Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 22, 1959 · Page 15
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 15

Publication:
Location:
Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 22, 1959
Page:
Page 15
Start Free Trial
Cancel

"Week Of Campassion" Skit Illustrates Use Of Gifts For Christian Fellowship A. skit 'en "Week ot Compassion";^ lo b'e brought lo thd highlighted the Christian Wont*jCWtf meeting on Mar. 18 at 9:16 fen's Fellowship which met In the a.m. frirsl Christian Church on Wednas-! Meeting closed with group -rep- day m/irnifig, opening with prayer itUton of the CWP benediction. by Mrs. John Gill, CWF preal*) Refreshments were served dur- denl, following by group singing of, Ing the social how to Mmes. 'In Christ There la No East Mori Frank Hogssll. Don Patchin, Le- West" led by Mrs. t>on Patchin,) land Finney, Walton Bftiley, W. P. accompanied by Mrs. Gill at the Taylor, Clyde Cumith, G. t Hark piano. , * Mrs. Stella Bastin of the Brummett Orotip gave the devotional from Mathew. Mrs. Bafltln also presented the lesson compasion. Bhe stated that Week of Com pa s- l iion gifts assisted in bringing rader, Fred finsley, Stella Basttn, Ifaill outhrle, Olenn Nichols, Aaron sturgeon, Lewis Meers, John Zuerker, c. L>- Mason, H, H. Kessinger, C. H. Mundy, Roy Tlnsley, Herman Gantz, D al e finson, James L. King, Vernori Hall, Jim bhrisUanlty to solders in otherjCunningham, f. J. Wright, K. parts of the world; bringing work Wymore, Lloyd Laramore, K. L. to people in the Middle East; food, Nothing and a place to belong to refugees; and milk for the hungry In Hong'Kong. A skit on Compassion was pre< Bented With Mmes. C. L. Mason, H. H. Kessirtger, Paul Guthrie, W. 0. Klnzer,- Roberta Talley, Miss Cindy Hill, and Master Glenn Nichols participating. During the business session. Green, John Gilt, H. J. Plcketl, W. G. Kinzer, W. B. Noblitt, W. H. Bonnell, and Roberta Talley. Morning Duplicate Club Tells Winners Morning Duplicate Bridge Club met Thursday in the home of Mr,-«. E. J. O'Brient. 823 N. Somerville with seven tables playing t h e iJiSt . SUNDAY, S*ESfttJARY 22, 19S9 A housewife saves time and trouble by keeping small kitchen utensils together. Put rubber gloves, vegetable, dish, bottle and percolator brushes in a plastic shoe bag hung on the kitchen cab- 'net. these bags come in colors i to match th* foom'f itfi»f •$• can be fastened Ift ft but not tod ttoliceafclS 8poi< - — • • j Sbme 4<tf "OMftru ot *•<.' still exist and fir* p-tmnted *>* 4 , national treasvtre in that Mrs. Gill reminded members of Mitchell Movement, 'the three prayer meeting, which Winners were Mmcs. W. L. Hill \vill be .held in the church at 10 and Hugh Hamilton, first; MM. km. on Mar. 23-24-25 and the can-j Willie O'Neal and Clifton Lowlcn, •fllelight communion on Mar. 26 at j both of Panhandle, second; Mmcs. 7:00 p.m.; she also announced the'A. T. Parton, Lorene McKaugli- week of visitation Mar. 9-13. "Newiton, third; Mmes. Don F o r s h n, ,and good used clothing and Easter|George Long, fourth; Mmes. E. ,f. Eggs to be sent to Juliette Fowler O'Brient and Bill Craig, fifth. Children's Home for Easter are to The club meets each Thursday be at the church by Mar. i, she morning at 10 a.m. in the. home 'announced. "Love Gift offerings I of Mrs. O'Brient. BRIDE FETED — Members of the houseporty for the bridal shower given on Monday afternoon in the First- Methodist Church parlor, honoring a new bride, Mrs. Jerry Ray Boston were, left to right, Mrs. John McFall, Mrs. Jerry R. Boston, Mrs. Jerry Ray Boston, Mrs. Frank Chopmon, and Mrs. Howard J_ee. __ Provocative Program Presented For American Ass'n Of University Women ^ Bride Honored \At Nuptial Fete "Who Makes Up Your Mind?" Repeat-— SAMPLE SHOE SALE Casuals Only-Flats, Low And Medium Wedges-All Size 4B Life Stride 60 PAIRS: Reg. 895-9.95 10.95 i^ was the subject for an interesting and informative symposium pre- 3 50 Pr. Our Customers were so happy with our last Sample Shoe Sale that we just had to repeat it. SHOE DEPARTMENT, STREET FLOOR that in America. "We were subjected to a constant barrage of propaganda and were told what ana JIHUImauve ajmy^"""" i — '—•— ° - , , , ,u- sented to the February meeting of;to think. It is the freedom in Uus the American Association of Uni-j country that is son wonderful, versity Women on Tuesday eve-j she said. ning at 7:30 in the City Club! Miss Sybil Turner was modera- Room. itor for the group. "Acceptance and approval by| In a brief business session con- one's fellow classmates is thejducted by Miss fcvelyn Milam. most important thing in a teen-j president, it was decided to pur- ager's life and helps him in mak- chase a Community Concert ticking his decisions," stated Linda let to be presented to one of the Skewes, president of the student j schools for a student's use. An- bodv of Pampa Senior High j nouncement was made of the play School, as she stressed the impor- to be given by the Thespian groiip tance of home training, example, of Parhpa Senior High School this and tradition In forming opinions.!spring and sponsored by t h P Miss Nova Mayo cited the im pact of advertising, newspapers, radio, television, the influence of aity Women. The proceeds are used for a scholarship for a senior girl. home and church Me and preju-j OH f stessC3 for the mcetlng werp xiir.Ar« a« faMnt*a in tYiflKitifr ilu dices as factors in making up one's mind, and said that "we often rely upon the judgment of people whom we respect in formulating- our opinions." Mrs. J. B. Myers, speaking from the viewpoint of the mother and homemaker, discussed the positive effect of the parents' influence in molding children's minds, and some of the negative effects of outside influences such as television. Mrs. Kenneth Walters. Junior High School counselor, described the typical attitude of the younger teen-ager in their group loyalty, and spoke of the needs for parents and teachers to teach discrimination. Miss Henrietta DeNardin) concluded the discussion with a comparison of her life in Hungary with ,, * • • • ^ R ^^ ^ m Mft! . (;h jn lhc CUy aub Room UiTTIB I-IX 1 Mrs. Merrell Gives WSCS Program CANADIAN (SpD — Circle 2 of the WSCS of the First Methodist Mrs. Jerry Ray Boston was hon- Church met in the home of Mrs. Ot-ed giiest 'at a wedding shower P. D. M.iseley recently. ; given Monday afternoon in the The devotional was given by i First Methodist Church Parlor Mrs. Bob Lewis. The program xvas i'with Mmes. Jess Clay. Clarence presented by Mrs. W. A. Merrell. i Lute's. A. C. Houchin/G. F. Bran-' Attending" were Mmcs. Charles son, Ray Goodnight, Carl ton Teas. John D. Glenn. James Price, i Nance and C. L. Wooley as host- W. A. Merrell, J. B. R»id Jr., •esses. George Tubb, Ted Rogers, Bob j Mrs. Howard Lee. bridegroom's Lews, Dale Nix mid Marvin cousin, was guest registrar. Longhofer. I Mrs. Boston was presented with 1 a white carnation corsage arrang- ; ed with love-birds. Mrs. Jerry i Boston, bridegroom's mother, wore ,a white carnation corsage. Mem- ,'bers of the houseparty wore white ' carnation corsages, i The serving' table was laid with a green tcffeta cloth with an overskirt of green net centered with a i candelabra holding a bouquet of 1 white stock with green feeathered , love-birds. The mantle was decorated with a bride-doll flanked with w h i t e candles with white rose-bud lights draped jicroas. i Individual cakes and coffee, mints end nut.-? were served with Mrs. Frank Clupman, bride- i groom's ami 1 , presiding at the crif- ifee service and Mrs. John Me Kail, another aunt of the bridegroom, serving cake. Approximately 150 attended or sent gifts. Millinery ^S' shop - - 3rd ftobf hat! A hoi flattering, femnin* aj a wink! Come se« our spring-timed collection .,« A lot of women seem fo think a husband should wash up when he's asked and dry up when he's told. ««4. CELANESE FORTISAN DRAPERY MATERIAL Drip-Dry Material Keg. 79c Spring Florals Newest Colors Larj;p Assortment ft Full Bolts NYSILA CREPE PRINTED TAFFETA CRYSTAL TAFFKTA Reg. 79c $498 By Burlington Leading Spring Fashion Material IT'S TIIK rage in Taffeta MATURE.PARENT Mrs. P. is -19 years old. Her oldest child is 28 and her youngest — a girl is 9. "She a problem," writes Mrs. P. "She never completes what she starts, is saucy and untidy. At times she doesn't seem to care about anyone and says things she doesn't mean like 'You don't want I me. You don't love me. I hate : you . . . '" ' At 49, Mrs. P.. we women weary of active motherhood. We w a n t more rest than we used to. We "Pampa's Dominant D<?p(. Store" Sandier of Boston presents the "CATS (right) Cradle." Fashion plays games with a tie that isn't! The elaslir'xod lace makes it a slipon, with the new open look and snug close fit. Mellow as old musir. . . beautifully detailed. In two tone Bone. 13.95 cuuie Jl AMT4 1'KKhlNS FABRIC CENTER 100 5- Cuyler- OF PAMPA MO 5-3131 Our middle-aged rhythms are slower so that we find the day-mi day-out presence of a 9-year • old ; person very strenuous. • If thU resistance seems so sinful to us that we have to deny its '. existence, we will become an intolerant mother. Wf'll demand the same ideal behavior of the child that we are asking from ourselves Any carelessness, any misconduct he indulges in will be a special threat i to via — a gnm warning that we're failing in our duty lo him If, like your daughter, he. accuses us of not wanting him, we'll feel the same panic as the criminal confronted with the evidence he thinks he's successfully hidden We. can't be afraid of children's 'accusations, Mrs. P. They arc- much too valuable to be afraid of. When we reject them without examining them, we often lose some truth about ourselves that we need to become a happier, freer person So, together let's look at this accusation. Suppose, instead of calling your daughter a "problem," we say, "Yes, what this child says has some truth in it There certainly are times when I don't like being a 9-year-olci's mother.' 1 Where does thia acceptance of truth lead us^ To the realization that our 49-year-old's resistance to maternity isn't a sin but a most natural reaction. It leads us to the knowledge that we'vij in'-en hating ourselves without cau.se. It restores in us our sense of mnocem <? It's [hen that we're ready to see that iv's our truth-telling child who's restored it to us. The rest just happens by itself. How do >o:i know she doesn't moan them. Mis P.? Bccau.se you want her not to mean them? Because he possibiliy sh's 11-el ing the trhth is intolerable? B&PW Club Plans Public Affairs Fete The Public Affairs banquet for Business and Professional Women's Club will be held Tuesday evening at 7.30 ui the City dub Room with Rev William E. West, pastor of St. Matthews Episcopal Church, as the guest speaker. Mmes Ruby Harvey and Flossie Anderson will serve as banquet hostesses, Mrs Anna B Udell, district nine director, \viH be a special guest. for fashion flavor... CATS CRADLE J •- "T ^ *^ SANDIER Of BOiTOK COLOR Color in silk)'-sofl Deldi suerje . . . amazing new kup fur weary wardrobes. He IT, a -pnlely litlle pump . . . to pop \<>u up, rijilit I!I.IHn to \our lues. In mutffl <-luid(»- nf Mignonette Red, Black Bone & White Kid $9.95 The lazy lace by vSandler (loft) You'll love this lazy lace, that isn't a lace at all. You'll love- the sniai't easy comfort. The flat the close snug fit. Red flat heel 9.95 Handlers peek a bow (right) in medium, high heel. Black Patent. With that famous Sandier of Boston fit. 13.95 HOW SHOK PEPT. STREET FLOOB

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free