Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 24, 1935 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

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Pampa, Texas
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Tuesday, September 24, 1935
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Page 5
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, saPflSMBBB n, W8K flftft ftOflft frAfttf NSWS, famf-a, BREAKFAST WILL OPEN YEAR'S PROGRAM OF CHILD STUDY PROGRAM WILL HONOR MRS. HARRAH, NEW PRESIDENT Child StuCy club will urhcr In Its year with a breakfast tomorrow at the home of Mrs. Luther Plersdn, 1121 Mary Ellen. New officers, heaflr-d by Mrs. Lee Ilar- rah as prestdnil, will take up their duties thin. Mrs. Horace McEee will preside us toastmaster. After the invocation by Mrs. Herman Jones and a vocal solo by Mrs. Harry Nelson, the new president will be introduced and will give her message. A reading by Mrs. Gaston Foote and group singing cf Texas Our Texas will close the program. This meeting will start a miscellaneous program of study and entertainment that will continue with bi-weekly meetings. The program is outlined in new yearbooks that are to be issued at the breakfast. The schedule follows: • First Topic Is Schools Oct. 8, Schools. Mrs. Foote hostess. Mrs. John Hessey leader, B. B. Fisher guest speaker. Oct. 22, Book review. Mrs. William Flnley hostess, Mrs. Foote leader. Billy Hutchlnson will read, following a club custom of Including children of members on a number of programs. Nov. 12, Government. Mrs. Joe Gordon hostess, Mrs. W. C. Hutch- insoh leader. Music by Jack Hessey. ' Nov. 26, Thanksgiving program at Schneider hotel, where hisbands will be entertained with a dinner. Program in charge of the fine arts committee: Mines. Foote, Nelson, 'and Bob McCoy. Dec. 10, Christinas program. Mrs. Jones hostess, Mrs. Gordon leader. Christmas pageant, carols, and gift exchange. Jan. 14, Parliamentary day. Mrs. W. J. Foster hostess, Mrs. Pierson leader. Music by James Horrah. To Honor Centennial Jan. 28, Texas Centennial. Mrs. N. F. Maddux hostess, Mrs. T. C. Shaw leader. Music by Patricia; Jane Smpot. Feb. 11, Antiques. Mrs. S. D. Stennis hostess, Mrs. A, N. Dilley leader. Exhibit of treasured antiques owned by members. Music by Mary Lynn Schoolfield. Election of officers. Feb. 25, Travel program. Mrs. Sherman White hostess, Mrs. Finley leader. Talk on Australia by Mrs. Cipher. March 10, Fine Arts. Mrs. H. C. Schoolfield hostess, Mrs. Travis Lively leader. Music, Jean and Patricia Lively. March 24, Health day. Mrs. Lively hostess, Mrs. Nelson leader. Music by Mary Potter Nelson. Apr. 14, Federation day. Mrs. McCoy, hostess, Mrs. J. M. Smott leader. Music by John Tom McCoy, Apr. 28, Boole review. Mrs. T. C. Shaw hostess, Mrs. McCoy leader. Music by Helen Draper. May 11, Children's day. Mrs. S. C. Evans leader, assisted by the fine arts committee. • ••Chapel Program To Be Tomorrow Primary grades at Sam Houston school will present their first chapel program of the term tomorrow morning at 0, inviting all parents and other visitors. • Band music and group songs will open the program. Other numbers will be a reading by Mary Ballemy, piano solo by Joella Shelton, son by Mrs. Sam Irwin's third grade room, directed by Miss Thelma Gwlnn, reading by Dorothy June Johnson, piano solo by John Robert Lane; Junior Police play, All In a Day's Service, by boys from Miss Florence Jones' fourth grade room; vocal solo, Miss Gwinn; talk by the Rev, Paul Thompson of Central Ohurch of Christ. Blossom Shop to . Open Wednesday On North Cuyler Blossom Shop, operated by Mrs. B. O. Low and Mrs. H. H. Hicks, will hold its formal opening at 406 North Cuyler street tomorrow, when •the public will be welcomed to in- spent the new flower shop, just completed. Out flowers, potted plants, and bulbs will be handled at the Blossom Shop. A conservatory 16x25 has been erected. Designing will be featured, Mrs. Low having had many years experience in that line o: work. . «•» GIRL TO BEBGDOLLS PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 24 (ff>)— A girl was born last night to Mrs Grover Cleveland Bergdoll, wife of the World war draft dodger. It is the fifth child for the Bergdolls <and trie first born In the United states Bargejoll Is In Germany, making overtures for his return to this country.^ STRESS PEING SETTLED WICHITA FALLS, Sept. 24, (fP.f- An eaj:ly settlement of the strike in the northwest oil field was sought today Jjy Or. Edwin A. Ellott, director tot the Texas-Oklahoma-New egion pi the national labor hSWfl. "I do Wit ftnd.the & e '" he eatf after Fur and Tweed for Sport The colorfulncss of sport clothes is emphasized in this Creed ensemble of light beige and brown tweed. The coat is lined with CALENDAR WEDNESDAY Bethany class of First Baptist church will meet in the class room for a schoolday social, 2:30. Child Study club's season will begin' with a breakfast at the home of Mrs. Luther Pierson, 8:30 a. in. Faithful Workers class of First Baptist church will have a covered dish luncheon at the homo of Mrs. Marvin Lewis, 909 N. Somerville, at 1 p. m. Loyal Women's class of First Christian church will meet at the church, 2:30, for election of officers. Merten Home Demonstration club will meet at Mrs. Rake's home. A social meeting of Treble Clef is announced at city club room, 4 p. in. THURSDAY Mrs, Raymond Harrah will entertain the Queen of Clubs at her home, 2:30, in its first party of the season. Central Baptist Missionary society will have a business meeting at the church, 2:30. Mrs. George Sharum will entertain Eight Hearts club at her home In the Kelly apartments. Clara Hill class of First Methodist church will meet at the church, 7 p. m., for a picnic. FRIDAY Mrs. Carl Dunlap will be hostess squirrel dyed brown, the collar is beaver and the blouse of bright yellow Kilter wool shows a stag's herd design. to New Deal bridge cliib. Prisqilla Home Demonstration club will meet with Mrs. Norman Walberg, 2 p. m. Tlin Men's Brotherhood of Central Baptist church will meet at 8 o'clock Wednesday evening instead of Tuesday evening:. J. O. Morehsad assisted by his group will have charge of the program for the evening. The men of the community are invited to attend. Timers To Be M. E. Guests Sunday Evening A Pioneer or Old Timers' service ivill be held next Sunday evening at the First Methodist church at which time the pastor, Rev. Gaston Poote, will speak from the subject, "The Old Time Religion." As a special feature of the service, a quartet composed of old timers will sing and a bouquet of flowers will be presented to the oldest person present, the one who has resided n this community the longest and one to the one who has been a member of any church thfe longest lumber of years. Flowers will be pinned on all peo- jle attending the service who are )ver 65 years of age. The old time hymns will be used and possibly "lined out" in the old time way. A special invitation is extended to all old timers to be in this service. Prayer Service To Be in Interest of Methodist Revival The prayer meeting service tomorrow night at the First Methodist church will be in the interest of the revival meeting which is to be held October 6-20 and at which time Evangelist Burke Culpepper will preach. Rev. Gaston Foote will speak at this mid-week service and all Sunday school officers and teachers, missionary society workers, members of the various evangelistic committees and all others who are interested in plans for the revival are urged to be present. The choir will hold rehearsal at 8 o'clock. Formal Dress Dinner and Bridge 'And So Many Occasions to Wear It BY ELLEN WORTH During the fall season when invitations may be dropped in with any mail, or "impromptu" by ring of the telephone, it's well to be ready with some new togs. Today's model is a luxurious Renaissance style in black and cold mixture crepe. It's one of those useful formal "dresses that you always feel so smart and comfortable in wherever you go. The high-round neckline is very smart. However (lie pattern also provides for deep U-shaped decol- letagc at the back, so have your way about it. It's so easily made and at just the cost of the fabric. Style No. 652 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18 years, 36, 38, 40, 42 and 44-inches bust. Size 36 requires S'A yards of 35-inch material. Let the new Fall and ^yinter 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! Send for your copy today! Price of BOOK 10 cents. Price of PATTERN 15 cents (coin is preferred). Wrap coin carefully. Address your ¥, „ I'amp* »Ut REPORTS ARE MADE OF WORK DONE LAST QUARTER Luncheon was srrved to 85 wo- mrn In the dining rcoiii of First Methodist church* yesterday, when all six circles of the Methodist Missionary ioclety joined In a quarterly meeting:. Mrs. Irvin Cole at the piano played while the group assembled. The program began with an invocation ' by Mrs. C. R. Nelson. Mrs. Gaston Foote gave a chalk talk, vlth piano accompaniment by Mrs. John Skelly. Quarterly reports from general r.fficers were heard during the business session, when Mrs. John Hessey presided. She announced the zone meeting to be conducted at McLean Thursday, and asked all women who can attend from here to meet at the church Thursday morning at 9 and go in a body. The delicious covered dish lunch was served to members and nine guests, including two out-of-town ltrrs, Mrs. S. E. Park of Kllgore c.nd Mrs. C. F. Smith of Shreveport, La. longhorns Given Home on Wichita WASHINGTON, Sept. 24. (ff>)— Nearly 100 old-time Texas longhorns—a type now almost extinct —are enjoying federal protection along with more than 1,000 big- game animals on the Wichita; game preserve in southwestern Oklahoma, reports the United States biological survey. The longh'orns are being preserved as an interesting type of livestock that played an important part in early western life. A recent census showed the 61,000-acre refuge was home also to 299 buffalo, 222 elk, and about 500 Virginia deer and 200 wild turkeys. ^ Campfire Dinner Is Enjoyed by Group A picnic was enjoyed by employes of the express agency and their families Saturday. The steak dinner was prepared over a campfire. Those present were Mr. and -Mrs. Sherman Prlchard and children, James Parker and Jane, Mr. and Mrs. Dave Johns and daughter, Wanda Fay, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Bowden. DOCTOR SHOOTS BOY HOUSTON, Sept. 24. OP)—Ewart O'Neill, 16-year-old senior at the San Jacinto high school here, was shot and critically wounded last night behind the home of Dr. James A. Brown, 30. Officers quoted Dr. Brown as saying he shot the boy when he failed to heed his shouted ^command to stop. Dr. Brown said he turned out the lights in his apartment when his wife told him •'Somebody is looking- in the window." CARDUI DURING MIDDLE LIFE Many women who have talcen Cardui have reported Just such results as Mrs. Dow Parker (of Parm- ington, Mo.) describes below. "I was weak and tired and did not feel like doing anything," she writes. "I had cramping spells. At times, I would be very nervous. The pain was mostly in my back and sides. I would just complain and not feel good. I heard several ladies speak of Cardui and my mother had taken it. I decided to try it. I took several bottles of Cardui. It helped the nervousness and the pain stopped. I felt just fine. I gained In weight and strength." Of course, if Cardui does not benefit YOU, consult a physician. (Adv.) WEEK'S EVENTS AT KINGSMILL ARE REPORTED Boy Given Birthday Party; Visits Numerous KINGSMILL, Sept. 24. — Robert Dean Stone was four years old Saturday, and his mother, Mrs. B. G. Stone, entertained for him with a party. Games were enjoyed, ice cream and birthday cake served. Those present were Therece, Mary Barbara, nnd Edward James Boyles, Johnie Joe Graham, James and Tommy Gene Jinks, Joe Ray Johnsen, johnye Sue Hart, Jlmmle Cantrell, Patricia Ann Lowry, Dorothy nntl Joyce Stone, Clara May Lemm, and the honoree. Mothers present were Mines. John L. Graham, R. T. Jinks, Ouster Lrwry, M. L. Johnson, C. D. Hart, Oliver Lee Cantrell. Mrs. Stone was assisted in serving by her sister, Miss Faye Singleton. Balloons were given the young guests as favors, after the gifts to Robert Dean were opened. Many Visit Fair. Among the Kingsmill people who attended the Tri-State fair in Ama- rlllo last week were Mrs. John Kirby, Mrs. Weldon Stewart, Max Klrby, Leona Vamon, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Franks, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Franks, Esther and Autry Franks, Hilda Sublett, Elolse Horn, Ethel Boatwright, Mr. and Mrs. Booker Mchon, Mr. and Mrs. Amos Harris and family, Mr. and Mrs. James Woodworth and son, Junior Fra- shlelr, James Plenegar, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Frye, Ray and Faye Singleton, Edgar Rockwell, Clarence Harborsin, Mrs. A. D. Rockwell and daughters, Bonita, Juanita, and Eva Mae. Personls. Mr. and Mrs. J< M. Keel and sons have returned from a vacation spent lu the Wichita mountains. Mr. Keel's grandmother, Mrs. Barren of Childress, returned with them for a visit. Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Wood, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Wood and sons, Don and Billie, were here from Arnett, Okla., Friday afternoon on their way to Amarillo, where they helped Judge Wood, brother of M. F. Wood, celebrate his 78th birthday Sunday. Sam K'arrelson has been in Kirkland several days this week on business. Mrs. A. L. Moore arrived home Friday after a visit with friends and relatives at her old home in Ranger. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Roy Franks and daughters, Alma Joy, Ruthie Lee, and Jo Alice, spent the week- end in Perryton visiting Mrs. Franks' parents. R. M. Ivy left Saturday morning for Marlin to receive treatment. Taylor Franks is reported improving slowly after a recent operation. Dub Goes Nudist Mrs. John M. Kirby spent the week-end in Spearman visiting her sister. Frank Hollis and family have moved Into an apartment in the old school building. Mr. Hollis is a school bus driver. J. M. Kirby has gone to Amarillo on business. The Klngsmill-Texas company pipeline Softball team was defeated in Amarillo Sunday by the Texas company there. Word has been received by relatives that Maxine Jinks is recovering her eyesight rapidly at Wichita Falls, where she has been receiving treatment. Clarence Harborsin has recently returned from Oklahoma City and is visiting his friend, Edgar Rockwell. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Coffin of Pampa visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Woodworth, Sunday night. Mr. Coffin, employed in the post office, has been transferred to Jefferson City, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Sug Cobb and baby daughter moved into the house owned by the Ecla Grain company. Mr. Cobb is new manager of the company and will operate the filling station. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Irwin have returned from a two-week vacation spent visiting relatives at Kinsley, Kans., and In Rocky Ford, Colo. Mrs. W. H. Morgan and Miss Lorene Harrelson attended the football game in Pampa Friday evening. A good sport, but an awful flop as a goiter was this luckless lady, and she's paying; the penalty. One after another her garments came off and fortunately she found tl:is barrel at the sixth hole. She was one of the duffers In the strip tourney that ended the women's season at the Cadillac, Mich, country club, with curious males barred. Surprise Dinner Is Given for Daughter Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Johnson entertained with a: surprise birthday dinner Sunday at their country home, honoring their daughter, Mrs. Auda Johnson of Yuma, Ariz., who is visiting friends and relatives here. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Klnkhead, Miss Ruby Adams, Jim Travis, Billie Lee Burge, and the Johnson family. END *0F FIRST WITHSERVM SkellytoWri Boasts a Unique Community Church SKELLYTOWN, Sept. 24.—Closing the first year of ah unusual inter-denominational group, the first annual meeting of Skellytown Community church was conducted Sunday evening. A large crowd heard the reports and discussed ' \ plans for the coming year. Reports showed a successful year • I for the church, in which members , from seven denominations take part. !j Regular preaching services have ,\ been conducted with the Rev. Hubert Bratcher as pastor. Sunday school has Increased from ; | an average attendance of 139 In 1933-34 to 173 in 1934-35. A Ladies Aid has been organized With 52 ac- | tive members. Departmental work has been carried on with various age groups. During the summer a revival was -I \ conducted with speakers repre- resenting four -denominations. They were the Revs. L. Burhey Shell, C. E. Lancaster, and H. D. Tucker of Pampa, and L. O. Byerly of 3or- ger. Another revival campaign was planned for Nov. 1-10. Board members for the Community church are Marshal Coulson, president; A. L. Burnett, vice president; H. E. Jones, secretary; E. L. Gallemorej treasurer; R. D. Poison, Yarnell Haslam, W. L, Harlan, K. A. Sorenson, Ernest Hatchell, W. W. Black, H. W. Sher- rieb, and Carl McLelster. Mrs. Robert Crisp returned to her | home in Alanreed after undergoing treatment at Pampa-Jarratt hospital. INFORMAL OPENING BLOSSOM SHOP 406 No. Cuyler Cut Flowers - Potted Plants - Bulbs You Will Be Pleased With Our Service Day Phone 21 Florence Low, Mgr. Night Phone 834 Mrs. Weldon Wilson Spencer Corsets Individually destined yanuewts (W OA««i WWneg «ftd phjjdjre.u, Fte m*W W K, The Late MRS. FORESIGHT Buying her winter furs in August and such staple summer needs as bathing suits, white buckskins and beach towels in September, always seemed so utterly behind time. So, at least, her neighbors thought. But sometimes there is "method in madness" . . . although in Mrs. Foresight's case the "madness" proves to be shrewdness . . . .She is a good manager. A keen observer. Apparently late, she is really ahead. When the stores have merchandise which it is better for them to close out at temptingly low prices, than to carry over until the next season, she sallies forth and picks up the bargains. She takes advantage of the inactive-season sales. She scans the newspapers. She watches the advertisements. Why not be a Mrs. Foresight yourself? And here's a 1 further angle to the wisdom of buying ahead at end- of-season prices; The money you save helps to pay for those immediate style needs which cannot well be bought except as Fashion decrees—in season. Figure it out. It's worth while! READ THE ADVERTISEMENTS IN THIS NEWSPAPER.

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