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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, January 27, 1930, Image 3

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IN SOCIETY CIRCLES—A COMPLETE PAGE FOR VALLEY WOMEN 2=
League Delegation
Attends Donna Meet
A large delegation of Brownsville Ep worth League members of the
Methodist church were among the 300 representatives attending the
semi-annual district meet of Valley organizations held in Donna Sun
day at the First Methodist church. The program was scheduled for
the morning, afternoon and evening hours, dinner and supper being
served the attendants through
courtesy of the Donna church wo
men. “Acquainting Youth With
Christ'* was the theme of the con
ference program.
Rev. Bolton Bocne of San An
tonio, field secretary of the West
Texas conference of Epworth Lea
gues, outlined the conference field
work during the morning session,
and Rev. Franklin Pimm, repre
sentative of the central office from
Nashville, Term., preached the
morning sermon. Curtis Lightfoot
played xylophone solos, and the
first afternoon feature was a pep
rally led by Rev. Pimm.
The evening league program was
presented by the Mission society
and the attendance cup trophy was
awarded to the Prlmera laague. one
of the youngest in the Valley, pres
ent 100 per cent.
Brownsville meraocrs aurnums
the conference were Catherine Fair,
president of the local league and
vice president of the Valley fed
eration. Doris and Rachel Black.
Mrs. E. E. Black. Norma Pechstein,
Alma Walters. Elizabeth Washing
ton. R. A. Dudley, president of the
West Texas conference. Walter Un
derwood, Pauline Marler, Cherille
De Barbeleben. Mr. and Mrs. R. C.
Bryson, Annie Lochrldge. Althea
Keller. Roberta Lee Fitch, Cleta
Season. Mae and Caroll Dudley,
Walter and Marjorie Washington,
and Buster Monsees.
The Methodist church quartet,
composed of John Carr Sewell, Em
mett Sewell. Frank Gilmore and
Carl Henshaw* attended the eve
ning meeting and sang two num
bers.
A group of visiting officers. Rev.
Boone. Miss Erma Wines, confer
ence secretary, Miss Winnie D.
Simpson, treasurer, Frank Jordan,
vice president, and Rev. Pimm, re
turned to Brownsville to spend Sun
day night and leave here Monday.
• • •
Mrs. Rae Kaplan
L\Veds in Houston
Announcement has been received
in Brownsville of the marriage of
Mrs. Rae Kaplan to Louis Baron
in Houston Sunday Jan. 26.
Mis. Kaplan is well known in
Brownsville, having lived here many
years. She moved last year to
Houston where she has been resid
ing since with relatives.
• • •
Social Club Is
Entertained
Mrs. Clarence Dresner entertain
ed El Jardin Heights social club
at the home of her parents. Mr.
and Mrs. W. B. Mather, a pleas
ant evening being spent in infor
mal social diversions. After a
number of games, the hostess serv
ed refreshments.
The next meeting is to be with
Mrs. Peter Heinz Feb. 5.
• • •
Special Numbers
For Tourists
Interesting entertainment num
bers were presented as a special
program for the tourists 500 party
Friday evening at the chamber of
commerce Miss Jose./.iine Tay
lor and Miss Alice Fitch danced and
Miss Roberta Lee Fitch gave read
ings. Mrs. Volney Taylor assisted
'the hostess. Mrs. Ada Nolan May
er, during the evening.
Games of 500 followed the pro
gram. in which Miss Dorothy Keys
of Chanute. Kans., won the prize,
a basket of fruit sent in by Mr.
and Mrs. Branch.
• * •
Mrs. McChesney
Club Hostess
Mrs. Russell McChesney enter
tained the Friday bridge club and
several substitute players at her
home. Mrs. Milton West and Mrs.
J. 8. Graham were awarded prizes
In the games Players outside the
club were Mesdames O. V. Law
rence. W, R. Jones. Graham and
T. A. Kinder. A delicious refresh
ment course was served.
that
sluggish
feeling
Pat yoarself right with nature bj
chewing Feen - a • mint. Works miidlj
but effectively in small doses. Mod err
— safe — scientific. For the family.
|teei*£mint
I ASK EOH a
THE OBlOINAL 'U. , W
i HRseria-minr i
"The Cheu/inq Gum
LAXATIVE l
j^Afe Taste But the
SOU CONSTIPATION
| Society Calendar j
TUESDAY
Learners* club with Mrs. F. H.
Williams.
Mardi bridge club with Mrs.
Base am Cox.
Rebekahs meet at hall, evening.
| Weslaco
BRIDGE COMPLIMENTS
MRS. MABEL PRESTON
Mr. an<f Mrs. Dorte Davis en
tertained with bridge Saturday eve
ning complimenting their guest,
Mrs. Mable Preston of Lenox, Iowa.
Score favors were won by Mrs. W.
H. Reese. Mrs. Rhoses Asbury, Car
roll Early and Mr. Asbury. Re
freshments were served.
Guests were Mr and Mrs. Reese
of Kansas City. Missouri, Mr. and
Mrs. Carroll Early of Donna. Mr
and Mrs. Rhodes Asbury, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Fitch. Mrs. Preston.
Miss Kathrine Schueler and Gus
Geiselbreht.
JUNIOR ENDEAVOR
PLANS WORK
The Junior Christian Endeavor
enjoyed a party at eight o’clock
Friday evening at^he home of Mrs.
John Gound. During the business
session with Billy Stone, presiding
an election of officers was held for
the coming year.
Elected were: Morris Knowls.
president; Billy Ligon. vice-presi
dent; August Alger, secretary; Hugh
McClure, assistant secretary; An
nettee Foreman, treasurer. Miss
Dorothy Scammell. supervisor of
the Junior Endeavor work gave a
report of the missionary work of
the society during the ' past year
which included a donation of toys,
clotliing and money to the Juliet
Fowler orphan home in Dallas, and
giving a number of the Spanish
edition of the Book of St. John to
the Edinburg jail. Plans were laid
for the next months work.
Both Indoor and outdoor games
followed with refreshments being
served by the girls. Miss Alice Hart
was in charge of the games.
• • •
WOMEN’S CLUB TO
SPONSOR DANCE
The Business & Professional
Women’s club is sponsoring a sub
scription dance for February 12. at
the Cortez. The patrons and pa
troness named by the club are*
Mayor and Mrs. D. E Kirgan. Mr.
and Mrs. P. P. Doss. Mr. and Mrs.
Clell Solether, Mr. and Mrs. K.
Raymond Mills. Mr. and Mrs. Har
ry Stebbins. There will be a num
ber of exhibition dances under the
supervision of Miss Alva Daniels of
Harlingen who has a dancing class
here. Imitations will be mailed
Tuesday. The invitations will be
limited to seventy-five counles be
cause of dancing facilities/
• • •
MEXICAN SUPPER
WELL ATTENDED
There was a large attendance at
the Mexican supper served Satur
day evening by the Mother's club
of the Stephen F. Austin school.
More than $!(W was cleared bv the
organization. The club is raising
funds to pay for stage equipment
in the new auditorium of the
Stephen F. Austin school.
• • •
PERSONALS
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Puckett and
children of San Benito spent the
week-end here with Mr. and Mrs.
Clyde Clark.
Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Cressner and
son. and Mr. and Mrs. Blake Wil
liams and baby motored to Ray
mondville Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Wright were
visitors Sunday with relatives in
Mission.
AMERICA’S HINDU PRINCESSES
The former Nancy Ann Miller of Seattle it shown with her daughter.
Princess Sharada Raje Holkar, wh * celebrated her first birthday on
lanuary 16. The marriage of the former Seattle girl to Tukaji Rao
'Ikar, deposed maharaja of Indore, India, created a stir throughout
*<or!d some time ago.
Los Fresnos
j HOME DEMONSTRATION
CLUB ENTERTAINED
Mrs. C. C. Pouts was hostess to a
citrus fruit by product demonstra
tion. given by Miss Dorothy Porter
County Home Demonstration agent.
Ten members were present and at
the business meeting the club voted
to join the Valley Federation of
1 clubs.
After the business meeting a de
| monstration in making grapefruit
jell, marmalade, orange pectin, and
crystalizcd peel was given. A pot
luck lunch was served. Mrs. John
Zumwalt, and Mrs. George Bing
ley were guests.
• • •
SATURDAY NIGHT
BRIDGE CLUB
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Whipple were
hosts on Saturday night to the
members of the Saturday Night
bridge club. All members were pres
ent. High score was won by Mrs.
; Charles Gobar and Walter Bowlen
and low score by Smith Henderson
and Mrs. F. C. Richey.
• • •
CHILD STUDY
GROUP MEETS
The regular meeting of the Child
Study Group was held on Friday
at the home of Mrs. C. C. Fouts.
Subject for the afternoon was "This
Business of being a Mother” and
the leader for the afternoon was
Mrs. C. Kyle. Miss Maggie Sanders
and Mrs. B. Gordon were guests
Refreshments were served at the
close of the afternoon.
The next regular meeting will be
j on February 14th at the home of
Mrs. F. L. Ivey. Subject for that
meeting will be "Why Children Fail
in School.” leader Mrs. C. Leeper.
• • •
PIE SOCIAL
IS SUCCESS
The pie social given at the Bap
tist church Friday evening was well
attended, and the treasure of the
organization enlarged. The program
was given by students of Mrs. D.
■ Steele's expression class and music
! by Miss Evelyn Devers and Mrs. F.
C. Richey.
• • •
ENTERTAIN AT
BRIDGE DANCE
Mrs. S. S. Sappenfield vary plea
s santly entertained friends with
Latest Whiteman Guest Star
Is Dramatic Blanche Sweet
-BLANCHE SWEET, who plays
O the part of the night club
hostess In "The Womau Racket,” ,
latest all-talking drama of night
life, will appear as Paul White
man's guest star when Paul
Whiteman's Old Gold Orchestra j
broadcasts its weekly program of1
dance music, Tuesday evening.
January 28. from 9 to 10 o’clock
(EST) through Station KHJ, Los '
Angeles, and a nation wide net
work of the Columbia Broadcast
ing system.
Miss Sweet will be the latest
motion picture actress to be so
honored by Paul Whiteman, other
recent guests being Mar Nolan.
Charles King and Stanley Smith.
In Inviting Blanche Sweet to ap
pear as suest star, Mr. Whiteman
pays tacit tribute to that phase
of theatrical endeavor known to
intimates as The Drama, for
Miss Sweet is primarily a "dra
matic” actress.
Possessed of what might be
called a “radio personality,” Miss
Sweet's remarks and songs are
certain to Intrigue the great air
nudience as much &s her screen
acting does her vast theatre
audience.
Mildred Bailey. Jack Fulton,
Bing Crosby and the Rhythm
Boys will again contribute special
vocal interpolations. The full
Old Gold—Paul Whiteman pro-1
gram follows:
1. Why Did Yout-Trio.
Hard to Ot—Trio.
*. Sint Nothin** of Lore—Crosby.
Daddy, Wont You Pleaae Coma
Home— BaUcp.
.. . ^a uba-Trla
Blanche Sweet
9 Blanche Sweet, Ouest Star.
4. What la Life Without Love—Trio.
Harmonica Harry- Rhythm Boya.
IT I Can’t Have You—Bailey.
5. Punch end Judy.
Baby. Look What You've Done %
Me—Cro*by.
6. Medley from ’ Cameo Kirby*’ leatur*
lng j. Harold Murray.
If I Can't Have You—Bailey.
7. She** Such a Comfort to Me.
This Thing Called Love from "Wake
, Up and Dream Mary Margaret
Owens.
8- Since I Found You.
If You Want to See Paroa.
Ca C e*t Parta . ~t — J
bridge and dancing on Friday even
ing, high score was won by Mrs.
Harry Lupton and C. L. Chattelle.
low score by Mrs. L. W. Carrell and
Harry Lupton, Refreshments were
served.
• • *
MRS. GOBAR
HOSTESS
Mrs. Charles Gobar was hostess
to the members of the promotion
society. Nine members were present.
Refreshments were served by the
hostess at the close of the after
noon.
• • •
WOMANS SERVICE
CU B HOSTESS
Mrs. Robert Rosenkoetter assisted
by Mrs. John Chase entertained
eighteen members of the Womans
Service club on Thursday afternoon
at the home of the former. Miss
Gertrude Siderius presided at the
business meeting in absence of the
president. The next meeting will be
at the heme of Mrs. Coble.
• • •
PERSONALS
E I. Eucklin left Friday eveninp
for Kansas City.
Mrs. E. C. Swann and Mrs. B. A.
Babkin and children are the guests
of Mrs N. G. Chattelle.
Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Waller and son
Govie were dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. C. Kyle Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Chattelle and
Jack were luncheon guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Gobar Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Carrell mo
tored to Donna Wednesday.
Edward Whitlock of Kopperl is
visiting with his sister and family
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Pederson.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Bingley were
luncheon guests of Mr. and Mrs.
George Bingley Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Zumwalt were
dinner font* <'r M and Mrs. Wil
liam Steir Thursday.
0 FEARS
PATROL LAW
-
MEXICO CITY, Jan. 27—
Commenting on the recommenda
tion of the United States Treasury
Department that a chain of mili
tary posts be established along the
Mexican border to prevent illegal
entry of Immigrants and liquor:
from this country, Excelsior ex- i
presses the hope tl la “veritabla
military way" will not prov. as
useless as the wall of China.
Pointing out that despite the
massiveness cf the wall of China,
the Tartars succeeded in scaling it,
the newspaper opines that it will
be difficult for the proposed “mili
tary wall" to be made much more
effective.
The paper admits that Mexicans
and Mexican liquor have been
smuggled across the border, but
says "adventurous" American cap
ital has been responsible for these
violations. i
If the treasury u-partment's plan
proves effective, however, Excelsior
adds, it will work benefits both
ways inasmuch as besides keeping
undesirable Mexicans and drinks
out of the United States it will
oblige very desirable Mexicans to
remain in their country and work
for its progress.
JOHN D.’S DIMES
* * *
FILL LAUDER’S
* # *
SCOTTISH KILTS
DAYTONA BEACH. Fla., Jan. 27
-_<..p>—Harry Lauder has a shiny
dime from John D. Rockefeller. Sr.,
who told him the gift was “just in
case you Qver did run out of money.”
In the Scotch comedian’s extend
ed palm Mr. Rockefeller placed a
second coin.
“Here's another dime for your
wife.” he said.
"Thank you. sir.”
"And here's a couple for your chil
dren.” continued the oil magnate.
"Thank you, sir.”
"And here are two. three, four
dimes for your grandchildren.”
Then Mr. Rockefeller turned away.
Lauder pocketed the dimes.
"I’ll always keep them,” he said.
His closest living relative is a
niece.
Dwindling Coal Bins
Threaten ‘Broke Chi’
CHICAGO, Jan. 27—*.T>—Dwind
ling coal bins in the public schools
kindled interest anew today in Chi
cago's empty money bags.
As some city officials frowned up
on the rescue pool of $20,000 pled
ged to Silas H. Strawn, head of the
citizen’s committee, H. Wallace
Caldwell, president of the board of
education, prepared to ask the
board s coal dealers to con'inue de
liveries of coal despite the lack of
cash and a present unpaid coal bill
of $480,000.
There will be a respite until Wed
nesday. On that day, Strawn will
confer with the city council finance
committee relative to setting in mo
tion the financial pool pledged to
Weed less
Pain?
Don’t be a martyr to unnecessary pain.
Lots of suffering is, indeed, quite needless.
Headaches, for example. They come with
out warning, but one can always be prepared.
Bayer Aspirin tablets bring immediate relief.
Keep a bottle at the office. Carry the small
tin in your pocket. Then you won’t have
to hunt a drugstore, or wait till you get home.
And don’t think Bayer Aspirin is only
good for headaches, sore throats, and colds!
Read the proven directions for relieving
neuralgic, neuritic, rheumatic, and other aches
and pains. Remembering, of course, that the
quick comfort from these tablets is not a cure;
for any continued pain, see a doctor.
Bayer Aspirin is genuine. Protect your
self by looking for that name. Always the
same. Always safe. Never hurts the heart.
BAYER ASPIRIN
Aipixin ta tba Cade nark U Bayar Manufacture of ManoaceUcap4«tex of Salkylicadd
1930 Jewels Are Luxurious
■ ---• I----K79=CT7
Modernistic Jewelry, set with diamonds, emeralds and sapphires.
By MME. LISBETH
Forecasts for the year 1930 are
that milady will continue to be the
luxurious and feminine person she
began to be early in 1929. Both
gowns and Jewels show this tend
ency.
In addition to the certainty that
skirts will remain longer, there are
already hundreds of dresses being
made with shortened sleeves, either
elbow length or little cape sleeve
that reveals the feminine arm and
its jeweled decorations.
Jewels themselves are more lavish
and handsome than ever, according
to fashion prophecies. Jewelers are
following in the footsteps of Paris
originators, and are making jewelry
pieces of finer gems, but arranging
them in convertible forms, so that
one exceptional piece will serve in
place of several less expensive ones.
For example, there Is the pendant
necklace pictured, right, made en
tirely of diamond links, and finished
with an emerald as big as a dollar,
elaborately carved. A necklace of
this style may be worn, as pictured,
with an afternoon dress; it may be
turned backwards so that the hang
ing portion fills in the decolletage o!
an evening gown; it may be dis
mounted by simply undoing the
clasps and transformed into three
matching bracelets and a fringed
brooch.
The other pieces of jewelry worn
with this brown velvet afternoon
dress are among those slated for
1930 success; the hip-brooch, of dia
monds and platinum, in modern de
sign; emerald and baguette diamond j
earrings, in the approved drooping'
manner; star sapphire and diamond
bracelet; diamond bracelet-watch
sapphire and diamond rings.
The eternal triangle, according to
Paris authorities, has become post-!
lively fashionable. Paris jewelers
are now usmg it as a symbol, and
are making their most extravagant
jetveled brooches in variations of the
triangle. Pictured center is one j
made of dozens of diamonds, set
with four melon-shaped emeralds,
to be worn with emerald and plati
num bracelets and a ring set with
an immense square-cut diamond.
The stones in the brooch follow the
Paris fashion of showing a certain
number of stones that are cut flat
across the top.
Triplet Ensemble
The same treatment of large cer.
ter stone, diamonds and then sma
sapphires, is used in the wrist bant
| shown left, which is a bracelet ve.
sion of the sapphire necklace. These
I two pieces are pan of a triplet «r
i semble, which includes a rim tl
shows a larg? star sapphire, t
high among diamonds and a pla
mum band.
The prophccied nyle rule—sim.
clothes and lavish jewels—-cem *
hold good, as witness t...s cost:: 3
of black velvet The omy tnmn :
on the entire dress is conccnt.a J
in the velvet bows at ea h e!b
Every other bit of ornament is £ -
tachable.
The buckle at the wa.stlme is
really a brooch—an animal pm set
with diamonds and sapphires. The
ring on the left hand, like its ac
companying bracelet on the left
wrist, is entirely of diamonds, -:ut
in odd shapes.
The diamond studded earrings are
of the fashion-lmportan type that
has such a vogue in Paris. They
look like old-fashioned twin brooch
es modernized in baguette diamonds,
and Irns well below the chin line.
W ■■ ' —.—.. »
INTERNATIONAL PAPER
and POWER COMPANY
l 1am A Common Stock
DIV IDEM)
The Board of Directors lias this day de
clared a regular quarterly dividend of
luty cents (hOc) a dure on the Class A
common Stock of this Company, pay
able February 15th. 1950 to Class A
Comm 11 Stoc kholders ot iccurd at tho
Jose ot bus.; css on February 1st. I‘,'0.
Ci-ika to be mailed Transfer bo«ms
wi' ' *H close
K. O. Uuu 4// 1. /no*,
h»'» .... .<,„uar.r Nib. I'f*
ICE is a NECESSITY
in WINTER as in SUMMER
• fit, k> i
KiTCHEN HEAT DESTROYS
THE FRESHNESS OF FOODS
Bacterial deterioration of foods goes on in winter as
in summer. Tbe development is less rapid and may
not be easily detected, but unless foods have the
protective preservation of proper refrigeration,
one may be sure that bacterial growth —often
very dangerous to health—is present. Window
boxes and cellar ot back-porch shelves offer
no protection — for preservation calls for
EVENLY MAINTAINED low temperature. Give
youT family the benefit of clean, pure
crystal-dear CENTRAL POWER AND LIGHT
COMPANY ICE this winter. Note how
much better food tastes when it has
been properly and safely protected.
Cr.iTR4«. Power
jk%m
rw* ^ Rf ( —■*-* ■ -» rr t* i~
* r w *.■■•-<•:*. , . «* .
“Save With lee"

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