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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, May 13, 1930, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063730/1930-05-13/ed-1/seq-5/

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yalley Society
• Telephone 7 ^j
- 1 .- - ■ .11 J
f~ Edinburg Society |
ANNOUUNCEMENT PARTY
FOR MISS BRYAN
At a charming afternoon bridge
P«xty given at the Country dub the
approaching marriage of Miss
Ophelia Bryan to Garner George was
announced. Mesdames C. E. Bryan.
Sr. and C. E Bryan. Jr. sponsored
the affair and the guests were re
ceived by the honoree and Miss
Laura Lou Bryan and Mrs W L.
Campbell in the spacious reception
hall, whieh had been converted into
a veritable floral garden by the use
of quantities of gayly colored spring
time flowers and foliage
The bridge tsble appointments re
flected the bridal theme, and after
the games, at which Mrs George
U. Magee scored high. Mrs. Ida
Conley low and Mrs Cam E Hill
most games in heart, each guest
was given a crossword puzzle to
solve, Mrs Mary Lubbock Ferraro
being the first to work out the solu
tion. which revealed the marriage
announcement of the honoree
Acourte of delicious refreshments
was served at a table covered with
Italian cut-work cloth and centered
with a cut-glass bowl filled with
pmk rosebuds and resting on a mir
ror base which reflected the image
of two dainty cupids in filmy cos
tume. pink tapers in brass candle
sticks were used in effecting a mel
low lighting scheme. A favor of
aweet pea butonnieres was presented
to earn guest by Mrs J. K Miller,
and Mrs. L E Tinkler presided at
the punch bowl during the after
noon
The bride-to-be is one of the most
popular of the younger aet and was
the recipient of many sincere good
wishes for her future happiness.
Those present were Mesdames J.
E. Robinson. A Y. Baker. Marshall
Mcllhenney. J. M Doss. Ed A Brown.
W R Montgomery, H. C Baker. W.
D. Gardner A F Buchanan. Jr. J C.
Epperson. Ida Conley. J R Nor
velle, H D Keyes, J K Miller. G A
Bamum, Cam E Hill. W R DyeT
W M Doughty. Sr. George N Mi
gee William Lubbock A L Cramer.
George Walton. H U Miles. H W.
Griffith. Mary Lubbock Ferraro. E
R Chandler, L F Tinkler. Buel
Lanier,. N. B Hatcher. W L Lip
scomb. Emmltt Hill. W. S Holliday.
Jr., John Hatcher. E M Everitt.
Adolph Haas; Wf. L Campbell. J F
end T. Grady Carl. M R Turner.
W. Craig Weaver. A, J. Rcss. Jr,
John D. McKinney. He*ry Klossner.
John Rutledge. J. W Savage. C. S
Collier. L C. Newman, L F Terry.
E. S Heame. Douglass Mackenzie.
Marvm McAskill; Misses Rubve
Whits, Lois Edwards. June Bamum.
Bet»y Collier. Lucille Hocks. Mabel
Van Cleve Doris Gerald Levy. Mary
Belin, Francis Rcss and John Petty.
• • •
HOME MAKERS
CLUB HOSTESS
The last meeting of the Home
Makers dub was held with JIrs
Cooper Smith
The meeting was an all day af
lair and Mrs Ringgold, local home
demonstration agent, gave a lessor,
in Italian hemstitching as applied
to home linens. Luncheon was
served at noon
_ ^ a
ANNOUNCE ENGAGEMENT
OF MISS WHITE
Announcement has been made of
the approaching marriage of Miss
Rabve White, daughter cf Mrs. J.
Walter White of Conway, and niece
of Mrs E M Eventt. of Edinburg,
to L T. Hooker, of Clarksville. Ar
kanst
The welding will take place in
the month of June and many affairs
are being planned by the younger
set of which the bride-to-be i« a
prominent and popular member, in
her honor.
Miss White has been an instructor
in the Edinburg Junior college for
the past two years and Mr. Hooker
is a member of the teaching staff
of the College of the Ozarks at
[Clarksville. *
Announcement was made by Miss
Whites mother.
ENTERTAINS
CLUB w .
Mr? L F Terry was hostess to
Members •%'. the Tuesday Luncheon
feiub this week at her home, which
was prettily decorated with roses
and greenery’. Mr? J. R Mahone
won the high score prize in the
game? A two-course luncheon was
served to those present
• • •
BUSINESS TRANSACTED
AT MEEiVNG
The regular Business Womens
luncheon was held Wednesday with
ten members present Mrs O Em
st the Bluebonnet Gardens with
Jones, a new member actively iden
tified with social and civic work in
the city, was welcomed
It was voted to send Mis? Exah
Angel as club representative cf the
Shirt band to Port Arthur and
to hold a rummage sale Saturday
In conjunction with the Rainbow
Crl6 in order to raise funds for
the purpose.
MBS HEARNE
HOSTESS
Mrs E. S. Hearne was hostess
to members of the Senior Bridge
;lub at her home Wednesday after
ioon
Sweet peas and pink radiance
ss were used in carrying out the
scheme. Mrs H E Tewell
high and Mrs J K Miller
.jfreshments were served at a
tie centered with a bowl of sweet
jj and pink candles in silver
ilders at either side.
OCIETY MEETS AT
1X)SNER HOME
The Christian church Missionary
scietv met on Tuesday afternoon
t the home of Mrs Victoria Clos
er. with Mrs. J. A. Braden in
barge of the study lesson, her
»pic being “Witnesses to His
Mrs R E. Crisp will be the next
wetess . . .
jdinburg—
iaptist general
;ntCLE MEET
1 Members of the Lottie Moon
lrcle were hostesses to all Baptist
circles at a general meeting held
at the church parlors Tuesday A
number of routine business matters
fere discussed and disposed of. af
ter which a social hour was held.
On Monday afternoon the Mary
Layne rural circle were guests at
the home of Mrs. William Ewald,
Mrs. O. E. Jones leading the study
lesson, which dealt with the book.
I "Intercessory Prayer,” after which
1 a genera! examination was held
covering the work.
An ice course was served. Mrs
C. S. McElrcy will be the next host
ess
• • •
Q V BRIDGE CLUB
MEMBERS MEET
Members cf the "Q V" Bridge
I club were guests of Mrs John
Hatcher Wednesday afternoon Mrs
T. Grady Carl made the club high
score and received a dainty favor
The hostess served a light refresh
ment course.
• • •
REGULAR MEETING
OF P.-T. A. HELD
The Parent-Teacher association
held Its regular meeting at the col
lege auditorium this week, with
Mrs. E. M Everitt. president, pre
siding Mrs. H. U. Miles gave her
report of the convention at Kmgs
vu.e
The following committees were
appointed for the coming year
Membership. Mrs. Lloyd P. Biood
worth. chairman. H. C. Aderhoid
A L. Cramer, A E. Potter. A- J
Ross Sr.. J R Mahone. and Miss
Butler Houston; publicity. Mrs. H
U. Miles; refreshments. Mrs. Vern
on Weinette, chairman. Mesdames
K. S Doughtie. J. H. Darby. J. T
Schindler, H. C. Baker, H. W. Grif
fith. L. E West, and B. H Hooks;
finance. Mrs. John D. McKinnev.
chairman. Marvin McAskill, J. T.
Folker, A. F. Buchanan. Jr., W D
Gardner and E. S. Hearne; publi
cation. Mrs. L. C. Newman and
Mrs. George Walton; program. Mrs
J. J. Clcsner and Miss John Pettv;
hospitality, Mrs. Y. H. McManus,
chairman, and Mesdames G. A
Barnum, C N. Stoops. C. E. Hill. T
L Greewr. L. A. Oannaway, J. C
Epperson and Miss Ellse Sharp.
There was present at the meet
ing Dr. Harrel child specialist, who
was introduced by Dr C. J. Hamme.
after which he gave a very in
structive address on four child dis
eases
A round-up clinic will be held
May 15 under the auspices of the
P -T. A , with the assistance of
Miss Scnora Fonder and a number
of local physicians.
• • •
BENEFIT PROGRAM
PRESENTED
On Friday evening, the Musical
Culture club sponsored a civic *n
tertainment on the courthouse
lawn in observance of National
Music Week, benefits derived to go
to the local band.
Several numbers were rendered
by the school orchestra, the Red
Shut band and the Midget band,
led by Director George E. Hurt A
group of eighty pupils of the Ste
phen F Austin Mexican school sang
group songs typical of the folk-lore
of their rac? Pupils of Mrs Doro
thy Kirkpatrick Scott and Miss
Ruth Reed, of the department c\
physical education of the local
schools rendered musical and dance
numbers, while a male quartet
composed cf Messrs. Wright, Crisp
Galloway and McGee sang several
selections and Prof. Hurt contrib
uted violin numbers.
The Bonner brothers playeS a
cornet duet, the Glee club under
the direction of Mrs. J. M. Frisby
rendered ‘ When the Banjo Plays."
and the entire audience joined in
community singing of old-fashioned
son?s. Ice cream and cake were
served.
"LILIES OR THE FIELD'*
SENIOR PLAY
Miss Rubye White, director of the
school play. “Lilies of the Field."
to be given by the Edinburg high
school senior class May 20. has an
nounced the cast of characters
which is as follows:
Laura Lou Bryan and Jewell
Mors®, the vicar's twin daughters,
Elizabeth and Catherine; Stella
Ballengor will portray Mrs Roche
Waler. aristocratic and wealthy
grandmother; Dora Flagstead and
Charlotte Stephens will represent
twM> society leaders, and Miss Ger
trude Self will play the part of Vio
let. the maid
The leading male character, that
of Barnabv Haddon. antiquarian
will be taken by John Barnum;
Rev. John Head, the vtar. by Bob
Smith; the fop. Bryan Ropes by
Willard Brown, and Withers the
butler, by Frank Slaughter.
Stage managers will be Roy Rut
ledge and Gordon McIntyre: busi
ness managers. Frank Slaughter
and Charlotte Boyce: art direct
ors. Myra Looney and Richard
Newton: official promoter. Eda
Kusel. while other class numbers
will act as assistants, ushers, etc.
Rehearsals are under v
Large Pores
reduced overnight
uith nurses' secret
Thi tASiiS’’ «o reduce
coarse pc res s*i nurses e»enr
*r.«t *Tht wev ana.ua/mav ' say
the fc OOC OOt users ot Noxren t
Skit- Cream
The rmr.utr *oi- smooth co Nox
ten * * tram «efining the pores its
he* t$ nrd ai of. c'ears iw *te
pcisC r.s ana « astcs lha* >. ej u »ikI
etuaige ihr p©i« ts geout astrrr
gero ouehinv aose the pores—
without -casing that tight. dr?* n*
•ook Nc mcndei you see such* •
big'difference tr the texture ot yom
skip— *v h tala
hear getting tbit raour* pee/
bes^n tM*y Gr » gererevs p»*
•a? o* Nc xzetiii Slcir Cream
LEADERSHIP
Firestone brought out —The first commercial
for automobile uses demountable rim.
—The first straight-side —The first patented
t*re* Gum-Dipping process.
—The first rubber ium
skid tread. —The first balloon tire
PERFORMANCE
Firestone Gum-Dipped
Tires.
—hold all worlds records
on road and track for
safety, mileage, speed
and endurance.
—for ten consecutive
years have won the 500
mile Indianapolis En
durance Race.
—were on winning cars
in Pike's Peak RacO—
where a slip meant death.
—were on the Stude•
baker car which on a
board track at Atlantic
City in 1928 went 30,000
miles in 26,326 minutes.
—ran 71,351 miles on a
Detroit taxicab, before
the first tire teas replaced.
—were on the C. M. C.
truck carrying a two-ton
load that hung up the
Coast-to-Coast Endur
ance record.
—for 10 years have been
sold on a mileage cost
basis to taxicab and bus
lines in greater volume
than any other tires, and
now equip the world's
largest taxicab fleet and
world's longest bus Una.
MY CAR DO 75?" You
have asked y ourself that question. Many
cars on the road today can be pushed to
75. Some will go even faster. All the
newer cars will go at least 60 ... Every
owner does not want to speed, but he
wants a reserve of speed—to know what
his motor will do in an emergency. And
therein lies one great danger.
The ROAD may be smooth,
open and beckoning for speed, but be
fore his foot presses on the gas the driv
er must ask himself what every racing
driver asks: “Will my tires stand the
pace?”
/ At ANY speed above 40 miles
an hour, a tire failure is not merely in
convenient— it is a rendezvous with
death. If the motor fails to make the
speed, nothing happens. If the tires fail
to make the speed, every tiling happens.
The real question is: “Will my tires
do 75?”
Reserve engine power is
perilous—unless there is reserve tire
power. Firestone Tires always have re
serve power because Firestone designs
and builds them well in advance of
automobile requirements. Firestone
design and construction made practical
the speeds of today.
Firestone originated the bal
loon tire in 1922 and offered it to the
public a year later. Developing the bal
loon made necessary a new tire con
struction—lighter, more flexible, yet
tougher. The new tire required a new
flexible tread. When factory and road
tests were finished and a tire built
worthy of the name Firestone, a set
was fitted to the car of a famous auto
mobile designer. He gave the tires
every test he knew and when he was
through he said: “You have forced us
to redesign the automobile.”
The AUTOMOBILE has been <
redesigned. Most of the manufacturers
have since then at least doubled their
horsepower to gain speed. They could
put speed into their cars because:
Firestone balloon tires formed a cush
ion between the car and the road and
made high speed more comfortable . • •
the Firestone non-skid tread gripped
the road and made high speeds safe from
skidding... the Firestone Gum-Dipped
construction made high speeds safe
from tire failure.
Now , Firestone announces another new tire—again built
in advance of today’s car requirements.This new Firestone Heavy
Duty, Gum-Dipped Balloon surpasses in strength, toughness,
traction and wear-resistance any tire even Firestone has ever
built.
With these tires, you need no longer ask: “Will my Tires
do 75?^ You have a wide margin of safety at any speed. At
every Firestone dealer’s you can recognize them by their mag
nificent construction and by the gold stripe that stands out
against the ebony black sidewalls•... Let this tire give you the
reasons for Firestone leadership.
TIRES ^ TUBES BATTERIES ^ DRAKE LINING
Firestone Service Stores, Inc.
HARLINGEN;
PHONE 125
C. C. Lindsey, President
ONE-STOP, SERVICE
A A A A A A A A A A A A A AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA,
BROWNSVILLE
PHONE 672

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