingly informal shower by •lends yesterday. Details were ar- anged by Miss Pearl Everett and /Trs. James Williams, and were a, urprlse to the bride. Tl>e affcernon was spent in games f bridge and forty-two. Mrs. Wayne utton scored high in bridge and [rs. Gordon Moore in forty-two, ifts were presented to the honoree, len refreshments were served. Present were Mmes. Floyd, Rusell CaTtwrJght, Eddie Jones, T. L. Ellis, Fred Williams, Gordon Moore, Barksdale, D. H. McPeek. Clyde Frye, Gene Neale, Button, N. C. Rickman. J. B. Shewmaker.^Carl Floyd, Harry Scheele, Carl Tllistrom, B. J. Floyd, James Williams, and Miss Everett. Gifts were sent by Miss Clara Lee Shewmaker, Mmes. William Floyd, The youngest singer to make her operatic debut since Marion Talley, thett 10, scored a sensational success In 1926, Mary Moore, above, 21-yeai'-old native New Yorker, is scheduled to sing her first role with the Metropolitan Opera company on February 0. She will appear In "Rlgotctto." GOERING BLIND TO NON-ARYANS IN HIS OPERAS He Determines Who Is Jewish, And Who Is Not Bert Ware, Scifere. Jimmie Layton, Ennls LEFORS NEWS L'FQRg, Feb. 8. Mr. and Mrs. ,<L H. Duncan visited In Groom Tuesday night. Herman Mullins returned to Le- Fprs Sunday after visiting in Seminole, Okla. By LOUIS P. LOCHNER Copyright, 19.'i5, by Tho Associntod Press. BERLIN, Feb. 8.—Hermann Wilhelm Gocririg, Germany's record holder of public offices, is not the regular theatergoer these days hr is in ordinary times. The Anglo-French proposal for an air convention is consuming all his time, and as a result Herr Goering is confined for the most part to the air ministry. Goering is not only director-general of the Prussian theaters awd minister of avirition, but is commander of the police, premier of Prussia, president of the Reichstag, chief of the secret x service, .head forester, and chief game warden besides. Ordinarily the state theaters and operas require most of his attention. He has visions of making Prussia's play and opera houses the best in Europe, if not in the world. He will even throw overboard allowed Nazi principles to attain this end. "In my theaters .1 determine who is aryan and who is not," he said. unperturbed theories. by Nazi radical Forthwith he appointed Leo Blech, a Jew, as assistant Kapellmeister of the opera Unter Den Linden at Berlin. When Wilhelm Furtwaengler resigned in a huff as first kapellmeis- ter, Goering imported Clemens Krauss from- Vienna to take his place. That Krauss is a half-Jew did not bother Reichsfuehrer Hitler's right-hand man. There are limits to Goering's power, however, as the Furtwaengler intermezzo showed. Goering considers him the world's greatest baton wielder, not even excepting Arturo Toscanini. So, despite his row, he tried to retain the mercurial Furtwaengler. The latter drew up terms under which he would remain, listing them as separate points. Goering took the list to Adolf Hitler. He got no further than the first point. ' "Throw him out," roared the irascible' dictator. That ended the argument. Even the. mighty Goering is cowed when the Fuehrer flies into a rage. Still Goering hopes some day to get Furtwaengler back into the fold. Although Alexander Klpnis, a star of the Chicago and Ravenswood operas, is a Jew, he continues to be a member of the State opera's cast since Goering finds he cannot find a bass to equal his.- Easy Pleasant Way TO LOSE FJ Miss Nellie Bird Richey and Mrs. Richey of Schaeffer visited here over the week-end. Mr! and Mrs. E. Baccus visited Jri Borger Tuesday. v W. E. Barrett was in AbiarlUo on business last Friday, Lindsay Davis of Shamrock was here Tuesday evening. Blzy Whatley and j. ToUlsc-n of ~" were Jiere OQ busii)ies_s Tueg- of tfc A. . W. Will meet this evening at 7.-(.fl at (he home of Mrs. John M. wenv How would pounds of fat same time inci _.., improve youif hea! How uble abdomen,^, your si will o Get' how 85 ce: which 6ne-hi sell ways get It at Inc. an ,ts Take glass of and when ished the \contents of e weigh yoikself again, 'ou'll wanPsJ;o walk tcjf your "x of Kri3 :undred d- ;oney." America over You ca.n al(Adv. 8.) Have y,WJ MEN FORCED TO QUIT WORK BEFORE AGE OF FORTY WASHINGTON, Feb. 8. (/P)—An NBA report criticizing labor conditions In the automobile industry dropped today into the midst of the controversy over the auto code renewal. It said the speed-up had raised 'production demands beyond human capability to produce-day after day," that spies kept watch on workers "day and night" and that men are virtually forced to quit work at the age of 40. "Labor unrest exists to a higher degree than warranted by the depression," the report prepared by the Blue Eagla research and planning division said. "The unrest flows from insecurity, low annual earnings, inequitable hiring and rehir- ipr methods, espionage, speed up, and displacement of workers at an extremely early age." The investigation was made at the direction of President . Roosevelt. Tho president, in extending the automobile code until June 16, overruled NRA suggestions on working hours and a labor board. He approved one designed to spread work. Whether- the code should be reopened in the future for possible insertion of more NRA suggestions was a subject of discussion in official circles today. Ono source predicted it might be. There was no immediate word from the White Housa. The long awaited report, signed by Leon Henderson, recommended a maximum 40-hour week, with a 48- hour maximum permitted for not more than eight weeks in a year, and time-and-a-half pay for all. work over 40 hours. . jf The code, as amended and exWind- ed by the president, provides for time and a half for all work over 48 hours. It retains the clause saying the work week shall average no more than 40 hours through the year. streamers of pink- and white*' As Mis. McLaughlln .entered, giies.te greeted her by sltiglng Happy. Birthday to You. Entertainment started with relays and contests. Homer Powell 'was awarded, a prize ns captain of the winning baseball team, and Mrs. L. E. Tackett for making the most words from the letters in "Happy birthday" in five minutes. Games of progressive forty-two were enjoyed. A toast was given to the honoree, who was presented many attractive gifts. Birthday cake was served with fruit jello, coffee, nnd tea. Guests who wished the honoree many happy birthdays were Messrs, and Mines. Jay Evans, Jim Vermillion, Homer Powell, Ern Caldwell, Ennis Jones,'Wheeler Paris, Tackett, McLaughlin; Misses Mary Frances Jones, Jeanne and Mignon Caldwell, Dorothea Paris, Barbara Caldwell; Messrs. John Paris, Afton Hinson, Ralph and Elmer McLaugh- lln. A pepper pod grown in the garden of Mrs. R. D. Jordon at Woodlawn, Tenn., has the exact shape of a boot. Laketon Woman Is Surprised at Home By Birthday Party LAJKETON, Feb. 8.—Mrs. Floyd McLhughlin was honored on her birtlklay with a surprise party Sat- dayAt her home here. Misses Eliza- botH\ Chapman, .Garnet and Jewel Christopher i were 'hostesses. Pink and white were the colors used. Rooms were decorated with Food Store Joe niohmood, Mgr. 216 N. Cuylcr Phone 950 Everlite FLOUR 48/b. $1.965/24,1 Sat. ojtly, cloth Jbag - APPLES Winesaps, dozen LETTUCE Nice firm head BANANAS Yellow ripe, doz. Paul McLain is still here with plenty of Fresh and Cured Meats. Use News classified advertlslnu. New Arrivals, In Spring Fashions Our buyers have returned from the markets and every day pretty «ew things- for Spring are coming in ... We invite you to see them. COATS Newest of the NEW For Spring . . Grays . . Tans . . Blues \ \^r • . . Jewv Turbans $1.49 J_ \ tiv\ls In Spring FOOTWEAR Striking* fresh . . . with 'new materials and styles definitely new. Biui, . . White . . , WWte and BroAn, sport and dress styles. We Van fit you. 1 98 (Qi49 to %insDept Stare

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