Borger Daily Herald (Borger, Tex.), Vol. 16, No. 104, Ed. 1 Monday, March 23, 1942 Page: 3 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
tubs Churches Part
Monday. March 23, 1942
Verna Mae Jefferson, duughter
of Mr. and Mis. Homer Jefferson,
ex-Borgans. became the bride of
Grady J. White of Arlington, son
of Mr and Mrs. J. R White of
Ranger, in a home wedding Sat-
urday, March 14, at R:30 p. m
The Rev. Paul Campbell, pas-
tor of the Central Christian
church performed the ring cere-
mony in the home of Mr and
Mrs. Willie Key. Weatherford.
Prior to the vows Billie Key
sang “I Love You Truly,” accom-
panied bv Edwin Kov. who played
the traditional “Wedding March.”
Vows were exchanged before
an improvised archway, garlanded
with greenery and white and pink
roses and carnations. Bine and
white flowers adorned other parts
of the home
The bride, who was given in
marriage bv her father, wore a
blue silk frock, tiny white bows
decking the lace yoke and full
bodice, while the circular skirt
boasted a lace inset In her hair
she wore white flowers and car-
ried a bouquet of white gardenias.
The maid of honor, Beulah Mr-
Queen of Weatherford wearing
pink and blue dresses, acted as
Jimmy Charles Hill, a cousin
of the bride, of Fori Worth, was
the ring bearer.
Clarence Hill, also of Fort
Worth, served the bridegroom as
Following the ceremony an in-
formal reception was held with
the bride cutting the first piece
of the tiered cake, after which
Mrs. J. W. McQueen presided.
Miss Miriam McQueen vva in
charge of the blue and white
After the reception the bride
donned a blue traveling frock,
with dark blue and beige an s
series and the couple left for Han-
Mrs. White attended school here
until her senior year in high
school, when she was graduated at
Weatherford. The bridegroom was
graduated from high school at
<To Relieve distress from MONTHLY^
Try Lydtu F. Pink hum's Vegetable
Compound to help relieve monthly
pain with it.M weak, nervous feelings
-due to monthly functional dis-
turbance- It helps build up resis-
tunc* ' ■
^Ult days," Follow label d.i urtlons^
HungiM* und also from Arlington
Aircraft School, and is employed
at the North American Airplane
factory at Arlington.
The couple will live in Hanley.
Royal Neighbors j
Busy Raising An
All American Fund
Camps of Royal Neighbors of
America, located throughout the
United States, including Borger,
are participating in the society’s
campaign to raise a Roval Neigh-
bor All American fund, which
will be turned over to the Am-
erican Red Cross to assist and
further its blood plasma program '
in the present national emer-
The campaign, commemorating
| the 47th anniversary of the so-
ciety which occurs March 21. 1942,
opened Feb. 19 and closes May 1.
The call for the All American
fund was issued by the executive
council from the supreme offices
in Rock Island, III., to the 50(5.-
357 members and 6,01)6 camps of
Royal Neighbors of America.
A nucleus for the fund was
created immediately when mem-
bers of the executive council
i The blood plasma program of
| the Red Cross is regarded as a
highly important life-saving ser-
vice in time of war. The Red
Cross estimates that it will need
1 in 1942 a million pints of blood
for transfusions for war casual-
ties and that the cost will be
more than $3,000,000.
With the campaign for the All
' American fund under way, Royal
Neighbors of America reports it
has completed an all-out nation-
S al defense and patriotic program
: The first steo was taken in 1941
when the society invested $50,000
in national defense bonds. Anoth-
er purchase of $50.00 worth of j
defense bonds has been made for ,
1942. this sum being the limit |
that can be bought in any calen-
dar vear bv a corporation or in-
In addition, the society has
adopted a plan whereby em-
ployes of the supreme office are
making regular savings toward
the purchase of defense bonds
through salary deductions.
The inquiry and information
SOI vice IS helping many these
days Mavbc vmi're not writing
to the correct address If you
have not heaid from voui soldioi
son. husband nt relative rail at
chapter headquarters Thov will
be glad to help you
The national convention sched-
uled for April in Philadelphia has
been cancelled for the following
reasons oressure of work in
chapters and the national organ-
| ization; expense; the increasingly
limited transoortation facilities;
unforseen contingencies incident
\ to the war.
UNIFORMS, UNIFORMS, UNI-
FORMS After waiting three
; months we are definitely advised
J that these will be shipped March
| 27. The volunteers have been
: vry patient about their uniforms,
j A lot of good-natured chaff en-
sued but the weary \yaiting is
about ever. Just a little longer
please . . .
Memo lo, ,i,ht now, . ,„«l. 1= —>*> «.■ ,wUn op . wmO.o^ .,o,..m-.w
l” » in-. Ho,., decoration. bo,d.,in, ,h.
close tucked "V” in winsome profusion. ___________---
enough to keep the average citizen
from having starvation pains, and
they will provide the necessary
vitamins and calories.
If vou desire further informa-
tion on this subject why not reg-
ister for one of the nutrition
courses that are being offered by
your local chapter. Mrs. C. It.
Stahl is the chairman of this di-
vision and the instructors in-
clude: Mrs. L. M. Draper. Miss
Elizabeth Chenoweth, Mrs. Joe
Smith of Plemmons, Mrs. W. C.
Barksdale and Miss Z. O Connor.
All of the foods in the Red Cross
-War Pantry" can be obtained
from the neighboring grocer. They
won’t take up too much room, and
they will fill the breech in case of
attack, providing, of course, Jun-
ior doesn't raid the pantry before
the bombers raid the nation.
Nelson, chapter chair*
Margaret Pipes of Clarendon
was a houseguest of Betty Lou
Berkley, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Waldo Beck ley, this week-end.
Both girls are attending Holmes'
School of Shorthand in Amarillo.
Bats are used as food in Mau-
ritius and Malabar.
Tovlor Cr Turner At Rig!
Ira Williams, vice-chairman.
Vaughan JacUson, secretary.
J. o. Coolbaugh, treasurer.
With ninety-eight women pass-
ing final examinations in the
home nursing classes, another
two full classes are already un-
der wav. These classes are meet-
ing Tuesday and Friday mornings
and afternoons with Mrs Mary
Knapp in charge of the morning
classes and Mrs. De Monte New-
ton instructing afternoon classes.
Leroy Dodge, first aid instruc-
tor, renorts continued interest
with the first aid class being giv-
en at Stinnett. Not one has
dropped from the first registra-
tion and Leroy is on his toes with
The chapter has lost another
first aid instructor to Uncle Sam
with Alton McQueen joining the
air corps McQueen, on his third
lesson with his first first aid class
was doing a splendid job. Walt
Heard has taken over the class
at the request of Chairman E. V.
Garrett Good luck, Alton, the
chapter appreciates your work.
____ J”V Lclll «.»» »V(,v mw.vu, /
WAR PANTRY is suggested by peas- beans, corn or asparagus,
nutritionists lor emergency use. Vegetables which can be ea en
For Mr and Mrs America Red cold are first choice, since heat
Cross nutritionists offer this ad- may be cut off by enemy action,
vice: stock up a "War Pantry’’ These emergency war rations
and be sure that it. contains the Red Cross nutritionists say, an
"The Shadow Of The Thin Man"—Crown
kind of food that will supply the
energy necessarv to keep the spir-
its from flagging. To feed a
healthy adult for a week during
such emergencies the Red C ross
nutritionists suggest the follow-
Two tall cans of unsweetened
milk. Mixed with one part water,
this will give two Quarts of milk.
Milk by the way is the best all
round food there is.
One pound of whole grain
One can of pork and beans. 1
There are lots of food values here, ,
besides it sticks to the ribs.
One tin of meat, preferably
pork, beef, spam or the like. No j
chicken, it's too delicate.
•One-half pound of store cheese.
There are few foods as nourish-
ing as cheese.
One small jar peanut butter.
Besides taking the place of but-
ter it is an excellent source of
Vitamin B and iron.
One package of dried fruit, such
as raisins, prunes and apricots,
to provide the all-important Vit-
amins A and B plus iron.
A chocolate milk bar. necessary
because of its high caloric value.
A can of vegetables, preferebaly
CHAPTER GOSSIP: Mrs. F. D.
Fowler in and out of the office to
know if the Home Hygiene Nurs-
ing text books have arrived . .
Happy to receive from national
organization authorization lor Kay
Schaible and Thelma Blevins to
If you need any roping done,
call Walt Heard — he is a
champion. No, not cattle — huge
cases. You should see him juggle
the packing cases around roping
them ready for shipment. The ar-
ticles made by the Juniors of
Hutchinson county were shipped
to Station Hospital, Kelly F'ield,
for the men of the armed forces.
The consignment included games,
puzzles, ash trays, lap boards,
| playing cards, writing boards,
memo books, and tallv cards.
; Chairman of the Junior Red
Cross. Mrs. Walt Heard, is surely
I doing a good job. Six hundred
I articles were in above shipment.
It’s romantic dvnamite when Lana Turner and Robert Taylor get
together in "Johnny Eager." a picture that will thrill you for years.
Jane Withers "Young America"—State!
At Phillips Theatre
During a conversation Mrs. C.
W Giinther discovers her uniform
has the wrong color collar . .
She's verv good Matured about
it . . . Mrs. E. R. Nunnelly and
Mrs. June Lewis find buying for
men of the army and navy not
too easy a job with the limited
supplies that are found in the
stores That shipment must be
ready on time and we 11 vouch
that it will be done.
Another three recruits ready
for the motor corps. Completing j
their training and with applica-
tions aeepted are Mrs. Walter
Pvle, Mrs. Mary Lou Youker and
Mrs. Babe Parker . Your ser-
vices are appreciated.
The bicycle corps has made
over. fittv calls for the chapter
since organizing . they are on
the job every dav. Good work
boys . . . Mrs. Harold Scoggins
making a good substitute for
Mrs. John O'Neil who is on va-
cation . Staff assistance class
work is up to par we understand
under the pro tern instructor, who
states “You need to be on duty
at the chapter office to know
what it's all about, besides tak-
ing the course,” and believe us,
Mrs. Scoggins can sure make this
statement. She has over one
thousand volunteer hours to her
• We, The Women
By RUTH MILLETT
Educational leaders, civic lead-
ers, and just plain parents of
White Plains, N. Y„ arc concerned
over the problem of whether frat-
ernities and sororities have a
place in public high schools.
Their attention was focused on
the problem by a local tragedy.
An 18-year-old girl who found
out that her own sorority meant
to “blackball” her sister felt so
humiliated over it that she killed
In your own community there
has probable never been and nev-
er will be any such tragic inci-
dent connected with high school
sorority and fraternity affairs.
But that is no reason why —
if you are a parent — vou should-
n’t feel that it is your respon-
sibility to find out something
about the sororities and frater-
nities in your public schools and
decide whether they have any
business in schools that are sup-
ported by taxpayers.
SOME PARENTS ARE
The trouble, of course, is that
if your Johnny or your Mary be-
longs to a Greek letter organiza-
tion you are probably pretty com-
placent about the situation. Your
child belongs—so you aren't much
acquainted with how the child
who wasn't voted into a frater-
Of course, you may complain
to your friends that high school
sorority and fraternity dances last
until ridiculously late hours, that
it is disgraceful what it costs
to keep a child in high school
these days, what with fraternity
dues, special assessments for par-
ties, national conventions, etc. But
since your child is in — there is
probably just a little bit of boast-
ing behind your complaining.
NO ROOM FOR
That is why the sororities and
fraternities have been allowed to
exist in public high schools all
these years. The only parents who
kicked about them were the par-
ents of children who weren't
asked to belong — so their at-
tacks on high school secret so-
cieties could alwavs be written
off as “sour grapes."
But now' that we have come
to see how important it is that our
young people grow up with an un-
derstanding of. and love for, dem-
ocracy, mavbc all parents of high
school-aged kids, whether their
sons and daughters wear frater-
nity pins or happen to be cm the
< utsidc looking in, ought to make
a study of the situation.
If they do, it may be thev will
decide there is no place in Amer-
ica's public schools for organized
snobbery — especially in 1942.
Second Parly Given
Mrs. Nichols In
Honor 01 Birlhday
A sec olid i iilfipliflielit lo Mrs
Fli/at>eth Nichol in honor of her
birthday was extended Friday
night when Mr and Mi^ A 1.
lleriell entertained with a sur
A pleasant evening was en
joyed playing iiimmv and the
honoree was th recipient of some
! lovely remembrances
Guests included Mr. and Mrs.
I Dempsey Wiggs, Mr. and Mrs,
R. S. Ramage. Doyle Daniels.
Clyde Wait, the honoree and hosts.
Lawrence L. Bobo
Given Easier Parly
On 6th Birthday
Lawrence Lerov Bobo, son of
i Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Bobo, 213
J West Adams, celebrated his sixth
birthday with a gala Easter par-
| ty, Friday afternoon.
I Paper butterflies, flowers, rab-
bits and other seasonal figurines
dotted the walls of the entertain-
ing rooms, while yellow callen-
dulas formed the floral back-
During the party Billy Dun-
away entertained the group with
a number of vocal solos, witty the
entire audience joining in the
singing of "Deep in the Heart of
Big chocolate Easter eggs, with
each guest's name inscribed in
white, were given as favors.
The pink and white birthday
cake was cut and served with ice
Marilyn Ann Broadway, Jer-
ry Claire and Billy Dunaway, Bil-
ly Siemsen, Patricia Lewis. Janet
Hamilton, John Gilbert. Ronnie
Price, David and Jimmy Bean,
Toby and Jerry Gene Yows. i
Gloria and Milton Stephens, Janis j
Cabbell. Miekie Hoefer, Leon !
Dowell and the honoree.
In contest games prize went
to Marilyn Broadway and Leon
Mrs. Bobo was assisted by Mrs.
Ray Hetter, Mrs. Lewis Gilbert
and Mrs. F. P. Smithey.
Lawrence Leroy received a
number of lovely gilts.
Mu Mob Ciillow ay nee Na-
dine Gentry, wan honored nt a
post-nuptial shower Thursday
night in (he annex of the First
Christian church Hostesses were
Mrs Dale Drake, Mi - Guy Wal-
ters, Mrs W A Gallentine and
Faster bunnies were given as
Entertainment was found in
games of shuffle board and ping
After the honoree opened her
many lovely gifts, refreshments
were served to Mesdamcs Ralph
Sangster and son. Flossie Taylor,
C. M. Andrews, Sally Stringer,
Phil Alexander and Phvllis, Orice
Harwell and Orville Ruv, O. Gen-
try. Clyde Dulaney, Howard Kiek-
busch and the hostesses.
Sending gifts were:
The Telephone Girls and Mrs.
E. VV. Jones, Mrs. Fred Stevens,
Mrs. Joe Simpson, Mrs. C. D.
Foote, Mrs. S. D. Drake, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Stevens, Mr. and
Mrs. Duke McLaughlin, Mr. and
Mrs. Earl Bennett, Mr. and Mrs.
W L. Bruce. Mr. and Mrs. How-
ard Biles, Mr. and Mrs. John N.
Rickard, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
Mays and Betty Lou Gentry.
Becomes Bride Of
Mrs. Dan Weeks is announcing
the marriage of her sister. Eliza-
beth Averett. to Wesley Frank-
The marriage took place Feb.
28, in Amarillo.
Attendants were Billie Jo
Franklin and Gus Gikas.
The bride is a senior in Phil-
lips high school.
The bridegroom is a Phillips
employe and the couple will live
Honoring Mr. and Mrs. Erwin I
Davis and Frankie, who will re- j
turn to their home in Long Beach |
j soon. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Davis j
entertained with a family dinner
| Friday night.
Seated were Mr. and Mrs. Leon I
j Davis, Monty and Nancy Kay, I
j Mrs. Rudolph Campbell, Betty
Sue and Bobby of Claude, Mr. I
and Mrs. Erwin Davis and Frank |
ie and the hosts.
Mrs. Campbell is a daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Davis.
The occasion also celebrated the I
birthday of Mrs. Erwin Davis.
Woman Finishes Her
Own Funeral Plans
And Then Succumbs
SPRINGFIELD, Mo.. March 23.
—ifl’)—Mrs. Mollie Reddick, 72,
spent several weeks arranging for
She went to a mortuary to se-
lect the casket and yesterday ask-
ed the undertaker to come th her
home to discuss final details. She
died as he departed.
Micro-photography is being j
used to expedite mail between i
Great Britain and British armed
forces in the Middle East, accord-
ing to the Department of Com-
* Lesi You Forget
Rainbow Girls are reminded of
the initiation service tomorrow
night at 7 o’clock, in Masonic
All girls are reminded to bring
KEEP ’EM FLYING!
The girls mailing the desk at
the chapter office- have a new re-
j cruit to work with each day
Mrs. O'Neil believes in practical
work along with staff assistance
Mrs. Bill Stevens has landed
FORT WORTH WOMAN SAYS:
ne Withers finds her nrst real ------—
"Young America." the gav story of a big city girl who made
^At" the* Rex "today is "One Foot In Heaven" with Fredric
irch And Martha Scott. M
The double feature at the "66" is Navy Blues and Moon-
lit In Hawaii."
Clark Gable. Spencer Tracy. Claudette Colbert and Hedy La-
marr togelhet in Boom Town" showing at Phillips today, also
showing is Dead End Kids in "Give Us Wings i
h LOST 52 LBS.
4 IN FOUR MONTHS!"
WEAR SIZE 14 AGAIN
San Wrt e o w.n.. sc Won*.
P clurt* Her*
Too. too. (* a low UBO- pounds
h*r* s mevtui ****** A°
iin«« >•* «*etrisiu*
I « tbr Ajob Csodj 1 on
* contains in
liooa parity r-arsistoe
Money Back ■ Set SatiilW
W a< t»!l jam •'■"it ■»£ P>si-
•aun! Plaa ««r Iwag.nwAf
r 141 CRFTNFY’S
Mon. k Tues.
«• ASTA k.
OF THE V?
HID MLlSS I0SM HIS
SIB Llllll •!>• Mint
aw twin went s*u
tS-e. seal 6s
UNI * t VM mi«
ALSO — Cartoon It News
Disney's "DUMBO" . . .
Next Sunday—Carole Lombard
"TO BE OR NOT TO BE"
Today It Tuesday!
Last Two Days!
Today It Tuesday!
A. Sheridan—Jack Oakie
MOONLIGHT IN HAWAII"
The Merry Macs
Powerful enough to do the work
of a heavv team, a tiny tractor has
been recently designed for use
with a mowing machine, plow,
farm wagon or harrow. It will
work a 10-hour day for less than
By Lloyd Frier
DAVIS CHEVROLET CO.
Last Times Today
' little touch cuts
BILLY HA10P /
Tues.. Wed. and Thur*.
Kids Free Under 12 If
Accompanied By Parents.
takes the cake for
He turns the
, JACKIE COOPER
,L LILIA I ■ N I * T
l jfV JODIE IIAC6IB
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Phillips, J. C. Borger Daily Herald (Borger, Tex.), Vol. 16, No. 104, Ed. 1 Monday, March 23, 1942, newspaper, March 23, 1942; Borger, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth737260/m1/3/: accessed September 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hutchinson County Library, Borger Branch.