Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 14, 1936 · Page 9
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 9

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 14, 1936
Page 9
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Items for the Woman's Page are welcomed from Pampa and surrounding territory. pamp SECTION TWO Material for this page must be in by 10 a. m. on week-days and noon Saturdays. (VOL. 30. NO.60) PAMPA, GRAY COUNTY, TEXAS, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 14, 1936 (PRICE FIVE CENTS) GARDEN CLUB ELECTS NEW PRESIDENT AND PLANS TOUJR Party Given For May Bride MRS. WILEY REYNOLDS IS HONOREE ON THURSDAY Mrs. Wiley Reynolds, bride who came here to make her home after dismissal of the term of West Texas Teachers college, where she was a student, was complimented Thursday afternoon when her three shMrs-ln-law, Mrs. J. I'. Osborne Jr. of Miami, Mrs. Henry Reynolds, and Mrs. Noel Hey< jiolds entertained at the home of Mrs. U. ,E. Reynolds. The honoree was Miss Jane Osborne of Miami before her marriage last month. Friends from Miami and ' Amarillo joined those from Pnmpa . us guests at the paity. Pink carnations and baby breath decorated the rooms, and the pink and white color note was carried out in refreshments and In wrappings of the lovely gifts of linen presented the bride in a shower by the guests. A reading by Mrs'. Earl Powell, a vocal solo and piano solo by Mrs. Ethel Powell preceded the presentation. Guests were the honoree and Mmes. 0. T. Hunkapillar, C. D. Hunter, Bill Johnson, Robert Brown, C. C. Stockstill, Chris Baer, Frank Carter, Ethel Powell, and Ear.l Powell;, Misses Margaret Stockstill and Dorothy Biumley of Pampa. ' Mmes. J. P. Osborne, Ben Tnlley, and McCasland of Miami; Mmes. J, F. Reynolds, H. B. Reynolds, R. C. Reynolds, and E, C. Reynolds of Amarillo. Gifts were sent by Mmes. Z. H. ' Mundy, Inez Carter, H. H. Heiskell, Tom Clayton, Lon Blanscet, and Miss Claudine Jeffries of Pampa; Mmes. P. R. Saxon, J. W*. Philpott, , and Scott Corbin of Miami; and MrH. Jess Ritter of Amarillo. Flag Display Is Urged Today by Legion Auxiliary Display of the flag from every home in Pampa today is urged by Pampa.unit of the American Legion Auxiliary. .TodayJs,.the/.159th anniversary of the adoption of the stars and stripes by the Continental congress and will be observed as Flag day thtoughout the country. "The adoption of the flag took place on June 14,' 1777, two years after the beginning of the revoiu tioii and nearly a year after the * Declaration of Independence," said Mrs. Roy Sewell, president Pampa unit. "Previously a number of different flags had been used; colonial , flags, the pine tree flag, the rattlesnake flag, and modified forms of the British ensign. "The subject of a national flag came up in the Continental con- gtess, in session in Philadelphia, on June 14, 1777. A committee, composed of Robert Morris and George Ross, submitted recommendations for a flag and the congress adopted the following- resolution: '"Resolved, that the flag of the thirteen United States be thirteen stripes, alternate red and white; . and that the union be thirteen stars, white in a blue field, representing a new constellation.' "Some historians state that the committee, with George Washington, called on Betsy Ross and engaged her to fashion the first flag from their design. The new flag Immediately became popular thru- out the colonies and was the emblem of patriots through the remaining years of the struggle for independence. "To provide representation in the flag for Vermont and Kentucky, congress passed a new flag act in 1794, which gave the flag fifteen stripes and fifteen stars. For 23 years the flag remained in this form, It was this flag of fifteen stars and stripes that Francis Scott Key saw "through the dawn's early light" over the ramparts of Fort Me'Henry. Five more states, Tennessee, Ohio, Louisiana, Indiana and Mississippi had been admitted to the Union but were not represented in the flag. "In 1818, congress took action to give these states representation and established the flag in its final form, restoring the number of stripes to thirteen and providing on star for each state, Flag day was established in a proclamation issued by President Wilson in 1915." Troop One Will Picnic Tomorrow At Scout House Qlrl Scouts of troop one will meet at-the Littje .House Mpnday afternoon at 4. Each girl is asked to bring her lunch for a picnic there. A committee will be in charge of entertainment, All members and othe.r 'girls of Scout age are invited. This troops is sponsored by Bj M. Baker ParentrTeacher associa- ,tlon, wjilch secured the troop 'charter. Mrs. CHaren.ce coffin is troop captain, Mrs, A. A. Day Heu, tenant, and Mmes, Claude Lardj Roy-Holt, L. R, Button, and R. j# Douglas are on the troop commit- e, There »re H paid, members at Peggy Ann's AH a-Thrill Shunning; the spotlight, Peggy Ann Land tn enjoyed (o the utmost the thrills of the Republican national convention, as was evident here when she dialled wilh a companion. Al one session she .slipped (jointly into a gallery seat mid (luring- tile keynote address ,'lif sal on tlie stage back of Hit; speakers' pla-iform. KEEPING FOODS IS IMPORTANT SUMMER TASK Careful Buying Will Avoid Left-Over Problem By MARY E. DAGUE NBA Service Staff Writer Carefully chosen containers go far toward keeping food in good condition despite summer heat. Whether food is to be stored in a mechanical refrigerator, an ice refrigerator or in a cold cellar, this is important. Covered glass or earthenware, enamelware or aluminum—all are splendid for storing both cooked and raw foods. Most foods keep better in covered containers that prevent exposure to air. Some soft fruits like berries keep better if spread on a platter and placed in a cool place lightly covered with cheesecloth. If stored in the refrigerator, berries should be .placed in the warmest place. Avoid the possibility of leftovers by buying as little, as possible. It's a good habit, too, to use left-overs promptly. Changing Flavor (if IiKl'lovers Cooked vegetables that have been simply -dressed with butter for tlie first meal can appear in a vegetable or combination salad or they may be reheated in a cream sauce or made up in a scalloped dish. This changes the vegetable enough to make it acceptable at the very next meal. Vegetables and meats prepared in a cream sauce spoil" very quickly. After the meal it should be cooled quickly and stored at once in the coldest part of the refrigerator. All creamed dishes should be used within twenty-four hours. It's a wise precaution to reheat on the second day creamed foods, gravies, sauces and soup stocks that are kept more than twenty-four hours. Monday's Menu BREAKFAST: Stewed rhubarb, cereal, cream, broiled salt mackerel, corn bread, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON: Green peas with hard cooked eggs in cream sauce, salad of cream cheese and 'olive balls on bed of cress, strawberry turnovers, milk, tea. DINNER: Broiled cubed steaks, potatoes, au gratin, buttered green beans, shiedded cabbage and green pepper and carrot salad, deep dish cherry pie, milk, coffee. Changing temperature and humidity affect many foodstuffs severely. Bread molds quickly, pastry loses its crispness, sweets lose their firm consistency. Fruits and vegetables rapidly become overripe,' Tills condition affects the tenderness, so vegetables often require extra time for cooking. Crisping Damp Foods: A short sojourn in a cool oven will crisp crackers that have been opened and left in their box for a few days. Ready-to-serve cereals respond to this treatment, too, and are as crisp as if freshly opened if you slip them Into the oven for a few minutes before serving. Pon't let milk and cream stand in a warm kitchen. As soon as the uream comes *rpm the table put It into the refrigerator. Use the milk you, need grid, return, the bottle at CALENDAR MONDAY First Methodist Missionary society will meet: Circle one with Mrs. Roy Tinsley, circle two with Mis. J. E. Ward in Clara Hill classroom, circle three with Mrs. J. V. Kidwell, circle four in the church parlor. Girl Scouts of troop one will meet in the Little House at 4 p. m., bringing picnic lunches, Rainbow Girls will meet at the Masonic hall at 2 p. m. for practice. Members of the Rainbow Girls advisory board are urged to meet at the Masonic hall at 7 p. m. A regular and social meeting of American Legion Auxiliary will be conducted at the Legion hut, 8 p. m. TUESDAY The Amuse You club will meet with Mrs. Ray J. Hagan, at 9:30 a. m. for a breakfast. Mrs. John Sturgeon will entertain London Biidge club with a breakfast at Schneider hotel, 9:15. Kingsmill Home Demonstration club will meet with Mrs. E. B. Sunkel, 1105 E. Francis, at 2 p. m. Girls Scouts of troop six will meet at the Little House, 4 p. m. Order of Rainbow for Girls will honor past worthy advisors wilh a covered dish dinner at tlie Masonic hall, 6 p. m., followed by a regular meeting. WEDNESDAY Mrs. W. V. Jarratt will be hostess to Queen of Clubs with a breakfast and bridge at Schneider hotel, 9 a. m First Christian Council will meet at the church, 2:30, and install officers. Central Baptist WMU will meet: Lily Hundley circle with Mrs. R. H. Watkins and Lou Wilkins circle With Mrs. O. H. Gilstrap. Women's Auxiliary will meet in the annex of First Presbyterian church at 3 p. m. FRIDAY Mrs. J. M. Daugherty will be hostess to Priscilla Home Demonstration club. Miss Gwendolyn Couts, bedroom demonstrator of Hopkins 4-H club, will entertain with a tea from 2 to 4 at her home. A regular meeting of the Order of Eastern Star will start at 8 p. m. at the Masonic hall. -•». Beverly Dull Is Given Party for FifthBirthday Beverly Dull, five years old Friday, was given a party by her mother, Mrs. George Dull, at her home. The small guests played games, inspected the birthday presents, and were served birthday cake and ice cream. Those present were Patsy Miller, Carol Culberson, Betty Barrett, Judy Smith, Belva and Oharlene Dull, Jacqueline Reno, Dolores Gillham, Gene Lively, Donald Lively, Patsy and Sybil Pierson, Patty McDonald, Garland Ray Dean, and the honoree. LADIES AID PLANS TO HELP SPONSOR BENEFIT SKELLYTOWN, June 13.—The Ladies Aid of tlie Community church met Thursday afternoon for a business session and program with 15 present. The Aid will sponsor a program jointly with the Sunshine Home Demonstration club Tuesday evening, inviting the county candidates. Mrs. W. B. Campbell was in charge of the meeting. Miss Dorothy Battendorf led the devotional by reading a chapter from Psalms. Mrs. Clegg spoke on the subject, Stop War. Present were Mines. John Lee Sr., E. O. Conyers, E. Patton, Gene Dixon, Bill Lett, Ray Hawkins, Ed Patchett, Ike Hughes, E. E. Hatchell, Clint Kennedy, W. B. Campbell. H. C. Boyd, J. C. Jarvis, and those on program. WMS Gives Shower When the Baptist Missionary society met with Mrs. C. W. Graham last week, members and friends honored her with a shower. After the program gifts were presented in a pink basket. Dainty refreshments were served by Mines. A. Imel and Lou Stalder. Others present were Mmes. Allan Black, Stanley, L. Roenfeldt, B. F. Bulls, Tiffany, Frank Autry, Ted Worthington, Bill .Hinkly, Marlar, I. P. Delong, James, J. R. Davis, Barry Barnes, Erval Hayes, Stude- bnker, Lucy Guerry, and T. B. Barron. Gifts were sent by Mines. Pat Norris, John Beighle, Bertha Lewis, Irma Miller, and Lloyd Davidson. The New Deal club will met Wednesday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Price. Personals Mr. and Mrs. Richter are leaving to make their home in California. Mrs. E. E. Haslam is visiting in Oklahoma City for a few days. once to the .ice-box. Butter loses its normal t^ste if allowed to soften and become roily, so don't let it stand in a warm place but bring what i.s needed from the refrigerator. Y Mrs. Wesley Black and daughter, Billie Irene, ore visiting Mrs. Black's parents near Marshall, Okla., this month. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hall and her mother, Mrs. Barnes, returned Wednesday night after a vacation in and near Fayetteville, Ark. Mrs. Harold Aimers and children of East Texas are visiting relatives here this week. Mrs. Kelt Sorenson is attending scliool at Canyon the first six weeks of the summer term. Hairy Brandt has been visiting ills parents at Shreveport, La. for several days. Mr. and Mrs. M. Church and children motored to Pampa Tuesday evening. •••• CLUB MEETS FRIDAY Ye Neighbors club, meeting with Mrs. Clauder Friday, enjoyed games and a lunch. Mmes. Andrews, Hodges, and Combs were guests. Mmes. Stansell, Griffith, Lowe, Talley, Rice, Button, Mitchell, and Brown were members present. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Lowe for a basket lunch on July 17. ••There are 37,148 national savings groups in England and Wales of which 22,509 are in schools. OUTDOOR ENTERTAINMENT INCLUDES FEW GUESTS Outdoor gaiiip.s were more attractive to the Do-C-Uo clul 1 last week than their favorite entertainment, square dancing. Club members and a few friends went to the Daly lease .southwest of LeFors for a picnic. Impromptu games gave the group splendid appetites for the fried chicken dinner and the campfire coffee. Mrs. D. E. Williams was presented an award for hitting the only home run in the Softball game, and Fred Cullum for the tree- climbing championship. In the party were Messrs. and Mmes. A. G. Post, Ralph Dunbar, Carlton Nance, J. L. Nance, D. E. Williams, Fred Cullum, Joe Lutz, Hup Clark, Hub Burrows, T. F. Smelling, B. S. Via, and Mack Harmon; Mis. Lillian Treece, Mrs. Chilton, J. H. Cooper, and J. H. Vaughn. Panhandle Clubs Send Delegates To BPW Meeting Three delegates froni the Business and Professional Women's club here are among the more than 200" attending the annual state convention at Houston this week-end. Miss Clara Lee Shewmaker, state recording secretary, Misses Dee Poison and Adeline Brazel went from Pampa. Miss Nell Adams of Shamrock, district director of the Panhandle, was accompanied, by Mrs. M. Reynolds and Miss Blanche Adams from that city. At the first general session Friday, Mrs. Paye Gordon of Amarillo, state membership chairman, reported new clubs at Crowell, Big Spring, Teague, Eastland, Midland, Paducah, Wichita Falls, and Dublin this year. A trip to Galveston is on program among the convention entertainments. Kingsmill Homes Welcome Guests KINGSMILL, June 13.—Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Campbell of Canyon and Mrs. C. E. Sherrill of .Seagraves spent last week-end with their brother, J. J. S. Smith. Misses Elgin and Claudine Frashier of Pampa were guests Thursday of Miss Leona Varnon. Mis. A. P. Murry and daughter, Janiye, left to spend a week with Mrs. Murry's mother at Houston and later will attend the Centennial exposition at Dallas. Miss Maudine Woodworth has returned home , from Worley hospital in Pampa after an operation. Miss Letha Mae Harrelson left last week to spend a month with an uncle in Tucumcari, N. M. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Pollock have returned from a short vacation trip. Miss Louise Whitener of Hobart, Queen's Designer Sends This As a fashion fillip to the excitement about things British inspired by the Queen Mary's maiden voyage, Bcville, dressmaker to Her Majesty Queen Mary, rushed this lovely evening ensemble in alabaster-while silk to America. The basque-type bodice is sun-ray pleated and the belt of salf material is fastened with a dull silver Grecian dragon clasp. The full length cape in matching fabric is finished at the bottom with South Africalicii ostrich feathers, at Ihe neck with a cluster of Parma violets. DELEGATES FROM MERTEN NAMED TO FARM MEET Mrs. Bridges Is Sent To Bring- Report From Course Mrs. C. O. Bridges was elected from Merten Home Demonstration club as delegate to the state short course which will be conducted at A. & M. college tlie last week in July. The delegate was chosen at a business meeting' in the home of Mrs. Frank Bailey Wednesday afternoon. She will represent the club at the state meeting of farmers and farm women, and bring- back reports of demonstrations and activities. Other routine business of the club was transacted by Mmes. C. B. Haney, W. O. Kelly, H. B. Knapp, J. F. Meers, Fred C. Fischer, Joe Ford, Alva Phillips, M. Rake, and E. M. Heard, members. Miss Grase Miller was a visitor. Okla., is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Bud Kell. Doris Jean Mosier is recovering from an attack of scarlet fever. Weddings Are Announced TWO CANADIAN BRIDES LEAVE FOR HOMES IN OTHER TOWNS ®- CANADIAN, June 13.—Miss Mildred Conatser, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Conatser of Canadian, and Tom Graves of Fort Worth were married in the latter city last week. Miss Conatser has been teaching in the Fort Worth school system. Her sister, Mrs 1 . C. E. Groover, and Mr. Groover of Albany were among- the few guests for the wedding. After a trip to Galveston, the couple will reside in Fort Worth. Miss Lois Blue, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Blue of Canadian, and T. C. Williams of Shamrock were married at Sayre, Okla., last Saturday. They left on a trip to the Centennial Exposition at Dallas and other points, and will be at home in Shamrock after June 25. BORGER, June 13.—Miss Grace McAfee, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. McAfee of AmariUo, and Lowell B. Winsor, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl O. Winsor of Borger, were married last Saturday in Amarillo an.d will live here. Miss Juliette Aaron of Wellington, teacher in the Borger schools for the past three years, and Lieut. John Riddle of wilburton,' were married in Wichita Falls last Saturday at high noon. Announcement has. been made of the marriage June 1 of Miss Janana Collins of Texllne, daughter'of Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Collins, and Clement Pond, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Pond of Borger. The couple is at home on the Pond ranch near here. GROOM, June 13.—Miss Helen Hastings of Bloomington, m., and William A. Wagoner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wagoner of Groom, were married at Bloomington June 6, and will be at home here after June 15. MIAMI, June 13.— Mrs. Wiley Reynolds, who before her recent marriage was' Miss Jane Osborne, was complimented recently when Mrs. J. E. George and Mrs. Wesley Davis entertained with a shower. Mrs. Reynolds, now residing in Pampa, was formerly of Miami. SHAMROCK, June 13.—In a beautiful ceremony at the Methodist parsonage yesterday morning, Miss Mildred Hilburn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hllbrun, became the bride of HaskeU Dunaway. After the ceremony, which was attended by a few friends, the couple left for a short visit In Dallas. They will be at home here. LEFORS, June 13. (/P)— Miss Peggy Strong and Bill Flynn were quietly married at Pampa Monday evening, in the presence of a few close friends. They are at home here. CLARENDON, June 13.— Miss Dorothy Bianton, daughter of Mrs. Mary K. Bianton of Amarillo and teacher in the Oklahoma City schools, and Frank White Jr. of Clarendon were married at the -Epworth Methodist church in Oklahoma City by the Rev. Gaston Foote last Sunday. Miss Rosemary Hum of Henrietta and Phifer Ira Estlack, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Estlack of Clarendon, were married June 6 and will live in San Antonio. Miss Mavis Wiggins and E. J. Myers, botli of Lelia Lake, were united in marriage at Childress on May 29.' Miss Marion Proctor of Wichita Falls and Bob Donnell of Wink, son of Mrs. A. C. Donnelf of Clarendon, married last Sunday and will be at home in Wink. PANHANDLE, June 13.—Announcement has been made of the marriage of Miss Mary Hlnes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. K. P. Hlnes, and Robert E. Hawkins, which was solemnized Monday morning. The couple will reside in Panhandle. SECOND WEEK OF REVIVAL TO START TODAY Church Invites All To Hear Visiting- Evangelist This morning at 11:00 the revival being conducted at the Francis Avenue Church of Christ enters the second week, and under most favorable conditions according to announcements made by E. C. McKenzie, minister. He further states: "The past week has brought to us countless blessings as our revival meeting thus far lias been the most interesting and profitable of any similar effort heretofore undertaken by this congregation. "Our audiences during the past week have far exceeded our fondest expectations. Visitors have been in attendance from four states and more than 30 towns and cities of tlie Panhandle of Texas and Oklahoma. "Brother Hardeman, the guest speaker, is handling his part of the meeting in a masterful manner. His messages are all timely and appropriate in every way and they are being presented in that humble, scholarly way which is so characteristic of the man who is delivering them. His one great desire is to preach Christ and Him crucified. As a pulpit orator lie has but few, if any equals, and it is doubtful if there are any who are superior to him in this regard. It has been said of him that he can do anything that can be done with the use of the English language. Those who have heard him have testified to the fact that the report has not been exaggerated. "Every student of the Bible is urged and all others are cordially invited to hear him at every available opportunity. He will occupy our pulpit this morning at 11:00 and this evening at 8:15. The revival will close on Wednesday evening of this week." Youth Forum Is PIann^d_by P-TA AUSTIN, June 13.—Mrs. M. A. Taylor of Bonham presided at the executive meeting of tlie Texas Congress of Parents and Teachers held in Austin this week. Important plans for the state convention, Nov. 16 through 19 in Fort Worth, were perfected at this regular June meeting. One of the most interesting programs planned for tlie convention is a panel to be given by a high school girl and boy, a college girl and boy, and a coxuitry girl and boy on "Youth in Modern Society," Mrs. J. K. Pettengill. national vice- president, will lead this panel. state officers attending the Aus- FOR PHE9OT POSTPONED VISIT TO LOVELY YARDS TO BE FRIDAY Mi*. Edward Damon was elected lirctfdcnl of tlie Garden club for next year, after the resignation of Mrs. S. A. Hurst, president- elect, was accepted with regret at a meeting- Friday inorninp in city clul> room. Mrs. Ifurst relinquished the office because of 111 health. Members decided at the business meeting: Friday to conduct their annual yard tour next Friday. It was postponed this week after the raiii Thursday. Plans announced for the tour will be followed. It will slart with a breakfast in Central park at 7 o'clock Friday morning. Visits will be paid to several of the most beautiful yar'ds in Pampa. Each member may invite a guest. Any who have not arranged for transportation may call one of the tour committee: Mmes. Damon. Sherman White, and Emmett Dwyer. The program Friday was on use of commercial fertilizers, mulches, and water on Pampa soil. Mrs. Damon, discussing the topic, said the soil here is the clay type, and needs the addition of sand and humus, peat moss, or some other material to make 'it looser. It holds water well if cultivated properly on top. Use of various commercial fertilizers was discussed round-table fashion. Members present were Mmes. Glen Pool, Lynn Boyd, Ray J. Hagnn, Paul Kasishke, F. E. Leech P. C. Ledrick, C. E. Lancaster, N. F. Maddux, W. Purviance, M. F. Roche, H. C. Schoolfield ,A. M, Teed, Lee Waggoner, Sherman White, W. P. Landrum, Frank Perry, Walter Dean, Fred Cullum, Bert Curry, R. F. Dirksen, and Damon. -TA Broadcasts From Centennial Begin Next Week AUSTIN, June 13. —Beginning with a program on Tuesday, June 16, at 2 p. in. at tlie central exposition of the Texas Centennial in Dallas, the Texas Congress of Parents and Teachers will present a broadcast of its work on the second Tuesday of each month throughout the summer in the Chrysler auditorium of the Transportation building. The dates for these programs are June 16, July 14, August 11, Step- tember 8, October 13 and November 10. Mrs. Ella Caruthers Porter of Dallas is chairman of the Centennial committee for the congress and is assisted by Mrs. J. C. Vanderwoude, Mrs. Jack Little, Mrs. Norman G. Hardy, and Mrs. Burt Alken, all of Dallas. Tlie department of education of the Texas Congress, Mrs. J. J. Devoti of Houston, director and fifth vice-president, will be featured-at the first program. This broadcast will stress the work of the music committtee with Mrs. F. L. Jaccard of Fort Worth, state chairman and • Mrs. Lora Coston Bridges, Dallas, co-chairman. L Mrs. H. A. Taylor, state president, ' will preside at the June 16 meeting. • Mrs. Porter will bring greetings; Mrs. Devoti will tell briefly how th6 • deparment of education of the con-. gress functions. Mrs. Helen FoutS , Cahoon, director of the music $e- • partnient, Texas Christian university, Fort Worth, will speak on "Educational Value of Music in Home and School." Following the musical numbers presented by the "Mother Singers," combined chorus from all sections of the state with Mrs. Bridges leading, will be an informal reception. All members of Parent-Teacher associations in the state are invited to attend the reception. After the first program three dis» tricts of the state organization will be featured at each succeeding second Tuesday of each month, At that time the district presidents will have fifteen minutes, allotted •& each of them for the programs which they have planned. tin meeting included: Mrs. Fred Porter of Temple, Mrs. A. O. Wurman, Post; Mrs. E.'H. Becker, Houston; Mrs. E. H. Marek, Yoakum; Mrs. J. J. Devoti, Houston; Mrs. J, H. Emmert, Wichita Falls; Mrs, A. Y. Troutman, San Antonio, all vlci- presldents; Mrs. J. E. Grlggs (jf Amarillo, secretary; Mrs. H. P. Godeke, Lubbock, parliamentarian; Mrs, Will T. Decherd, Austin, budget chairman; Mrs. J. H. Moore, Deport, endowment fund; Mrs. B. W, Bobbins, Athens, life membership; Mrs. R.' M. Carter, Sherman, 8UW mer round-up; Mrs. Chalmers W, Hutchinson, Fort Worth, life mem* ber of the executive committed U chairman of standards; and, Mrs. la Caruthers Porter, Dallas, h« ary president and chairman w board of trustees of endg

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