Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 24, 1936 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 24, 1936
Page 4
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£ AGE FOUB THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, PumpS, T6*I1 WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 24, 1936. BPW LEADERS FOR YEAR TAKE OFFICE IN FORMAL PROGRAM GUESTS ARE PRESENT AND CONTRIBUTE TO PROGRAM Officers were installed to Business and Professional Women's club posts last evening; with a formal program. Mabel Gee took office as president, succeeding Gladys Robinson, in a ceremony conducted by Clara Lee Shew- inakcr, state recording secretary. Tile club collect and emblem pledge were read in unison by members, and Lillian Jordan rend the "last will and testament" of the retiring officers. Mrs. J. M. Dodson, soprano soloist, Mrs. Wnl- ter Coffee, reader, nnd Madeline Tarpley Rowntree, pianist, contributed to the program. Iced punch and cookies were served afterward. The room, was candle lighted and decorated with flowers, and members were in formal dress for the special program, most elaborate of the summer. Guests were Mrs. W. R. Ewing, Miss Claudine Black, Miss Corene Worley, and those on program. New oflcers, in addition to Mrs. Gee, are Mildred Overall, vice- president; Adeline Brazcl, record- Ing secretary; Dee Poison, corresponding secretary; Vera Lard, treasurer: Lillian Jordan, parliamentarian. Chairmen of standing committees who also took office for the year are Ann Johnson, education; Ruby McConnell, finance; Oree Brock, health; Glady Robinson, international relations; Ruth Brittain, legislation; Christine Cecil, social; Grace Pool, membership; Irene Irvine, public relations; Frances Stark, publicity; Mary Lou Downs, research; Clara Lee Shewmaker, magazine. Members present, other than officers and committee heads, were LaVena Wooley, LaVerne Bnllarcl, and Gertie Arnold. Miss Maudine Woodworth of Kingsmill underwent a major operation at Worley hospital here yesterday. She has been ill several weeks at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Woodworth. Mrs. A. C. Matthews of Brady was a guest in the Woodworth home and of other friends at Kingsmill and Pampa last week. i» Pete McCarty was taken to his home from Pampa-Jarratt hospital .this morning. MORNING PARTY AND LUNCHEON GIVEN TO CLUB Tuesday Bridge And A Guest Enjoy The Games Hostess nl lirr home yoslerday morninu:. Mrs. H. E. Carlson added a Kiicfil, Mrs. Reuben Weeks, to members of Tuesday bridge club for a bridge party followed by a luncheon. Summer flowers decorated the rooms. Mrs. Jim While received the traveling prize, and Mrs. H. P. Klliot.t the award for high cut. Other club members playing at the two tables were Mmes. Felix Stalls, Sherman White. Bob McCoy. I 1 . C. Ledrk'k, nnd H. T. Hampton. New 'Garbo' Seventh District To Be Centennial Club Hostesses LUBBOCK, June 24—Club wo- nen of seventh district will b? lios- esses at Centennial headquarters "rom July Gtli to July 29th. Centennial club headquarters is ocntccl in an attractive large room Hist, inside the main entrance of the Travel. and Transportation building. This building has been furnished at a cost of $3.000, and is complete as to comfort nnd modern equipment. Mrs. W. P. Avriett, president seventh district, insists that nil club women of this district who are in Dallas during the time seventh district is official hostess, act as hostesses. On Monday mornings during the three weeks allotcd, book reviews or talks will be furnished. Programs for the cultural teas are to be furnished by Lamesa. Plainview, and Amarillo, on Thursday afternoons. Women who have been requested by the president to appear on the morning programs are: Mrs. William Dingus, chairman Texas writers, Lubbock; Mrs. S. E. Fisch, first vice president. Amarillo; Mrs. Edgar T. Neal, chairman press and publicity, (original poems) Lubbock; Mrs. T. R. Prideaux and Mrs. E. L. Robcrson of Lubbock have been selected to furnish program, on July 29. Mrs. W. V. Jarratt, Sr., left yesterday for Oklahoma City where she will visit a son before returning to her home in Centerville, Tenn. She spent the past week with her son, W. V. Jarratt Jr., and Mrs. Jarratt here. American niov-j rans soon may romp face to 1'apc witli a new "Cjnrbo" from Sweden—the lovely Ingrid Bergman, who at 18 lias captured Hie hearts of Ktiro- pcan filmgoers. She hasn't yet readied the American scene, but notice that she seems to cast an alluring' side stance this way, even though she lias turned H cli.irinliifr liaek toward us. MRS. WILLIS IS HOSTESS YESTERDAY MORNING Mrs. Newton P. Willis entertained with n breakfast and bridge vesterday morning at Schneider hotel, with four tables of guests. Tables were appointed in cool green and white, with pink carnations and dahlias adding n touch of contrasting color in the centerpieces. In the bridge games after the delicious breakfast, Mrs. Bill Hoover made high score, Mrs. John Sturgeon low, and Mrs. C. N. Ochiltrec received the traveling prize. Other guests were Mmes. H, Schafcr, LeRoy Miller, W. R. Ewing, Howard Buchingham, John Studer, Max Mahaffey, Frank Perry, R. M. Bellamy, Byard Low, Bert Curry, W. J. Smith, P. O. Sanders Duke Cochran, and Don Conley. Food Sale Will Be Conducted by V.F.W. Auxiliary A food sale Saturday morning was planned by the Veterans of Foreign Wars Auxiliary at a meet- inn Inst evening at the American Legion hut. Mmes. O. K. Gaylor, Harry Beall, and Al Lnwson will be in charge of the sale at Standard Food Market. Members are to bring articles for the sale to the market by 9 o'clck. Patronage of the public is invited. Decision to meet only once a month during the summer was readied at the meeting yesterday. Meetings will be on second Tuesday evenings. Mrs. Lawson reported on the recent district meeting at Amarillo, when Mrs. Winifred Toussaint, national president, was the honor guest and many Pampa women attended. CALENDAR BRIDAL SHOWER GIVEN IN HOME AT SKELLYTOWN Mrs. Webster Is The Honoree Monday Afternoon SKELLYTOWN, June 24—A bridal shower, complimenting Mrs. Colette Johnson Webster was given Monday afternoon at the home of Miss Elsie Feigenspan, with Mrs. Art Johnson as co-hostess. Several games were played, and Claudine Black gave two readings. Mrs, Webster was blindfolded for a game, and presented with many beautiful gifts. A pink and white color scheme was carried out. Guests were Mmes. M. A. Phil Howard Retires As Chairman of Newspaper Chain NEW YORK, June 24. f/P)—The retirement of Roy W. Howard as chairman of the board of directors of the Scrlpps-Howard newspapers was announced today. At the same time, Robert P. Scripps announced the selection of William W. Hawkins, general manager, to succeed Howard as chairman. The announcement said: "Mr. Howard ,as second largest stockholder, continues as chairman of the executive committee and as president and editor of the New York World-Telegram. "He is divesting himself of administrative responsibilities in order to associate himself more closely with Robert P. Scripps, the control- lips. Tom Homer, Don Ayers. Ike I ling stockholder, In purely editorial Hughes, Jack Tomlin, E. R. Hawkins, John Nichols, R. L. Bentley, D. Bowsher, George Lewis, A. Black. W. W. Hughes, Bill Cockrell. Tom McAchran, Ed Hughes, Clifford Cannon, E. E. Crawford, L. Feigenspan, and Marvin Webster; Misses Geraldlne Bums, Dorothy Battendorf, Orvln Mathis, Avanell Milligan, and Claudine Black. Gifts were sent by Mmes. Jack Hailey, Jim Summers, Bernard Week's, Willie Denham, Henry Parker, Joe Miller, Berry Barnes; Misses HaHette Hawkins and Esta Blacksher. Sewing Club Has activities, especially those pertaining to national and international relationships. "Mr. Scripps made it clear that there will be no change in the position of George B. Parker, editor-in- chief in direct charge of editorial policy." Mrs. E. M. Boyd was able to leave Pampa-Jarratt hospital today. is mm. FARMERS WATCH JUMP IN PRICES OF COMMODITIES CHICAGO, June 24, (XP)—Farm- ers in the arid areas of the west, watching farm commodity prices rise while crop prospects waned, faced continuation of hot, dry weather today. Deeply concerned over the spread of the drought, they received more bad news from meteorologists. Generally fair and warmer conditions were forecast .Showers were regarded as probable only in the northern great plains section. Market authorities cited Hie prevailing heat and lack of rain as tile major factor in the advance o: agricultural products to points at or near seasonal price peaks. July wheat at Chicago passed the 95 cent mark yesterday. A yeai ago. the quotation was approximately 79 cents; a w<-ek ago 87 cents November butter was at the 31-cent level yesterday compared to 29 cents a week ago and 23 cents a year back. The top on hogs yesterday vas $10.50, up 25 cents in seven lays and 75 cents in a year. Num- >er one red wheat, a grade superior o the usual market variety and from a new Indiana crop shipment sold for $1.04 here yesterday. The federal government stepped nlo the emergency. Senator Bulow of South Dakota said President Roosevelt and WPA Administrator Harry Hopkins had approved a program of WPA employment, livestock loans and direct relief for farmers whose crops had failed in ,he northwest. The cost was estimated between $50,000,000 and $100,300,000. WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Without Calomel—And You'll Jump Out of Bed id the Morning Rarin' to flo The liver should pour out two pounds of liquid bile Into your bowels dally. ]{ thin bila Is not flowing f rooly. your food doesn't digest. It just decays In the bowels. Gas bloata up your ototnach. You Ret constipated. Your whole system Is poisoned and you feel flour, sunk and the world looks punk. Laxatives are only makeshifts. A mere bowel movement doesn't (ret at the cause. 11 taken those good, old Carter's Little Liver Pills to set these two pounds of bile flowing freely and make you feel"up endup". Harmless gentle, yet amazing in making bile flow fr«ly. Ask for Carter's Little Liver Pills liy n/une. Stubbornly refuse anything else. 2f>c. Read The News Want-Ads. THURSDAY' Mrs. W. B. Haas will entertain Deuce of clubs at her home. Rebekah Lodge will meet In the I. O. O. F. hall at 8 p. in. Clara Hill class of First Methodist church will have its social at Central park at G p. m. Each member is to bring a lunch of sandwiches. Kingsmill Home Demonstration club will have an all-day meeting at the home of ' Mrs. Carl Baer, starting at 10 a. in. Junior G. A. will meet at First Baptist church, 4:30. Mrs. LeRoy Miller will entertain Mayfair club with bridge at Schneider hotel, 10 a. m., and a luncheon FRIDAY Chatterbox sewing club will meet at the home of Mrs. Paul Clifford with Mrs. A. Heflin as hostess. Royal Neighbors society will meet with Mrs. Roy Albin, 642 N. Banks, at 7:30. Miss Maxine Holt was dismissed from Pampa-Jarratt hospital yesterday. Meeting Tuesday A. A. H. sewing club met at the home of Mrs. Hazel Myers Tuesday afternoon. Members sewed and chatted through the afternoon, then refreshments were served. Present were Mmes Roy Rounsa- velle, Home, Martin Nesselroad, John Pendergraft, J. P. Watson, and the hostess. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Watson. PANGBORN POISED LOS ANGELES, June 24. (ff)— Clyde Panborn, 'round-the-world flier, was poised today for a hop in his flying wing plane to Dallas, Tex. "Nothing more than a routine flight to the Texas Centennial celebration," he said, adding he would not make it a speed test. Pangborn has tentatively planned a globe- girdling flight in his experimental craft. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Turner of McLean were Pampa visitors Monday. "Pnmpa's Quality Department Store" town Chiffon, For tM* fcVW* » Service Chiffon, F*r *Ms evenf ", Summer's Smartest Colors Caper . . . Gambol . . Frolic . . . Briar . . . Distinct savings to regular Artcraft customers . . . anil if you're not an Artcraft customer this is an ideal time to get acquainted with this popular brand of Hosiery. THURSDAY, FRIDAY, and SATURMV LADIES SPRING SHOES 126 PAIRS Gaberdine, kid, calf, patent leather. . . blue, black, and brown, British tan, gray, chamouis, red. . . Sandals, oxfords, straps and step-ins. . . as everyone knows, Murfee's shoes are good shoes through and through and keep their smart appearance indefinitely. Sizes from 3y» to 9. Width 4A to B but not every size in every style. . . of course. It will pay you to buy a few extra pairs at these remarkable prices. $8.75 and $6.50 SHOES for 4 85 $5.50 SHOES for 85 3 There Will Not Be Any White Shoes on Special Hosiery—Street Floor

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