Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 30, 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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Monday, September 30, 1935
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Page 4
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f AM£A BAIL? NEWS, f ftfflpft, f §*M 30, 1&38. PROMOTIONS ARE AMONG SPECIAL CHURCH VfcECORD ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR IS REPORTED Promotion day was observed hi Strst Baptist, Presbyterian, and First Christian Sunday schools yesterday. These and other churches reported large attendance. Bible classes at Francis Avenue Church of Christ had 191 present, a record for the year. Replacing the usual evening service, Presbyterian church started a Six-Week school of missions with a Vesper program followed by a congregational supper. Members and friends filled the church auditorium. Qlin E. Hlnkle was leader of the adult group's study of Latin-America. Young people and children had their own meetings. ^Old-timers were honored in a special service at First Methodist church, where about 600 were present. The sermon was on "The Old Time Religion," old favorite hymns were sung; flowers were pinned on those past 65 years of age. "Bouquets were presented Mrs. Harriet N. Mullen, 88, oldest person present; Mrs. Thomas Jeffrey, who has been a memberof the church 68 years; and Mrs. W. B. Ewlng, who Has lived in this community 50 years. Mrs. Chris Baer, Mrs. C. T. Nichol- fion, J. H. Rice, and Ben O. Rankin formed a quartet with an age total of 268 years to sing Rock of Ages. Baptismal services were conducted last evening at Central Baptist Church, when six persons were added, to the membership. They brought to tt total of 57 the new members received since June. Reports also showed an Increase in contributions of 214 per cent during the last three months over a similar period preceding. ' Announcement Is made that a revival will start in that church next Sunday, with the Rev. J. C. Sizemore of Amarillo preaching. .'. Roundup day will be observed in First Christian church next Sunday, with an attendance goal of 666. In the evening the drama unit of the Women's council will present a play, "Who Is My Neighbor?" .First Baptist church reported 687 In Sunday school yesterday, Firs Methodist 536. Presbyterian 13 First Christian 453. The latte I church had one addition to mem ,;bership. Sixteen Months Old**-And Appetites to Match vCopyrishtv 1U35, NKA Service, Ir To top off their mealsi the quins ® enjoy nothing more than rich, cool milk, taken in grown-up fashion from a glass. Aren't Cecile, "left, and Emilc the personification of deep content as they drink their white "cocktail?" Nurse Lamoreux demonstrates Some time-saving efficiency. The ever-hungry quins now have meals of delicious oatmeal, sliced oranges and bananas, and will soon be given Jiver and bacon. ALflslCAB TUESDAY ' ' Mrs. Skeet Roberts will entertain ; Tuesday Afternoon club at the horn of Mrs. Jim White, 307 E. Kings ; mill, at 2:30. " Mrs. O. T. Hunkapillar will b I hostess to Amusu bridge club at he [ home, 2:30. Civic Culture club will meet a city club room with Mrs. Paul Jen |S E'en as hostess. Klngsmlll Home Demonstration j club will have an all-day meeting jwith Mrs. George Roberts, for ' demonstration of chicken canning v Business and Professional Wom- ien's club will have a board meeting ;and business meeting at club room ^7:30. V, F. W. Auxiliary will meet at hLeglon hut, 8 p. m., to_elect and ^Install officers. Members 'and prospective members urged to attend. Order of Rainbow for Girls will eet at Masonic hall, 7:30. Treble Clef club will present a rprogram, sponsored by Parent- jTeacher council, at city hall auditorium, 8:15, to benefit the PTA h welfare fund. WEDNESDAY The Hi-Lo bridge club will meet Vith Mrs. Geo. Alden, 2:30. Episcopal Women's Auxiliary will [ineet at the parish house, 2:30. Altar Society of Holy Souls church 111 met at Mrs. F. D. Keim's home Pith Mrs. Ed Carrigan as co-hos- *ss. Central Baptist Missionary society 111 meet at the church, 2:30. Fifst Christian Women's council ll meet: Group one with Mrs. Lee edrtck, 505 E. Kingsmill; group twr rith Mrs. Billy Taylor, five -mile.' north of the city; group three with rs, C. C. Wilson, 921 N. Somerville; fgroup four with Mrs. N. W. Gaut 18 N. West. Women's Auxiliary of Presbyter- church will meet in the annex p. m. .Business meeting of Treble Clef " " i will start at 4 p. m. in city club THURSDAY Council of Women's clubs will ; in city hall club room, 9 a. m. Mra. Jack Baker will be hostess to 4flger Longer bridge club. Parent-Teacher council will hold Annual school of instruction beat 3:30 in the red school qg. Executive meeting at 2 FRIDAY 'rjscilla Home Demonstration club meet with Mrs, Clyde Carruth, p. m,. || 4^ membership tea will be spon- . by Wobdrow Wilson PTA for of pupils. of Eastern Star will meet ' 8 p. m. ft, $. W. Yosp and Mr. - Church Presents Pastor a Watch The Rev. H. E. Comstock, pastor of the Full Gospel Temple, was presented with a watch by members of his congregation at tlic evening service yesterday. The presentation was made preceding his sermon, with expressions of appreciation for his work in the church. Mr. Comstock today expressed his thanks for the gift, and also for the cooperation and loyalty of which it was a token. Board Meeting at Church to Be Early The board of stewards will meet at First Methodist church tonight at 7:45 o'clock, in the regular monthly meeting for October. The meeting is being held a week early clue to the Culpepper revival which begins next Sunday. Important matters pertaining to the church will be discussed and all members are urged to be present. GIRLS AT JUNIOR HIGH FORM PEP SQUAD TO CHEER TEAMS A pep squad with 75 members has been organized at Junior High school. Blue uniforms are being purchased by the girls, who will nclcl color to games played. by Junior High teams this year. Tomilee Close is president. Cheer leaders are Shannon Chapman, who comes* to the school from Borger; Jean Lively, from Woodrow Wilson; Iris Williams, from Sam Houston; Jean Dotson and Tomilee Close, High students who last were year. Junior Those who come from other schools have been cheer leaders. Miss Madge Rusk was named faculty sponsor, and is directing the squad in practice on lively songs anci yells. This is the first pep sqund to be organized in Junior High, and was formed after girls learned that they are not to play basketball this year. They expect to make their initial appearance at the first football, game played by the Junior High boys this fall. Among the songs being practiced by the pep squad is a new Junior High song: Yesterday, today, and tomorrow, Dear Junior High, we're strong, for you. For everything that bears our col- OZ'S Well fight for the white and blue. Together we'll share joy and sorrow, With courage that's true and fine. Dear old Pampa Junior Higl- school, Your light will forever shine. Picnic Becomes Exploring Trip More excitement than was plannei by Hopkins Home Demonstrate club accompanied a communit picnic Friday evening, when th group discovered and explored small cave at the scene of th outing. Despite the near-freezing weath er, the party enjoyed a camp fir supper of weiners, coffee, and toast ed marshmallows. Games furnishec amusement for an hour after sup per. CASH TRANSACTION FROST, Tex., Sept. 30 (/P)—Farme Walter Sanders stayed home from church to keep an appointment wit] an automobile salesman." TwcTmen stopped at his home in a new mode machine, and discreetly learned Sanders was ready to pay cash Flourishing pistols, they took $42 from Farmer Sanders, but failed ti deliver an automobile. Mr. and Mrs. Goad Sawtell of Lo Angeles are house guests of Mr and Mrs. C. L. Wooley for a few days. Harmonious Spaciousness Achieved in Old House A decorating problem which faces lumerous American housewives is rhat to do with the conventional .ouse which looks exactly like its eighbors and in which no struc- ural changes may be made. Any individual with a good credit ating who can prove right of oc- upancy to a house may obtain any mount up to $2,000 through the nodernization credit plan of the Federal Housing Administration to nprove his property. This money s obtained from private financial istitutions. The Housing artminis- ratlon does not lend money but inures approved institutions against oss of up to 20 per cent of the en- re amount advanced by them for nodemization purposes. Throughout the country there a;re undreds upon hundreds of square ouses, the entrance and hall on ne side, a sun, porch at the front. These are frequently built In rows nd restrictions prevent any changes the outward appearance, Qne housewife with such a prob- em, decided, to make the toicle, of 5 -Vif , . J would forget that the house had been built too long ago to be modern in outside appearance. With a $2,000 insured modernization loan, she had the outside of the house repainted and then devoted her attention to the inside. The house had a long, narrow hall with a living room and dining room to the left and the kitchen in the back. A sun porch ran across the front and was the same width as the living room. Glass doors which led to this were removed, making the porch an integral part of the room. The walls were painted a soft yellow and white. Venetian blinds were hung at the long glass win- clows. The walls of the main part of the living room were covered with fiber Insulation board, Wide panels were left a natural tan fin- color and narrow pan,ele ished Jn deep yellow and browtj. The entire wall space between fireplace glass was inlaid and not hung as an ordinary mirror. A composition covering In deep brown was laid over the worn wood floor. This also covered the dining room floor. This apartment, easily visible from the living room, had walls of deep creatn. The floors of the entire group were bordered with two narrow white strips. The old-fashioned heating system was changed for an up-to-date air-conditioning system. To supplement this modern background, the housewife purchased new furniture with her own funds. Brown, tan, yellow, and white were used in furnishings and accessories for the main part of the living room. The sun porch was furnished in keeping with the general dec* orative trend but bright shades of orange and blue were Introduced in the figured upholstery on Me chairs. WINTER MENU NEEDS FRUITS AT LOW COST Problem Is Solved With Canned or Dried Fruit Youthful Rabbit's Woolen-Metal Buttons she may substitute cannet or she may make use 6 Texas State College for Women DENTON, Sept. 30. — Fall and winter months bring to the housewife again the problem of keeping some kind of fruit on the table. During the summer months fruit is abundant and the price is low, but in the fall and winter fruit is more scarce and the cost is greater. Yet it is during- these months, when the hours of sunshine are fewer, that fruit is needed the most to furnish tto vitamins, minerals and cellulose that are valuable in regulating the body. Two pathways are open to the woman who wishes to keep frulf on the menu and who finds fresh fruits too expensive or unavall able: fruit dried fruits or citrus fruits. The dried fruits are usually cheaper but the canned fruit market offers a wider range of selection Either offers a solution to the problem of keeping the table sup plied with valuable substances during the seasons when fresh fruits are scarce. Menus Breakfast: Grapefruit, broiled bacon, whole wheat toast, milk and coffee. Luncheon: Cheese souffle, but tered spinach, muffins, cocoa, and baked apples. Dinner: Broiled steak, mashed potatoes, buttered beets, bread butter, head lettuce salad, aprico shortcake. Breakfast: Cream of wheat wltl dates, sugar, cream, poached egg on toast, coffee, and milk. Luncheon: Cream of pea soup buttered carrots, baked potatoes cornbread, butter, stuffed prunes and whipped cream. Dinner: Broiled ham steak baked egg plant, corn pudding bread, butter, orange Ice, and cookies. Recipes Baked Apples: 6 apples, 2 raisins, 1-3 cup sugar, and lemon juice. Wash and core the apples fill centers with chopped dried fruit, sugar and lemon juice. Place in a pan and add water to cover the bottom of the pan. Bake a 350-400 F. until tender. Stuffed Prunes: 1 Ib. stewec prunes (sweetened), 12 marshmal- iows, % cup nuts. Stone the prunes. Cut the marshmallows into strips and put one strip o marshmallow and a nut Into each prune. Serve with whipped cream Apricot Short Cake: 2 cups flour, 3 tsp. baking power, 1 T sugar, % tsp. salt, 4 T. fat, 1 egg cup water, and 1 qt. can apricots. Sift together flour, baking powder, sugar and salt; add fa and cut in thoroughly; add water to beaten egg and add this to the dry ingredients slowly. Roll on i [loured board to about one-hal: Inch thickness. Cut with a very large biscuit cutter, dipped in flour. Bake in a hot oven at 475 F. ten to twelve minutes. Spin while hot and butter and fill with crushed canned apricots. Put on the tops and cover with apricots and. whipped cream. Grand for Town, Country or Travel BY ELLEN WORTH The dark green rabbit's hair woot dress pictured, has a very becoming neckline. It's the simple type dress „ , _ . . with details in stitching on the col- Menus and Recipes Prepared by ( l ar , cuffs and belt and button accent Department of Home Economics B f the youthful front dosing. College for Women It's suited for the larger as well as normal figure. The heavier weight silks with wool effect or velveteen can also be used with charming result for this easily made dress. Style No. 434 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18 years, 36, 38 40 and 42- inches bust. Size 36 requires 4 yards of 39-inch material for long sleeve dress. 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 15 cents (coin ia preferred). .Wrap coin carefully. Pattern Mail Address N. Y. Pattern Bureau (your newspaper name) Mohawk Bldg., 21st Street at Fifth A.vetrae, New York City. Address your orders to: N. Y. Pattern Bureau, 1'ampa Dally News, Mohawk Bldg., 21st St. at Fifth Avc., New York City. Waco Man Dies In Auto Wreck In New Mexico LUBBOCK, Sept. 30 (#>)—His chest crushed by the steering wheel of •he car he was driving when it over- rurned near Bluit, N. M., shortly af- «r midnight last night, Charles Melear, 26, of Waco, died while en route to Lubbock early this morning. Melear and three companions were n the car at the time of the accident, which occured when the front wheels of the car went into a bar pit after leaving the road. None of the others was injured. The injured man got out of the car, staggered for about ten feet, and fell down. One of the party ummoned the man's father, W. D. Melear, who brought the body to .ubbock. Melear and his father had been esidlng on their farm near Bluit or about three weeks, having gone .0 New Mexico from Waco to super- ise the gathering of fall crops. Body of the man will be sent to Waco tonight, where funeral serv- ces will be held Tuesday or Wed- lesday. Survivors are the parents; 2 sis- ers, Mrs. O. R. Lewis of Brownfield, nd Mrs. J. O. Larken of Valley rtills, Bosque county; and one rother, Robert Melear of Waco. ••» SWEEP SLEEP NEW YORK, Sept. 30 (IP)— Any lace is home to Carlos Hernandez, e lay down on subway tracks in plumbus Circle and went to sleep. The motorman of an approaching •ain stopped Just in time. Carlos as peeved at being disturbed and anted to fight. A magistrate sent tn to jail to sleep as long as he kes. MeGRADY TO 'FRISCO WASHINGTON, Sept. 30 W) — dward F. Mcarady, assistant see* etary of labor, and the admlnls- ace i a bor trouble shooter, , ft by plane today for the Pacific ostet to try to stop the waterfront 434 REPORTS FOR YEAR TO BE MADE AT NEXT MEETING "A MARRIAGE MANUAL," by Drs Hannah and Abraham Stone "THE ACHIEVEMENT OF HAPPINESS," by Dr. Boris Sokoloff (both Simon & Schuster). The cruel difficulty of preparing young people for the duties of mar- Tiage is the cause, as most of us know, of a deal of suffering. The subject requires both knowledge and tact beyond the reach of most parents. Beyond most friends, for that matter, and most physicians. Which Is the reason for "A Marriage Manual," by Drs. Hannah and Abraham Stone. Both these physicians, and particularly Dr. Hannah Stone, have gone deeply and seriously into the matter. Their approach has been both scientific and humanitarian; the problem: have been attacked with proper detachment, and the solutions have been applied with kindness and understanding to the individual. The success of "A Marriage Manual" is a matter for the reader's judgment. Certainly no siminlar book has reached this desk which has been more frank, more serious, or animated by a deeper desire to be helpful. The text is in the form of a dialog between physician and patient. In a number of books with similar aims the deviations from the normal marriage relation have been so emphasized that the reader might almost assume there was no such thing as a successful marriage. The Doctors Stone taken exactly the opposite stand. Proper discussion is given the tangential situations—but always the feeling Is that reasonable people may reach reasonable happiness by the exercise of intelligence. Dr. Boris Sokoloff's "The Achievement of Happiness" has a bearing on the same question. Dr. Sokoloff discusses his subject in a personal way, but he brings to it a physician's knowledge of the physical factors which enter the search for happiness. PARADE OF THE PIONEERS. Otho Anne Hanscom. Tardy Publishing company, Dallas. 1935. Reviewed by May Stevens Isaacs. This is a September publication compiled by Otho Anne Hanscom, associate professor of elementary education, North Texas State Teachers college. More than two dozen drawings to illustrate the text were furnished by Kenneth Hunt and Rudolph Fuchs of the Art Department in the same institution, The foreword by the author explains that the purpose of the vol- utae Is to give a cross section of every-day life in our state; that ;he book is given over to incidents of the past hundred years; and that it Is not so much the history of Texas as the every-day affairs of the pioneers who actually made ,he history which she wishes here o record. This book has been written with pecial thought to its suitability for use in schools, most of the stories laving been adapted from material used in earlier books, printed in ,he Dallas News, or in Holland's Magazine. Many of these stories were mimeographed and sent to various schools to be read by the children. The reception they received from these young readers eemed to warrant their publica- ion in book form. We're told that Texas has been not nly one but four hundred years in he making. Reference is made to !olumbus and his expeditions. We re given explanation why Texas of the "Newer Texas," west of the line just mentioned, and covers the period from 1870 to the present itibe. Here we find stories of buffalo hunting, Indian fighting, wild horses, longhorned cattle, driving great herds over the long trails to the north, early surveying, and the first railroad. PARADE OF THE PIONEERS is a collection of stories recounting incidents in the early history of Texas, descriptions of seaports and towns important in the long ago, some of which are now little more than a memory, on through the years of pioneering in West Texas and the Panhandle. These give us some idea, at least, of the courageous vision of our forefathers which held through all the hardships and deprivations which are the lot of pioneers in any country. While written with a view to interest children especially, the book will be enjoyed by older people as all the stories are authentic and well told. Hollywood Sights And Sounds will have Ion. Centennial Celebra- A line starting at Red River and asslng irregularly southwest across ne state to Eagle Pass would be bout the dividing line between what the author -refers to, as the BY ROBBIN COONS, HOLLYWOOD — Beauty contest winners enter the movie game with two strikes called against them in advance. There have been so many beauty contest winners. Anita Kurtin was determined not to be just another one of those winners who quickly lose. At least, she wanted to know definitely, one way or the other, whether she was to be anything in pictures. She did not want, emphatically did not want, to waste time in Hollywood getting nowhere. All of which is the why of Ann Loring in pictures today. Ann (erstwhile Anita Kurtin, a slender blue-eyed brunette who shows unusual intellectual keenness) decided her own fate. '• Never Thought of Films. "I won a contest — don't ask me why, for I don't know unless it was ;hat I attracted attention by stum- jling as I made my entrance on the stage — and a screen test with a ;hree-month contract, "I hadn't particularly thought of Hollywood, except as a place to see." she says. "I had wanted to go into the theater, but not especially into pictures. When I arrived, I was awed by the profusion of glorious girls here. Now I know I'm not more than averagely attractive, and niost of the girls are more than that. I could see myself doing extra' work for my .three months, then going home, ^ut once here, I wanted a real trlaj. I thought I had some talent. All I was given to do, besides extra roles, was standing in for Louise Ralner. « "My three months were nearly up when I was given a second test, and they extended my contract another six months. That was when I did something I hadn't expected to do. When Rufus LeMaire told me of the extension, I stepped forward boldly and said, "Look here— 1" Became Leading Lady. What she told him was that she knew she could act. and did not propose to waste time as she had been doing. The amazed LeMaire, when she had finished, said: "If I can convince the others as you have convinced me, young lady, you'll get a part right away." And that was how It happened: Ann Lorlng, a novice, became Warner Baxter's leading lady in "Robin Hood of El Dorado." Before she began it, Ann married Louis Schorr, a young attorney who once worked a? an assistant director —on one picture— but is now interested in pictures only because Balance in the arrangement of bedroom furniture produces a sense of order, Miss Ruby M. Adams emphasized when she demonstrated arrangement of bedrooms to Priscllla Home Demonstration club Friday in Mrs. Norman Walberg's home. Miss Adams had large pieces of furniture placed to the outline of a room, with proper balance of masses and a reading unit as an inviting attraction. She showed many arrangements of accessories for different effects, practical and impractical, formal and informal, giving suggestions for modern bedrooms in the Panhandle. Mrs. Ira Spearman, president, was in charge when the club planned to meet with Mrs. Clyde Carruth Friday. A back-to-school program will be given during the recreational hour, and each member is to bring a school lunch. Yearbooks, all club records, and itemized individual reports are to be brought to this meeting. Mrs. Albert Lockhart read two selections of her own verse, one a humorous rhyme about each club member, the other In memory of Mrs. Minnie Jackson, member who died last spring. Mrs. Minnie Fisher Cunningham, state extension department; editor, was a guest,' as was Mrs. Jack Morris. Refreshments were served to them and to Mmes. Guy Parrington, Mae Skaggs, Marvin Daugherty, Roy Tinsley, C. A. Tignor, Joe Lewis, Lockhart, Carruth, Spearman; Misses Donnie Lee Stroope and Adams. Seven Killed In Texas In Week-End (By The Associated Press.) Automobiles took seven lives In Texas over the week-end. G. R. Houchins, 29, a 'Houston Tool company employe, and Mrs. Victoria Jacquard Burk, 26, were injured fatally when a machine in which they were riding crashed into a culvert between Louise and Gan- ada 14 miles east of Edna on the Corpus Christ! highway. George C. Hardy, 28, also of Houston, was injured in the accident. Two were killed 1 in Austin yesr terday. Oswald J. Lassig, 62; owner of a limestone works, died when his automobile and a street car collided. J. W. Ebner was killed when struck by a motor car as he was crossing a street. Loran de Vilbiss, 11, of Colorado Springs, Colo., was killed near Amarillo when a light roadster in which he was riding overturned. Mrs. Emma McMullen, 82, was struck down by an automobile in front of her home in Fort Worth and injured fatally. At Lubbock Ruth Florence Harper, 1, fell to her death from a moving car driven by her mother. Worley In Warning On 'Pension Topic The paragraph below is taken from a letter received by The NEWS from Representative Eugene Worley: "It has come to my attention that agents claiming to be able to rush through old-age pension applications are working in the counties comprising my representative district. These agents are fraudulently misrepresenting facts and usually collect some small amount from the old people who will probably be eligible for pensions, when the legislature enacts suitable pension laws. "It is my opoinion that your newspaper, incarrying a notice of warning against such low specimens of humanity in their operations, would be doing its readers a good deed. I would also appreciate it, because I feel confident that it is this type of citizen who can least afford to give his money away." Note On Acquisitive Culture. NEW CASTLE, Pa., Sept. go (IP)— To get two ladders for his painting busiiuhs at an auction, G'eorge Hanno was obliged to buy the; entire contents of a bam. He got rare crystal glasses, an antique bedstead^, a set of tea ware, Turkish towels, • candlesticks <and willow ware. If I fail," she explains, "there will be no problem. It's simple to fall back. But if I succeed—I won' der. This is crossing bridges much too soon. I know, but it does seem to me that picture successes surround themselves with barriers. I wonder if the barriers are inevitable. I shouldn't lik ethat, because I like people, I want to be a writer, too, and really knowing people, all kinds of people, is essential to writing." Mothers! In treating children's colds, don't take chances.,use PROVED BY 2 GENERATIONS MM, Spencer Wil»p»

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