Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 12, 1936 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 12, 1936
Page 2
Start Free Trial

DAILY , tcxa* gVEMNG, ItM® 1*,. Home Is Hobby Of 'First Lady' Choice ®— She Made fiood YOUTHFUL MRS. LANDON IS MUSICIAN GOOD COOK (By The Associated Prr?r.> Twelve years a widower, Alf M. j Landon, wealthy Independence, , Kansas, 'oil man active in politics, j set up offices in Topeka, state capital, to manage the gubernatorial campaign of Clyde M. Reed. j The yenr was 1928. Reed was i successful-. i YOUNG VISITOR ISHONOREEAT ! RECENT DANCE | _ i Misses Jeffries Are i Hostesses at ; Home So was Landon, shortly after, in another pursuit. During the campaign he met Miss Theo cobb, daughter of a Topeka banker. Brown-eyed, dimpled, slender, and erect, she cap- lured his heart. His courtship of two years was enlivened by frequent expeditions into the Kansas countryside in an unceasing search for American antiques, glassware and lusterwear. Miss Cobb was an ardent collector; an accomplished pianist and harpist, she had studied music abroad, and in Belgium and Holland had begun' to gather objects that had outlived their usefulness but not their beauty. On January 10, 1930, they were married and wont to live in Independence in a big "porchy" house. Two years later he brought her back with him to the governor's mansion at Topeka. An "Eventful Week Mrs. Landon probably will always remember that last week of July, 1932. Her husband brought in a 500-barrel oil well and received the Republican nomination for governor. She became the mother of a baby girl who was named Nancy Josephine. Noncy Jo will be four July 29. On December 28, 1033. another child was born to the Landons, John Cobb, who also Is called Jack As soon as he was able to walk Nancy Jo appointed herself guard- Ian and custodian of her younger brother. All Landon may bo the governor of Kansas and the Republican nominee for president; but first of all he Is her husband, and she schedules his sleep, oversees his food, tries to make the lives of their two children as normal as possible despite their life In the governor's mansion. Has Ready Smile Mrs. Landon, now 36, has a ready smile, heightened by a single dimple in her right cheek. Her eom- plectlon is fresh, her dark brown eyes sparkellng vivacious. A wisp of white highlights her black hair, mo- mento of an automobile accident eight years ago. She likes to ride horseback, which Is also a favorite recreation of her husband. She handled efficiently the gubernatorial order that the mansion's expenses, as a part of the Kansas retrenchment and budgeting which contributed to the political rise of her husband, must be trimmed 25 per cent. Schooled in finance by her father, she has followed his admonition: "Save at least a portion of youv income." For the family table she likes plenty of vegetables. Her husband favors steaks and good meat cuts, game and fish. She sees that he gets them for dinner. His lunch Is usually no more than soup and pie. Mrs. Landon often does the cooking. Landon Likes Bridge While Governor Landon is fond of bridge, and often plays the game with men friends, Mrs. Landon doesn't care much for it. Mrs. Landon gives a modernized version of "women's place." "We will do well to broaden our horizon, but not to the extent that we neglect our homes. Love of our homes and genuine patriotism are inseparable." Folk at Independence saw In Mrs. Landon something of the govern- nor's first wife, who died In 1918. Peggy, a daughter of that first marriage, Is now a co-ed at the University of Kansas. This is how Governor Landon's father, John M., described Theo Cobb: "Alf's new wife is his first one all over again. Just two sizes smaller." ' Peggy, now 19 years old, started out calling her new mother "Theo." Mrs. Landon looks more like her sister than her parent. <j» Ester Ctab Plans For Joint Picnic I Misses Virginia and Claudlne Jeffries entertained for an out-of-town Siifsl. Miss Biirbarn Ziglpr of Kilgore, recently at their home on West Foster. The evening \vns spent in dancing I" music furnished by a colored orchcstrra. followed with refreshments. Those present, besides the honoree. v.'erc Misses Ella Faye O'Keefe. Jean Mann, Mary Ken hey, Burton Tolbrrt. Albertine Scluilkey, Sue i Doctson, Betty Jo Townsencl, Mnr- t-liti Joiir-s Mary Price, Dorothy Brumley,' Bernice Fields and the hostesses. Messrs. Puul Schneider, Dick Den- narcl, Ben Guill. Pal Jones, Warren Finley, Herbert Davis, A. J. Snyder, Leon Robinson. Harry Barnett, Buck Talley, Lester Stephenson. Skeet Wise, Bill Parks, Edward Scott. Buck Mundy, Leo Fletcher. Aaron Hunter, nncl Larry McMurtry. A picnic for members of the Odd Fellows and Rebekah Lodges was planned for July 5 at a meeting of the Ester club, branch of the Rebekah Lodge, Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. W. H. Peters was hostess at her home. Guests present were Mrs. Bill Robinson of Skellytown, Mrs. Harold Payne, Mrs. F. C. Rhoades, and Mrs. Martel Peters. Members wore Mmes. Freida Baur, Carl Baer, Jess Clay, Guy Saunders, Emory Noblitt, J. W. Chrisler, Anna Brooks, F. H. Paronto, Paul Blankenburg, G. T. Bunch, W. A. Spoonemore, Leo Payne, C. A. Forsyth, C. R. Followell, A. R. Eldrldge, John Hall, John Killian, Roy Saunders, R. S. Walker. I.O.O.F. Memorial Service Planned A .memorial service will be conducted by Odd Fellow and Rebekah lodges of the panhandle Sunday afternoon at the Odd Fellows hall here, beginning at 2:30. It will be open to t,he public. Yisltp/'s from a dozen Panhandle towns have been invited, and the service will honor menibers froim-each place who have died Uie past year. Eva Lungbord (above) was just receptionist for Producer Albert Brin in New York when she made the boast that, she would play opposite Burgess Meredith, Broadway's newest matinee idol. Even Bcin refused to take seriously her avowal Ilii'-t she Was a good actress. Vet when the hit p)ay "Wlntcrsel" returned to liroadway after a. brief absence, it wa.s Eva baiigbord who was ill the leading lady role. Confederate Vets Elect Officers SHREVEPORT, La., June 12 I/P) —Aged Confederate veterans cooling off after the heated battle over election of .officers at their annual reunion here, turned once more to swapping stories of the Civil war today. The soldiers named Gen. Homer Atkinson, 88, of Petersburg, Va., as commander-in-chief for the coming year to succeed Gen. Harry Rene Lee of Nashville, Tenn. Gen. E. N. Yarbrough, Columbia, S. C., was named commander of the army of Northern Virginia, to succeed General Atkinson. Gen. J. A. Glenn, Starkville, Miss., was chosen commander of the department of Tennessee, and General A. L. Steole, Houston, Tex., re-elected commander of the trans-Mississippi department. Gen. R. E. Bulllngton, Memphis, Tenn., was named honorary commander for life. The veterans voted to meet jointly with the grand army of the republic on the .Gettysburg, Pa., battlefield in 1938. (Continued from page 1) to meet friends from Texas who pass through Kentucky en route to the east. * * * But I am not burning any bridgt:. I have seen plains folks leave; I have seen them return. Th« plains have ii strange appeal for these who live here long; enough to become acclimated. / ilcubt tbat I will ever be anything but a plainsman at .heart. Kentucky may not need any plains- niimle'd newstmpermgn; lime will ti'll. If tile squirrel rifles are ever j!ci;5ti(:l in. my direction witli serious intent, I think the plains and (he wide open spaces will ue the "greener pastures"—greener even lluin the famed blue grass. * * * J HAVE SOUGHT harmony as the highway of progress. It is my hope that Pampa shall continue to exemplify harmony in civic and community affairs; that it may seive its territory and be loved in it; that stability and tranquility shall continue to distinguish it. And when Thanksgiving comes again, there will be a Pampan in distant Kentucky who will be all jittery until nsws of that Harvester victory comes in. To the new manager and editor of The NEWS, I extend my congratulations on having chosen Pampa for their residence. May your days of service be many. With genuine regret, mingled with anticipation of later visits to Pampa and the plains. I come to the dread symbol: "30." COUT NEWS Ernest Cabe, local high school teacher, will serve as scoutmaster of troop 4, First Christian church, during the summer, the Rev. John Mullen announced today. Mr. Cabe was formerly scoutmaster of the troop. He will attempt to enlist a corps of assistants during the summer. The troop has been without a .scoutmaster since Harry Clay moved away from Pampa earlier in the yeu'r. An over-night hike to the Hay Hook ranch next Friday night for members of Boy Scout troop 80, First Methodist church, was announced last. night at the regular meeting of the troop. A similar hike once a week throughout the summer was also announced. Attendance was low last night on account of so many boys being out of the city on various trips. The following officers in the troop were unanimously elected: Franklin Baer, senior patral leader, to replace Travis Lively who will not be here during the summer; Roy Lee Jones, junior .scoutmaster; Harry McMahan, assistant Keiiiol' patrol leader. Members of the troop who expect to go on the hike next Friday night are requested to bu lit Ihu Uuirch by 4 o'clock. Accessories Give 'Feminine Angle'. To Sports Dress BY ADELAIDE KERR. NEW YORK. June 12 (/P)—The "feminine angle" gives a new slant to summer spectator sports clothes evolved by American designers. The girls who gather at country clubs, polo games and week-end parties will appear in colorful short sleeved frocks as casual as a summer breeze and worn with accessories which give them a feminine air. Even the crisply tailored outfits combining a .iacket with a frock or skirt are accented by scarfs, belts, buttons, and bags banishing severely masculine effects. Steering wheel buttons, nautical emblems, monogramed pockets, twisted rope and raffia belts and colorful polka dot ascot scarfs tucked inside the neckline of light frocks lend glamor to the dresses displayed by designers here. Colors Are Varied. A colorful scale of frocks made of silk or rayon in canvas, poplin or crepe weaves and in such hues as toast (a new high beige) turquoise, maize yellow, dusty rose, aquamarine, and foam white are shown by one of New York's outstanding sportswear designers. They are designed with collars which fit as well as a, man's shirt, culottes (divided skirts i, "fly fronts" which button "blind" or regulation closings which button straight down the front. Short sleeves are universal. Belts of Roman striped silk, knitted twine or colored cotton, belting and striped or polka dot scarfs tucked inside the neckline give striking accents. Toast combined with luggage tan, yellow with turqupise and eggplant, and dusty rose with deep blue are among outstanding color effects. Besides these there is a whole range of neat linens and cottons— slate gray accented with a burnt orange silk belt and bow tie, forest green linen trimmed with luggage leather belt and buttons. Pique makes another set of shortsleeved two-piece frocks in red and white or navy and white coin dot effects trimmed with white accents. White Jackets. Often a short-sleeved white jacket replaces the polka clot top to lend variation to the costume. White jackets of acetate canvas weave likewise top skirts of the same fabric. Short swagger coats of rayon canvas or flannel are the favorite wraps. BRIDGE ENTERTAINS MEMBERS C WEEK , ft. K. Easori entertained lh'6 ftetec bit Ctnfts at her home jftfeUftday afternoon, 6nly mejH- bci-s paying it the two tables. Mrs. Keiitien P. Weeks scored n~tgh in the bridge games aiia Kirs, cntlord t: Jones second high. A salad and ice course were served to Mines Paul Carmlchael, B. R. Woods, Marvin Harris, F. H. Sitton, J. M. HatfieW, Jones, and Wefeks. Pastel colors were used in decorations for the games and refreshments. The last meeting befbre the vacation period was enjoyed by Eight Hearts Contract club Wednesday afternobn, when Mts. Jake fiass was hostess at the Eagle buffet. Mrs. George Sharuni made high score in the games, Mrs. Raburn Burke second high, Mrs. Dallas Culwell third high, and Mrs. Ed Mazey, a gu'est, low. Other players were Mrs. Rliey Morgan-, Mrs. Fred Bozeman and Mrs. o. M, Prigmore. Sandwiches and coffee were served to close the afternoon. A green and gold color note was attractively used in decorations. Group Officers Are Elected at Council Meeting Officers were elected by group one of First Christian- Women's council at a meeting in the home of«Mrs. J. F. Meers Tuesday afternoon: Mrs. Clayton was named leader for the coming year, Mrs. A. A. Tiemann treasurer, and Mrs. Miller secretary. Mrs. A. O. Wagoner was presented with a shower of tea towels in appreciation for her work the past year as group leader. The devotional was conducted by Mrs. Miller, and the lesson by Mrs. A. C. Jones and Mrs. John B. Mullen. Mrs. C. F. Bastion sang .a solo. Those present Included two visitors, Mrs. C. Boozikee and Mrs. Bastion, and the members, Mrnes. S. E. Elkins, W, B. Frost, Lee Ledrick, Sowder, E. R. Sunkel, -John Tate, Tiemann, Wagoner, Cora Rhodes, Ulrich, J. S. Martin, Bessie Martin, and those on program. Mrs. Dunaway Is Hostess at Shower Mrs. Bill Dunaway was hostess at her home, 631 N. Hobart, Thursday afternoon with'a shower for Mrs. Gordon Crocker. After a social hour, when the dainty gifts were presented, refreshments were served. Guests were Mines. L. B. Haggard, P. C. Mas'sey, A. J. Crocker, L. P. Duvall, C. H. Dunaway, Sam Short,' Florene Crocker, W. L. Carpenter, H. S. Dunaway, C. L. Stirie, J. W. Graham, G. C. Crocker, C. F. Bastion, E. P. Reid, C. B. Gregory, R. G. Kerbie; MJsses Rubye Duncan and Lorene Crocker. Mrs. George Ingram and Mrs. Emory Noblitt sent gifts. an- CAR FOR FDH DALLAS, June 12 (/P)—Obtaining a 7-passenger touring car for the use of President Roosevelt today presented a problem, but Police Chief Robert Jones solved it. He took the flaming red machine of Fire Chief Sid Hansen, the only 7- passenger touring car available, and repainted it black. When the presidential ceremonies are over,- the car will be given another coat of red. Calotte And Shirt Blouse For Sport s h A "Must Have" In Every Sjnart . Vacation Wardrobe By ELLEN WORTH You'll fairly want to live in this culottc and shirt this summer. It looks e.xactly like a dress. It is ideal for the beach or country. You'll wear it for tennis, golf, hiking, bicycling, gardening, or over your bathing suit lof strolling .along the beach qr for shopping in the vilr lage. The culotte gives th,e effect of 4 skir.t. The sleeves of the shirt blouse cut in one with th'e yoke,- inakes it quickly fashioned. Piques of novelty weave, crasliQS, shantung and linen are qujte the smartest fabrics for it. You can also use the pattern ?g9iri for a separate shirt or culptte. Style No. 1771 is designed for sizes II, 13, 15, 17 and 19 years; Size IS requires 3J4 yards of 39- inch materal. Our illustrated Honie Pressinaking Book will enable you to. have smart clothes jnd more' of them tor Iqss money. Each' step iii th^nj^kihg of a dress is shgvyn with i)justrale.d d'ft'- jjrams. Send for your copy t.Q(Jay, PAMPA DAILY NEWS New York Pattern Uurean, *20 East 42nd Street, Suit* 1U«. New York, N. Y. TWO BRIDES AT MIAMI HONORED, WITHASHOWER Mrs, Howard Man-, Mrs. H. Gill Are 'Complimented MIAMI, June 12.— One of the most lovely showers of the btida season was given nt the home o Mrs. Agotha Locke Thursday ev»- hlhg Honoring two popular ytiung brides. Mrs. Hd.warH Man, nee Veiv BarneU, an'd Mrs. tierchfil Gill, nft EleaiTbi Talle.y. Mrs. Joe" F. Cbfree, also a hostess had Kliarge of the approprite program. Other hostesses, Mrs. C Carmlchael, Mrs. Pedro Dial, Mrs Everett Hodges. Misses Zell Stewart Janie Bess and Lucile Saxon, one Anne Hopkins, assisted with the registering, gifts, and refreshments The brides, who are life-lent Mentis, weM royally cprtgrA'tuiatec witli maiij> lovely and beautiful gifts Many sent gifts who were' Unable P Attend; Baiiity reff'eshiiVchts 61 sherbet arid wafers were served to a large rtninber of friends. Miss Marian Ramsay reltirned hoirie Tuesday to stiehd the sutrilhei months after spending the school term at bftjtas where she attended business cbJlegc. Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Seibcr aiitl daughter, Mrs. rtolt 8afber, left Wednesday foi' toallas for a teh^d vacation, Mr. and Mrs. Dallas George returned Sunday from Bh&ttuck, Wheix' they have spent the last fe\v \veeks. Mr. and Mrs. folk Osbbhie spent Wednesday in Amarillo. Miss Juanlta Hayhtis left Thursday to attend the Texas centennial at Dallas for a • few days. Mrs. Ralph Hollingshead of- Ganado is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Gill. Rev. and Mrs. Joe Haymes anil daughter, Nancy Joe, of Amarillo visited in Miami Thursday morning. Visitors Attend Revival From 30 Towns This Week One of the largest audiences of She revival heard Evangelist N. B. Hardeman last evening at the Francis Avenue Church of Christ. Out- of-town delegations con.thiue to" at'.end the revival nightly. More than 30 towns and cities of the Pan- :iandle and Oklahoma have been represented since the mec.tjng began last Sunday. Last evening, the visiting ministers present were Evangelists Robert C. Jones, Amarillo; Paul A. Thompson, Hollis, Okla.,; H. P. Cooper, Shamrock; Luke Preba, White Deer, and Will M. Thompson formerly of Tuttle, Okla. Dr. Hardeman's subject was "Conversion." The speaker said in part: 'I shall not speak of any particular person whose conversion is recorded in the New Testament, but of the subject' of conversion in a general way. No doubt but that we are not convinced as to the importance and necessity of conver- :ion. "The Apostle Peter, in our text, presents the subject in this manner: Repentance first, then conversion and lastly the blptting out of sins. To show the absolute necessity of conversion,- the Savior once said that except we be converted and become as little children we cannot enter the kingdom of heaven. "There are many mistaken ideas about the subject of conversion. One school • of thought believes and teaches that ponversipri is wholly ail act of God Almighty, that man is wholly passive in the process. This cannot be true, since it is not even in harmony with common sense. Another erroneous extreme concerning :he subject is that God has nothing to dp with it at a'Jl, that it is alto- jether man's work. In-general, the ;ruth IJes betwixt tfye two. 'Until Gpd's provisions and man's acceptance cornp tpgether there carj je no converter/. The^e are three .hings characteristic of rijan that the subject of conversion pontem- jlates. First, the l>eart must be converted^ to pod, that part; of man ;hat thinks, reasons, understands, and beljieves. Secpnd: the will power ikewise needs to be chapged vlfti the purpqses, plans, aims, and design^. Thjrd: The relationship of man must alsp Ipe changed, and the subjec^ rjatij$jli£ed or ^4PPt@9- intp ;he family of God. "The word conversion does i not :arry with it .any special way or directiori ir> which the matter is to ?e done. A person can be cpnvert- fro)]) Gpd. §uch was the case with the first pair in God's paradise of the long ago, Satan ap- aeared to t)ierr), a Ije was preached, t was heai'4, believed $nd obeyed, ,hus- this' first pair was converted frpm God and driven from the Edenic home. Today we are converted to God in this manner: tjie truth of God. ipust be ta.ught, it must be heard, believed and obeyed. When this is dpfip wp are said to be converted." E. C. McKenaie, minister of the local church', announced at the eve- ni^| ; service' th_at 'Dr. Haifdeman would speak froiii the studio of sta- ;ion KPDN this 1 evening at 6:45 on t}ie-regular weekly broadcast of the ." iMie 'Ayenue Ghiu'ch of Ghrist. T'wo services 1 are tjeing cpiidUpted each- day—10 ti.' : rhl and 8:15 pi hi. The' public Is cordially invited to attend every service/ pbssiljle: OHDEB OF EASTERN STAB The .meeting of' th,e ' Ori^er of Eas]fe¥ii : S^r thl? pveriin^ vy^iil be f o j' Biltiat|?y vycJrfc sinji $i' me;iii)- bers-^ a*e' •i)"rge4 to' W pj'^spjjfc- It Will begin',ftfc 8 o'eloek : at the Masonic hall, : Family Club Room This living; room, crratcil from waste space in the basement of tlie home, lias proved i(s use in many ways. When more than one member of the family is entertaining, It allow.i privacy for all, or gives a, quiet place for in o.her and 'd.-ta to reniJ in, when daughter is having (lie liHdge' club. J.'ioor, WiUls, itivrt cciliiiB; are 'of ebmpdsi- lion board. Many types of this material can be purchased ready for assembling;. Funds for the purchase and building of rooms like this may be obtained from a privalte financial institution which holds a contract of insurance with tile Federal Housing administration, under its modernization credil plan., 94CHURCHES FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH. John 8. Mllciii minister: fei Kln&sMill d-i fci Starkweather. 0:45 a. in. Assembly of Sunday school by classes and departments. 11 a. m. Mbi-hing church woi-ship, The Lord's supper is always a part of oUr Sunday mbrnhlg worship. Beririon subject: 'The Power of Faith." f p. m. cllMstian Endeavor meeting for young people. 8 p. ni. Evangelistic service. Sermon subject, "AllVe But bead." bid favorite nymhs will be sung at this sel'vice, bur vacation church school goes Into its last week next Monday. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRtST, SCIENTIST 901 N. Frost. "God the Preserver of Man" is the subject of the lesson-sermon which will be,read in all Churches of Christ, Scientist, on Sunday, June 14. The Golden Text is: 'Fear thoU lot; for I am with thee: be not dismayed; for I am thy God: I will trengthen thee; yea, I will help ;hee; yea, I will uphold thee with the right hand of my righteousness" Isaiah 41:io). Among the citations which com- >rlse the lesson-sermon is the fol- owing from the Bible: "They sinned yet more against him by provok- ng the' most High in the wilderness . . Yea, they spake against God; hey said, Can God furnish a tabln n the wilderness?" (Psalms 78:17, 9). The lesson-sermon includes also ,he following passage from the Christian Science textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the Scrip- ures" by Mary Baker Eddy: "Di- /ine Love always has met and always will meet every human need . . To those leaning on the sustain- ng infinite, today is big with blessings" (pages 434 .and Pref. vii). Sunday, 11 a. m. Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Wednesday, 8 p. m. The reading room in church edi- ice is open Tuesday and Friday, '2 o 4'p. m. The public is cordially nvited to attend our services and use the reading room. EVERY MAN'S BIBLE CLASS City Hall Auditorium, 9;|B a. in. Good fellowship and lesson on Sunday school text. Visit this niass where you will be heartily welcomed. • * . FULL GOSPEL TEMPLE . 500 S. Cuylcr II. E. Comstock, pastor. Sunday—Sunday school at 9:45 a. m, preachirig at 10:45 a. in. and 7:45 p. m., c. A. S. at 0:45 p. m. Services Tuesday and Thursday evenings, 7:45. Women's Missionary council We"d- nesday at 1:30 p. m. You are cordially invited to worship here. Strangers and' visitors in the city are especially invited. CENTRAL CHURCH OF CHRIST flOO N. Sonicrvillc. Will M, Thompson, minister. Radio program at 8:30-9 a. in. Subject: "Origin of Church of Christ." You are requested to tune in on station KPDN for our services. Bible study, 9:45 a. in. Preaching, ll a. m. Subject "Charity." Young people's meeting, 7:30 p.m. Preaching, 8:30 p. m. subject: "Salvation." Ladies' Bible class Monday at 2:30 p. m. Song practice Tuesday at 8:30 p m. Mid-\yeek Bible study, Wednesday at 8:30 p. m. Remember, you are cordially invited to be with us in all these services. We believe that, if you come once you will want to come again, FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH. Kingsnjill anil Sunday school by departments, 9:45. Worship 11 a. m. and 8 p. m., the >astor preaching. B. T. U. at 0:45. A cordial welcome to all. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN N. Frost at W. Browning. L. Burney SbplI, pastor. Sunday school, 10 a. m. This is Children's day and there will be a :pecial service in keeping with the pccasion. A Children's day offering or national missions will be taken. Morning worship, 11 a. m. The pastor will preach. Vocal solo, "I ihall Not Pass Again This Way," Effinger, by Miss Lorene Bastion. Christian Endeavor, 7 p. m. Note he change in time. There will be no evening service. The public is cordially invited to worship with us. CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH. John O. Scott, pastor. Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Preaching services at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. B. T. S. classes meet at 7 p. m. We extend a most hearty wel- lome to these services. CHURCH OF THE NA/AUENK. S8S,Wcs.t Francis. A. G. McCiune, n'ustnr. The pastor will be in his pulpit after attending the. district young peqpje's encampment and preachers' convention at Wichita Falls. He urges members and 'invites friends to be present. Sunday services—BJ.ble school at 9:45 a. m.; morning worship at 11, subject, The Father Who Waited Too Late; 'N. Y. P. S. at 7:15 p. m., Rev. J. P. James, leader; Junior society at 7:15, Mrs. Nash, leader; evening service at 8, subject, Three Manifestations of God. Mid-week prayer meeting Wednesday at 8 j). m. Mrs. Murphy, leader. . •'••-•.. W. M. S. meets Thursday at 3 I), in., Mrs. Moseley, leader. Read The News Want-Ads. Past Leaders of Alathean Class Are Complimented Homecoming day for AlatHean .class was celebrated Tuesday at First Baptist church, honoring past teachers and presidents, "and; the members who are leaving to form another class '•;, After the class song. Win Tliem One By One, and a prayer by Mrs. R. Earl o'Keefe, games were led by Mrs. W. Johnson. Mrs. f. F. Morton and Mrs. R. W. Tucker sp'oke briefly, corri- pllmentlng the class for Its wbrk since they have been teachers. Past presidents who made short talks were Mrs. Nolan Harris, Mrs. Harvey Anderson, Mrs. John Jett, Mrs. C. H. Dunaway, and the present pi-evident, Mrs. Johnson. Class colors of red, green and white decorated the room and were used in the refreshment course served to Mines A. O. Crawford, L. M. Darnell, Eddie Gray, T. J. Worrell, J. E. Matthews, C. P.. Wliat- ley, H. E. Dill, C. W. Wlndom, V. L. Scott, J. H. Anderson, Elmer Gosnell, T M. Gillharn, N. B. Franks, M. W. Boyd, J. R. Barrett, L. H. Simpson, L. L. Allen, artd those on program. . ^_ , LeFors Revival Is to Continue A revival in the Pentecostal Holiness church at LeFors, being conducted by the Rev. Ralph Robinson, will continue next week, It was announced today. Special music Is a. part of the service each evening. Interest In the sermons is demonstrated by Increasing attendance, 'and others are invited to be present for further meetings. . .... .'.•** ROYAL NEIGHBORS A meeting of the Royal Neighbors society will be conducted at the home of Mrs. H. C. Chandler. 220 N. Gillespie, at 7:30 o'clock Friday. Youi?g Lady's Painful Condition Relieved by Cardui For over fifty years, Cardui has been recommended by mothers to tlieir daughters for the relief of functioiial pains at certain times and as a tonic to improve nutrition. "I was very weak and iieryous when a young girl at home," writes Mrs. J. H. Daniel, of Bilpxl, Miss. "My mother was so uneasy about me, she did not ask me to help witli the-vyork. iffy mp.ther dcclfled to give me Cardui and sh.e' didij't want me to miss a dose, -after she found it i. us helpijig me. I gained and it was splendid how- i. re- Eijoncied- to the treatme'nti;r:A"fter six bottles of Cardui, I was regular and the pain and trouble stopped. I grew strong." Thousands of women testify. C^r- dui benefited theni. If it d"b:es hot benefit YOU, consult a physician. BUTTONS ARE SMART THIS SEASON! Self-covered buttons are important this season. Let us cover tlicm for you. HEMSTITCHING Let us Hemstitch that new summer dress for you. Singer Sewing Machine Cq. Phone 689 214 No.' Cuyler GAP ROCK BUSiillE ADDS NEW SERVICE TO THE LINE Leaves Pampa at 7:15 a. m,, 1Q:4Q a. m. and 4:30 p. m. for Ohildress, Wichita Palls, Ft. Worth and Dallas. ' For Okla. City at 10:40 a, m. and 4:30 p. m. over the Cap Roct making direct connections with the Greyhound Lines at Shamrock and ride big nice buses over all p.aved route. Don't *»k for next bus, ask for the Cap Rock Bus. Call your local tegei>t at Bus Terminal, Phone 871, RHYMES OF REASON ****/ AND *um e/ PAMPA DRUG STOKH je Sfcse ¥1,09 S. S. S., Large Size $1.49 ]VJent"fi§.iI Powder, L''8'- Size .. 79c Sodium Phosphate, 3 1 A ozs. .. 39c Fastecth, tafge Sjze .... 89(? Antiseptine Tooth Paste 16p Nassour's T<|r Sft3)j, £91- ,..,, 8p Beyer's 4. JJ. C. Staving Crro. 86c Hudnut's Body Prtr:, 3 odors ..59p Caps, Lrg, f»ss't, Wo tp 3!>p

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free