Borger Daily Herald (Borger, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 48, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 18, 1945 Page: 3 of 6
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BORGER DAILY HERALD
Borger. Texas Thursday. January 18.
1145 Page Three
I Baptist Junior G. A/s 'Promoted to Captain Madonna Class
To Hold Future Meetings r
At 6 P. M. on Wednesdays
West Ward Mothers The Mother Church
Continue Study of Marks Fifty Years
Teen-Age Problems Since Dedication
The room mother study group
of West Ward and Weatherly met
Wednesday afternoon at 2 p. m
with Mrs. H. Scoggins continu-
ing the discussion of teen-age
"First of all we as parents must
guard their health, we owe it to
them. Children from the ages of
8 through 13 need competitive acti-
vity, they need to be kept busy
and that is something we as par-
ents do not do enough of. They
need responsibilities. We must
teach our children how to do
things," said Mrs. Scoggins and
continuing her talk:
"Teen-agers must have stability
at home, knowing they will al-
ways have a roof over their heads,
good food on the table and know -
ing where they ean find their par-
ents or the hours the parents will
he at home. Childhood impres-
sions stay with them forever B<
courteous to their visitors. It is
most important. Give your chil-
dren an allowance limited to cov-
er a certain amount of their ex-
Mrs. Scoggins closed the lesson
with the thought that our children
act according to our examples.
Ttie meeting was well attended
by both Weatherly and West Ward
The next gathering for a study
group under Mrs. Scoggins will
be Wednesday, Feb. 21
Blue Bonnet Club
Has Regular Meeting
The Blue Bonnet Club met
Thursday afternoon in the horm
of Mrs. S. L. Baker on North
The afternoon wu; pent in sew
ing. Refreshments were served to
the following members' Mrs I
M. Rogers, Mrs W W Wedding
ton, Mrs. O. 'V Gardner. Mr; A
R. Robison. !»»• , Mrs C B Davis
and the hostess.
The Club will meet next week
in the home of Mr; Rogers, with
Mrs. Robison as co-hosto-
as most mothers
Relieve misery, as most mothers
do. Rub the
and back with
time - tested
BOSTON— Christian Scientists,
: look back over 50 years of relig-
ious accomplishment and Christian |
i healing in commemoration of the j
i anniversary of the dedication of,
| the original edifice of The Mother 1
j Church, The First Church of j
! Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Mas-
sachusetts, on January <i, 18SI5.
Today, the gray granite struc- |
tore, with its mosaic floors, mar-
ble trim, and pictorial windows
done in the most delicate of color-
ings. appears dwarfed by what!
Bostonians tell city visitors is the ‘
giant dome of The Mother Church
Extension built only 10 years la-'
er than the original edifice.
Boston's present-day industrial
mcl traffic-laden Back Bay was
little more than the city’s largest
■filled-in" area reclaimed from
he Charles River when the first
stone of the original Mother1
Church was laid on November it.
| 1893. Only a short time after that.
Mary Baker Eddy, Discoverer and
Founder of Christian Science, ad-
; vised The Christian Science Board
of Directors to have the edifice,
ready for its first service on De-
cember 30, 1894 and to be piv-
, pared for its dedication on Janu-
ary C, 1895.
Victory Over Time
There followed a stupendous
struggle against the time element,
the weather, and the limitations of
human labor and materials, cli - J
maxed by Mrs Eddy’s triumph of j
j faith and reliance upon divine
; guidance. The last window was
j installed only a few minutes be-
fore midnight of the day of the
i 1 ir st sei vice. But the work was
, done on lime, ending one of the j
■ most unusual building ventures in
the annals of the construction i-
Today, the original Mother
! Church edifice stands as a land-
mark in tile growth of the Chris-
tian Science movement, commem-
orating the triumphs of Mrs. Ed-
dy and her early followers over
the limitations of the times. Al-
j though the building was started
with a few funds in sight, it was
finished debt-free under voluntary
guarantees by manv rontrTicirs!
that they would complete their in-
j dividual contracts on time oi for- |
ted a considerable part of their ;
On December 15, 1894, only 15 1
days before the first service, no!
single part of the church had been ;
The Junior G. A.’s of the First
Baptist church held their second
meeting of the new year Monday
evening at the church. Wilma
Haney, vice president of the club,
piesided over the business meet-
ing. during which the club voted
to hold their future meetings at
(i i). m. on Wednesdays, The pro-
gram chairman, Jo Carol Birch,
assigned parts for a play and plans
tor a party were discussed.
Other members present were:
Peggy Spurrier, song leader: Pat
Smith, assistant secretary; Mary
Walling, secretary; Wanda Rogers,
pianist: Wanda Haney, counselor;
Betty Dickerson, assistant coun-
selor; June Nelson, Sue Sedlaeek.
Patsy Foster, Diane Foster, Mari-
• Phillips News
By Mrs. Harold Davis
The Phillips R. N. A Society
will meet at the home of Mrs.
Gabe Garrett, January 23. The
members will be hostesses to the
Mrs. Orville Rankin and daugh-
ter and Mrs. Ted Carter are visit-
ng in Oklahoma and Kansas.
The Phillips P. T. A. will meet
Tuesday an. 23 with John Rust as
speaker. The program will be un-
do' the direction of E. D. Crites.
The fifth grade mothers will be
in charge of the social hour.
The Martha Circle of the Phil-
lips Baptist church met last week
at the home of Mrs. B. O. Hughes
Those taking part with the pro-
gram were: Mesdamcs—J. R. Rig-
don. H. W. Reese, Estelle Brooks,
Harv Reddick, and B. O. Hughes.
Secret-pul gifts were exchanged.
CAPTAIN R. V. BAKER
Word has been received through
friends here of the promotion of
It. V. Baker, former principal of
the Phillips High School, to rank
of Captain. He is now stationed
at Charlotte, Va.
Captain Baker was the lii-l
principal of Phillips High School
and began serving in that position
in 1935. In May 1939 he accepted
a position as principal Of the Bon
hum High School where he and
Mrs. Baker were making their
home when he entered the army,
in March, 1943. Mrs. Baker is
now deceased. She was the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. George Can-
field. m'., of Phillips.
Tlie Madonna Sunday School
Class of the First Baptist Church
entertained with a covered dish
uncheon Wednesday in the homo
of Mrs. Dale Hunter.
Mr: Troy Henley, president of
•he clar-. presided at a business
meeting during which Mrs. A. A.
\uld was elect'd associate sccrc-
nry to suieed Mrs. Hunter who
.silt leave soon to make her home
Pre ent were. Mesdume; J. B
"re n, M M. Whittington, J. W.
Butler, Troy Henley, Robert Hes-
ton, Jake Chanslor, A. A. Aulik
tale Hunter, O. It. Burks, and
'harles, John, and Diana Hunter
md Treva Heston.
Mrs. Ho. ton will be hostess for
the n> xt meeting of the class.
Jean Boyd Takes Part in
College Assembly Program
Miss Jean Boyd recently took
part in an assembly program spon-
sored by the speech department
at West Texas .State College, Can-
yon. Miss Boyd, who graduated
irom White Deer High School, is
. a freshman at the college. She is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P.J.
! Bovd of Skellytown.
Mr. and Mrs Robert Stein and
son have recently moved to Pun-
Mr and Mrs. Stanley Junes and
family of Elk City, Oklahoma, and
G. W. Jones of Hammon, Okla-
homa, were recent visitors in the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Reed
Kmneth Reed who is stationed
in San Diego, Calif., with the U. S
Navy is visiting his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Roy Reed.
Ceremonies for Jr.
The American Legion Auxiliary
had formal installation ceremon-
ies for members of the Junior
Auxiliary at a joint meeting Mon-
day in the Legion Auxiliary room.
Mrs. Ti tz, president, presided.
Following the installation cere-
monies refreshments were served
in the auxiliary room to the Jun-
iors and their mothers.
Juniors present were: Mary
Lynn Atwood, Dorothy Bryan,
Jane Alice White, Patsy Hurville,
Sue Kerr. Doris Maunsey, Donnie
Ann Pierce, Wynona Tietz, Alma
Thompson, Bonnie Van, Barbara
Wilson,Sandra Wil.-on, Rose White.
There will be no meeting of the
Juniors Monday. Jan. 22 because
of the Jaycee banquet.
Representatives To Meet
With Phillips Clubs
Charle. L. Juliana, field recre-
i ation representative, ol Wichita
Falls, Tex,, will meet with the
Phillips Garden Club and Phillips
Lions Club at 8 o'clock Thursday
evening in the High School Li-
brary. Guest speaker for the eve-
ning, Juliana will speak in the in-
terest of a park and playground
i for Phillips.
WASHINGTON — Mexico will
; Mexico will need to spend about
§118 million in the United States
on materials and equipment for
! long-range irrigation, power and
industrial developments in the
next few years.
This is an estimate by the Mexi-
: can-American Commission for
Economic Cooperation, which rec-
ommends reclamation of three
million acres of Mexican.
completed except the walls, which Miriam Club
still had no ventilating flues, ] i, , -r-. -i.
Two days before the service, the <Vteers IO VU,IT
outside cement walk was laid, and
a great tent extended over it to
prevent freezing of the moist con-
The Miriam Club met for an
ild fashioned quilting Wednesday
Crete. Church doors were kept j m t < horn, of Mrs. Satina Stone
open to allow the interior heat to
circulate over the sidewalk. Thus
it was a day of great rejoicing
when the early building chapter
was computed, and a dedicatory
addie.-s by Mrs. Eddy was read
in the original edifice on January
(i. 181/5.- The Christian Science
205 West Jefferson Street. At noon
a covered dish luncheon was serv-
ed to twelve members. Mrs. Stone
invited the club to r:turn soon
when another quilt will be finish-
Use of milk us an article of diet
dates to the dawn of civilization.
2.49 - 4.49
Open 11:43 a. m.
LAST DAY! J. McCrea - Betty Field
"THE GREAT MOMENT"
FRI. - SAT.
* rath crwT'ftT fc« picfowl
*' u '*'s'.V
• - \ >
Sandals with a dancing print. Brown and White saddles with a
sweater and skirt. Dressy sling-hack and step-ins go to church.
Supple leather oxfords hold out against wear and weariness!
Dressy ties blend in perfect taste with your suits for spring.
March of Time—"UNCLE SAM MARINER"
Open 1:45 9c 30c
Open 5:45 9c 25c
Last Day! J. Carradine
Last Day! "The Invisible
Fri.-Sat. Smiley Burnette
'Fire Brands of Arizona'
Fri.-Sat. Wm. Boyd
'Riders of the Deadline'
Open 5:45 9c 25c
Last Day! Errol Flynn
Fri.-Sat. Jane Withers
"FACES IN THE FOG"
Open 5:45 9c 30c
Last Day! L. Young
Fri.-Sat. H. Bogart
"Passage to Marseille'
; Number Two
(Continued From PAGE ONE)
Manila-Baguio highway at Bo-
bonan and Posorrufcio.
The tank-led southern columns
were converging on Tarlac. high
way junction 70 road miles from
Manila and 21 from Clark Field.
U. S bombers destroyed til Jap-
ncse planes parked on Clark Field,
h avily blasted adjacent Fort
Stotsenburg,wiped out three lank:
fifty trucks and a number of lo-
comotive-' Patrol planes by day
and IT boat- at night maintained
a 24 hour watch off the northwest
In bomb-harried Tokyo, Japa-
nese broadcasts indicated, Premier
Gen. Kuniaka Koiso faced the
possible alternative of resigning
or accepting a new totalitarian
narty set-up "befitting the press-
ing war situation.”
Top-ranking American and
British commanders in Asia con- j
ferret! yesterday in Myitkvina,
Burma, where the first motor con-
voy is waiting for Chinese to re-
capture Wanting anil open the
Ledo-Burma supply road to
Meeting in the former Japanese
stronghold were Adm Ixnd Louis
Mountbatten, Southeast Asia Com-
mander; Maj. Gen. Albert C. Wed-
s'meyer, U. S. Commander in
China: Lt. Gen. Daniel 1 Sultan,
U. S Burma-lndia Commander; ,
and Maj. Gen. George E. Strate-
meyer, Chief of the Eastern Air :
By Mrs. Timpest Adams
Lt. Forrest Piatt stationed at
C'hickasha, Okla., was at home
for the week end visiting his
mother, Mrs. Bessie Piatt
James Satterfield former Supt.
of Cabot Plant in Skellytown, now
Supt. of the Cabot Plant at Guy- j
mon, Okla., was in town Sunday |
for a short visit with friends.
Mrs, Virginia Lewis and Cpl. I
Slatery were married last Sunday
in Pampa. The bride is the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wedge of
Schaffer Gasoline Plant. Mrs.
Slatery will join her husband in
; East Texas where he Is stationed
Mrs. Helen Clegg of Oklahoma
City, is visiting her parents, Mr
anti Mrs. J W. I.*e In the Skolly
Friends of Ted Worthington
have reieived word that he was
killed in action in Dee. Ted was
stationed somewhere in the South
A new rubber compounding
process lo reduce the dunger of
heat failure of heavy-duty syn-
thetic rubber tires, has been de-
veloped Magnesium sulphate, sold
in thousands of drug stores under
the less tfilinical name of epsom
salts, is the key material in the
* Lt. Dennis Ficgunspan surprised
homefolk: by a short week end
visit. Dennis is the son of Mr. and
Mrs Lonnie Feignnspan. He is
stationed now at Wichita Falls,
Texas expecting overseas duty
Mrs. Minnie Grave; of Coving-
ton, Okla., has arrived to make
her home in Skellytown. She is
caring for the children of Mrs.
Mrs. Buddy Bigger* who was
called to Eldorado, Ark., on ac-
count of the illness of her moth-
er, returned home last Friday. Her
mother is much improved.
Mr. and Mrs. Don Haslam and
family will soon make their home
in Kellerville, Texas. Don i; Chief !
Clerk for Skolly Oil Co., and the 1
family is now living in the Skell.v
Production Camp. We hate to see
these nice people leave our com-
i JTHEL merman
Mu‘lcal c—-y S-r ,.r,:
>"Vwh„,e Wl(tl 01 aoir
The Claude Steele family is
being transferred to Pampa. They
are now living in the Skolly Pro-
duction Camp and will move to
the Vickers Camp in Pampa.
Mr. and Mrs H. C. Boyd, Mrs.
B. Gallahcr and Mrs. W. N. Adams
and daughter Billy Joyce Adams
drove to White Deer Monday eve-
ning to witness installation of of-
ficers in the Rainbow.
Largest Single Cell Plants
Halieystis, or sea-bottles, a spe-
cies of seaweed found off lithe
coast of Bermuda, are the largest
growing to the size of hen's eggs.
1. Docs not irritate skin. Docs
not ror tlresscs or men s shirrs.
2. Prevents under arm odor.
Hell's stpp perspiration safely.
3. A pure, wlutc. antiseptic, stain-
less vanishing cream.
4. No wj ung to dry. Can be
used Tiuht »trer shaving.
5. Awarded Approval Sea! of
American Instituteot Launder-
ing harmless to Ubfic. Use
sf*" ^ 39< AUo jars
Gum united br*\§mn
THI IARGIST SILLING DIODORANT
Doctors aay your kidneys contain 15 miles
of tiny tubes or fillers w hich help to purify the
blood and keep you healthy. When they get
tired and don t w» rk right in the daytime,
many people h;
>eople have to get up nights. Tret
ty passages v itTi smarting and bui
• ■metlines shows there is something wrung
with your kidneys nr bladder. Don’t neglect
this condition and lose valuable, restful sleep.
When disorder of kidney function permit*
poisonous mutter to remain in your blood, it
may also cause nagging backache, rheumatic
pains, leg pitins, 1-> h of pep and energy.
i welling, puffinesa under the eyes, headaches
Don’t wait! Ask your druggist for Doan’s
Pills, used successfully by millions fur over 40
years. They give happy relief and will help
the |5 miles of kidnev tubes flush out poison-
ous waste from your blood. Get Doan a I'ills.
BEAUTY FOR MORALE
Distinctive Hair Styling
Permanent Waving At Popular Prices
Manicuring and Facials
Appointments For Working Girls
RED BIRD BEAUTY SHOP
620-A N. Main
• Serges, 100°o Wool
• Wool Cr Rayon Gabardines
• Part Wool Plaids
Heavy Fleece Lining
Men's Water Repellent
Zipper or button front. Extra
length belted back jackets.
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Phillips, J. C. Borger Daily Herald (Borger, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 48, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 18, 1945, newspaper, January 18, 1945; Borger, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth737680/m1/3/: accessed October 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hutchinson County Library, Borger Branch.