The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas on February 6, 1964 · Page 9
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February 6, 1964

The Wellington Leader from Wellington, Texas · Page 9

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Wellington, Texas
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Thursday, February 6, 1964
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Page 9
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THE WELLINGTON (TEXAS) LEADER Thursday, February 6, 1964 Coffee Saturday Introduces Mrs. Barton Groves, a Visitor from Dallas The country ,home of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Groves was the setting for a coffee Saturday, Feb. 1 when Mrs. Groves honored her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Barton Groves of Dallas. Mrs. Groves greeted 'the guests and introduced them to Mrs. Barton Groves. Miss Mary Martin presided at the serving -table which was laid with a white linen drawn- work cloth from Mexico. The appointments were silver and crystal. An arrangement of pink carnations formed the centerpiece. Mrs. Gene Martin, Mrs. Leonard Karnes and Mrs. Rufus Belles Lettres Names Officers 'The Belles Lettres Club met Tuesday, Jan. 20 in the home •of Mrs. J. M. Stowell for regular meeting. Mrs. Dick Richards, the club president, conducted the business session. New officers •elected were Mrs. Esdel Bartlett, president; Mrs. J. M. Stowell, vice president; Mrs. A. B. Clark, .treasurer; and Mrs. Hurshel Tyler, secretary. Roll call was answered with a health hint. Mrs. S. B. Owen •g&VQ the program on "Health." Members [present were Mrs. A. B. Clark, Mrs. Bryan Den- 'Jey. Mrs. Cicero Gull'ey, Mrs. F. A. Hatch, Mrs. |Bob Hightower, Mrs. S. B. Owen, Mrs. Dick Richards, Mrs. Howard "Riggs,. and the hostess, Mrs. Stowell. Mr. and Mrs. Barton Groves •of Dallas spent the past week •end in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Groves and David Lynn. John Alvin Horton of Dallas was a week end visitor in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Horton. Dick Rapp of" Amarillo, who formerly lived here, was a "business visitor in Wellingipn recently. Sweat assisted Mrs. Groves in entertaining the guests, who called between the hours of 3 and 6 p.m. Dodson Club Sfudies Color The Dodson Home Demonstration Club met Tuesday, Jan. 28 in the home of Mrs. C. E. Crosnoe. Mrs. [Bill Brews'ter was co-hostess. Members answered roll call by relating their "Most Precious Christmas Memory." After roll call, tihere was a short business meeting. The women were then enlightened and entertained .by the program presented by Mrs. A. V. Lowrie. She gave highlights on "Color Coordination in the Home." "Many .people do not realize how important color is when a person enters a home for the first time," the speaker pointed out. "Use of colors and fabrics can often give many clues to the owner's personality, her likes or dislikes, as well as set moods and create atmosphere. Color can be used to lighten or darken a room, make it appear larger or smaller, cool or lively and vivacious." Mrs. Brewster gave a short reading likening a shoe to life. This was done by pointing out similarities between tflie soul and sole, the tongues, heel's, and several other items. Refreshments centered around pizza pie, were served to Mrs. G. H. Lewis, Mrs. W. G. Burge, Mrs. T. R. Holland, Mrs. Gilbert Hunt, Mrs. Ronnie Ford, Mrs. Tom Bowling, Mrs. Ben Bogle, Mrs. Lowrie, Mrs. Wilson Mann, Mrs. Crosnoe and Mrs. Brewster, and seven children. Sewing workshops will be held F.eb. 4, 11 and 18 in the Dodson school ihinchroom. Mrs. Katherine Barjenbrudh, county home demonstration agent, will be in charge of the meetings and all club members as weW as all others interested in learning more aoout sewing are urged to attend. Mrs. Jerry Daryl Coffey Member of Pioneer County Family Weds Sat. in Memphis Ceremony The marriage ceremony uniting Miss Jcane Vallance and Jerry Daryl Coffee of Fort Worth took place Saturday, February 1 at four o'clock in the afternoon at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman VaWance in Memphis. The bride's maternal grandfather and great grandfather, Cunt Barton and W. M. 'Barton, helped to establish Quail, and her father and (paternal grandfather formerly were in business in Wellington. The parents of the bridegroom are Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Ooffey of Lubbock. Min. Tom Anderson of the Memphis Church of Christ officiated at the double ring ceremony. Mr. Vallance gave his daughter in marriage. She wore a white brocade dress, made witlh a sweetheart neckline, three quarter length sleeves and long fitted torso. The full skirt was street length. A pearl tiara held the shoulder length lace trimmed veil and the bride carried a bouquet of white roses. Miss Jam's Vallance, sister of the bride, was maid of honor. She wore a' red velveteen dress and headband and carried a nosegay of red and white rosebuds. Dwain Coffey of Lubbock was his brother's best man, and Johnny Vallance, brother of the bride, ushered. A reception followed the ceremony and guests were served by Miss Linda Snow of Abilene and Miss Murtie Patterson of Memphis. As the couple left on their wedding trip, the bride wore a moss-green double knit suit with .black accessories. Her corsage was of white roses. The bride was graduated DEPARTMENT STORE Know you've PAID Cheeks Are A Double Check! Your cancelled checks are a record of payment. They are especially important at tax time when you list your deductions. But at any time of the year they can spell the difference between paying a bill once and paying it twice! If you don't have a checking account with us, open one at once. It offers safety for your money as well as many other conveniences. Come in today and let one of our friendly personnel explain them. Wellington State Bank Quail YH Has Drapery Study The Quail Chapter of the Young Homemakers Club met Monday, Jan. 27 at 7:30 p.m. in the Homemaking Cottage at Quail school. Mrs. Delbert White, president, presided. Reports of the trip to the state convention held in Austin were given by Mrs. Delbert White and Mrs. Monty MiteheM. Mrs. Lloyd Langley presented the program on draiperies. She discussed .the selection- of fabrics and how to measure, Mrs. Mitchell also gave some pointers on the subject. Refreshments were served by Mrs. C. H. Long and Mrs. Delbert White to the following members and their children: Mrs. Otis Emmert, Mrs. Donald Langley, Mrs. Lloyd Langley, Mrs. J. I. Morgan, Mrs. Eai-1 Patterson, Mrs. P. J. White, and Mrs, Monty Mitchell, and Miss Mary Katherine Conner who took care of the children during the meeting. Food Standards Have Long History Exacting food standards have a long and interesting history. In the Middle Ages, Henry VII of England beheaded any baker whose bread did not conform to the fixed weights for bread loaves. Bakers, to avoid the hazard, added an extra loaf to deliveries of 12, making the number 13, the well-known "baker's dozen." from Memphis high school as high ranking girl and received an associate in science degree from Lubbock Christian Gol- tege, and a 1 diploma from Draughon's Business College at Amarillo. A graduate of Lubbock high school, the bridegroom received an associate in applied arts degree from Lubbock Christian College and is now attending Fort Worth Electronics College. The couple will make their home in that city. Amber has been found in coal mines in Maryland, Virginia, and New Jersey. Camp Fire Girls Jan. 21 the Pretty Bluebirds met in the Camp Fire .building. After being served refreshments by Mrs. David Baum- jofardner, the group* .went on a nature hike. Members present were Cheryl Spillman, Debbie McGraw, Patti McAlister. Debbie Long, Phyllis Sullivan, Juliana Baumgardner, and Ramona Ford and their leader, Mrs. James Sullivan. Tuesday, Jan. 21, the Tanda C,".m.p Fire group met after school in the Camp Fire building to make plans for a ceremonial's. Officers were elected and committees appointed for this. Officers >are Suzanna Peters, president; Glenda Chandler, vice president; and Carey Lewis, secretary. Committees appointed for.tjhe seven honor 'beads work arc: Business, Sandra McGill; citizenship, Betsy Castleberry; creative arts, Beth Peters; frontiers, Adelle Burquist; home, Debbie Millsap; outdoors, Cathy Singley; and sports ami games, Kathy Scott. Cathy Singley and Susanna Peters served refreshments to one visitor, Lora Martin, and members, Glenda Chandler, Carey Lewis, Sandra McGill, Both Peters, iBetsy Castleberry, Debbie Millsap, Adelte Burquist, Kathy Scott and the guardian, Mrs. Cecil Hasten. Thursday, Jan. 23 the Cardinal Bluebirds met in the Camp Fire building for refreshments and play before going to the elementary school auditorium to see a film on Barbie. Attending were 'Landie White, Judy Peters, Kathy Bartlett, Janet Simmons, Janet Word, Mitzi Pendleton, Connie Bearden, Janet Holland, Lilly Ann Rogers, Nancy Shumate, Kathy Sullivan, Reta Branch and Gwen Hedger, and tjhese visitors: Delia and Pain Shumate, and Leslie Hedger, and the leaders, Mmes. Marshall Peters -and C. T. Shumate. On Thursday, Jan. 23, members of the Cardinal Bluebirds Tanda Camp Fire girls and the Knokawana Camp Fire girls met in the school auditorium Dr. Chester L Harrison Optometrist CONTACT LENSES 813 West Avenue On West Side of Square I will be at my office each Tuesday and Friday Phone 447-5830 Wellington to see a film "From Pigtails to Pony Tail" about the doll, "Barbie." Each girl was given a complimentary Barbie magazine and leaflet. After the showing of the film the Knok- awana Camp Fire group stayer) for refreshments. Members of this group were Jane Campbell, hostess, Marcia King, Mary Saicd, Carole Cochran, Mary Nell Edens, Judy K. Jones, Debra Jones, Pam Kersten, Ann Smith, Loretta Foster, Doris Tingle, and the guardians, Mrs. Jim Cochran and Mrs. J. B. King. Diamond cutting dates 'back to the discovery in 1465 that diamonds can be polished with diamond dust. MARRIAGE LICENSES Guadalupe Garcia, 19, and Miss Tamacita Estrada, 19, of Collingsworth county, Jan. 20. Billy Joe Lamb, 39, and Mrs. Mary Charlotte Brunclige, 31, of Potter county, Jan. 21. ^Tommy Carl Pendergrass, 22, of Collingsworth county, and Miss Betty Jo Myers, 20, of Roger Mills county, Okla., Jan. 22. Kenneth Earl Pruitt, 17, and Miss Elizabeth Ann Angtin, 18, of Greer county, Okla., Jan. 22. Bobby Dale Finch, 18, and Miss Glenda Carol Moore, 17, of Elaine county, Okla.. Jan. 23. When you're ready to ... OR REFINANCE FIRST FEDERAL has a plan to fit your need • CONVENTIONAL LOANS — fo build, buy, remodel, repair, or refinance existing loam • FHA TITLE II LOANS — fo build or buy • FHA TITLE I LOANS — to repair or improve homes; no down payment, up to 5 years to pay All loans are made in Childress and serviced in Childress, offering you personal and prompt service, in addition to low Interest rates, low initial cost, and pre-payment privileges. Serving fho area for 28 year* FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS A LOAN ASSOCIATION OF CHILDRESS WE 7-2514 • P.O. BOX 109 Commerce and Avenue B, Children, Texo* ... and have everything at your fingertips. Most homemakers don't have eight hands, but they have the next best thing: electric housewares. For every job, there's an efficient, convenient electric helper: fry pan, hot tray, vacuum cleaner, or electric blanket to name a few. Each electric houseware does its specific job faster, better and more economically than you ever dreamed possible. Electric housewares with automatic temperature control mean quipped... you set them and forget them. New automatic electric housewares are so streamlined and modern they can go right to the table. Automatic control panels with built-in timer will let you use as many as six appliances at one time. Up-date your living, the low-cost electric way. Visit your appliance dealer soon. (Electric house- wares make wonderful gifts, too. Why not get one for everyone on your gift list?) ELECTRICITY-the heart of modern living Greenbelt Electric Co-Operative, Inc. »f r ,

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