Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 14, 1935 · Page 3
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 3

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Pampa, Texas
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Monday, January 14, 1935
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Page 3
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MONDAY EVENING, JANUARY u, 1935. THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas EVANGELIST ARRIVES FOR REVIVAL AT CHURCH OF CHRIST ROBERT R. PRICE IS TO PREACH DAILY THIS WEEK Robert R. Price, Chlldress minister, will begin tonight a. series of revival sermons at Central Church of Christ. The local minister, E. M. Bonlen, preached to large crowds yesterday in smarting the first revival in the congregation's new building. His subject in the morning was, What Is Christ to Me? and in the evening, When Does God's Spirit Cease to Strive With Man? Six persons were added to the church membership, five by transfer of membership and one to be baptized this evening. The visiting evangelist is to arrive today and conduct daily services at 10 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. through the week. Mr. Price is well known in his denomination over the Panhandle as a church leader arid a speaker. He. has been pastor at Chlldress about seven years, has built up a membership of more than 600 and led his congregation In building a large new church. "A wonderful speaker, who preaches the gospel with power, without fear of criticism," Mr. Borden says of him as he invites the public to attend* revival services. Many visitors from nearby towns ^were present yesterday, and others are expected for following services. Congregational singing will be an important part of all worship hours. Songs will be led by A. C. Cox, regular music director in the church. VALUABLE FOOD ADJUNCT MUST BE FURNISHED Raw Pood Is Needed Especially in Winter CALENDAR TUESDAY Child Conservation League meets with Mrs. O. L. Bassham, 818 E. Browning, at 2:30. Mrs. W.. R. Ewlng will entertain Amusu club at her home. Mrs. Jim White will be hostess to Tuesday bridge club, 2:30. London Bridge club will meet with Miss Margaret Buckler, 2:30. Civic Culture club will meet with Mrs. W. P. Taylor. Webb Parent-Teacher association •\Vlli '.sponsor a pie supper at the school building. Order of Rainbow for Girls will have a regular meeting, Masonic hall, 7:30. All members urged to attend. Eastern Star chapter, will attend a special meeting of the Borger chapter at 7:30, when Mrs. Lou Go- ihillion, deputy grand matron, will make her official visit there. Arho Art club will meet at city club rooms, 2:30. ; WEDNESDAY ; Central Baptist Missionary society will met for Bible. study at .the church, 2:30. Mrs. J. C. Crawford will entertain the No-Trump club. Mrs. C. H. Robinson and Mrs. Wilbur Cook Holy Souls will be hostesses to Altar society at • the home of the former in Skelly camp. Presbyterian Auxiliary will meet at the church, 2:30. Episcopal Auxiliary will have its city meeting at the parish house. Treble Clef club meets at hall club room, 4 p. m. First Methodist choir rehearsal at the church, 7:45. Dorcas class of the First Baptist church will meet at the church, 2:30. In winter time especially, we have to pursue vitamin C if we are to be sure of getting It, says th,e bureau of home economics of the U. S. department of agriculture. And get It we must somehow, the nutritionists tell us, if we are to keep fit, summer or winter. This is the "anti-scorbutic vitamin," so-called because the prolonged lack of it causes scurvy. Not many of us nowadays are in danger of the acute form of that disease, but we do need anti- scorbutic foods, especially for good ,'tooth nutrition," and healthy gums. The question of cost comes up, of course. Where can we get the most vitamin C for our money in winter time? The answer is: In fresh vegetables and fruits, especially when you eat them raw—which sounds rather expensive, considering that many of the fresh foods are out of season in the greater part of the United States at .this time of year. But some of them are to be had anywhere, and ihere are ways of getting the necessary amount of vitamin C in fairly cheap winter meals. Citrus Fruits Richest. The foods richest in vitamin C are, in the order of their richness, citrus fruits (oranges, grapefruit, lemons, limes, tangerines), tomatoes raw or canned, raw cabbage, other green leaves, and other vege- ;ables and fruits, especially if we eat them raw. We do get some vitamin C. from cooked vegetables and fruits if they are cooked' a very short time. But raw fruits or vege- ;ables of some kind, or tomatoes, raw or canned, ai-e the most dependable source! Tomatoes, fortunately, retain most of their vitamin C when canned, so does grapefruit; so does pineapple. Here are suggestions for getting your vitamin C in winter by using fruits and raw vegetables: Vegetable cocktails and relishes—' Chopped cabbage, chopped celery, chopped carrots, with a: sauce of catsup, or chili sauce and horseradish. Other mixtures of diced or chopped vegetables, such, as turnip, especially yellow turnip, with green pepper* seasoned with lemon juice, pepper and salt. Cabbage heart is good in such' mixtures, or Jerusalem artichoke. And a floweret of raw cauliflower on top adds a flavor as well as a decorative touch. A good tomato cocktail is made of tomato juice with a seasoning of onions, celery, pepper, and salt. Stew the onions and celery together to blend their flavors; add them to the juice; and strain. .Raw carrot sticks, along with or without sticks of celery, or ra'dish, make a good relish. Or you can use turnips or Jerusalem artichokes this way. Fruit cups— Canned sliced peaches, diced apple, sliced banana, grapefruit or orange sections cut small, sliced ban- .na Sala"ds— Cold slaw, with or without chopped green pepper Chopped cabbage and chopped or ground carrots. Chopped cabbage and diced apple. Shredded cabbage with chopped or ground peanuts'. Shredded cabbage with very thin onion rings. Shredded cabbage, chopped green pepper, chopped onion, chopped peanuts. Chopped raw rutabaga and chopped celery. In the preparation of vegetable cocktails, fruit cups, and raw salads, nutritionists warn against letting them stand uncovered, or for any considerable length of time, be- THURSDAY Mrs. J. W. Smith will entertain Club Mayfatr at Schneider hotel with a 1 o'clock luncheon. Mrs. A. M, Martini will be hostess, to the Queen of Clubs. Junior High PTA will meet at its usual hour, at the schooj. Mrs. Bill Baird will '. entertain Happy Hour club. Tatapochon Camp Fire Girls will meet at Legion hut, 4:15. Sam' Houston PTA will have a night meeting at the school. Royal Neighbors will meet with Mrs. Virginia Lytell, 833 South Cuyler, at 2 p. m. \ FRIDAY ' Mrs. P. J. Landry will be hostess to New Deal club. Order of Eastern Star will have a regular meeting at Masonic hall, 8 p. m. Members and visiting members asked to attend. . ^_ . Recent Wedding Announced Here Announcements have been received from Syracuse, Kan., of the recent marriage of Miss Charlene Sidlow, formerly of Pampa, and Don Jones of Coolldge, Kan. J Mrs. Jones attended Pampa high school last year, and is well known , among younger residents of the city. \ STUDENT TO BEAD i Miss Mavjorie Tucker, student in \ West Texas Teachers college at 7 Canyon, will be one of a party of *)stu,dents to broadcast a program [from an Amarlllo radio station tp- AnojETow at 4:45 p. m. She will,give at reading. Miss Tucker is the daugh- ••~v pf Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Tu,ekjsr Pampa, )W. J. Fowler of L.eFors p&turd,ay, FEflHE tlEST SPEMHS •mum IF OFF Church officers were installed at First Christian church anU Women's Missionary society officers at Flrrt Methodist church in evening services yesterday. Both groups took office with impressive ceremonies witnessed by large crowds, Vsiting ministers occupied pulpits at First Baptist and First Methodist church yesterday. The Rev. D. D. Sumrall,« district missionary, preached at Baptist services because of the illness of the Rev. C. E. Lancaster, minister. Dr. T. S. Barcus, new presiding elder of the Clarendon district, preached at First Methodist church in the morning. A special evening service at Central Baptist church honored Odd Fellows and Rebekahs, who attended in a body. After a dramatization of The Good Samaritan the Rev. E. H. McGaha, pastor, preached a special sermon on Brotherly Love. H, E. Pearce was introduced as the new musical director at Central Baptist church, and H. D. Tucker as the recently employed education director at First Methodist church. Good attendance marked most services yesterday. Francis Avenue ,'htirch of Christ reported the largest morning audience in 18 months, *nd nine additions to membership. First Baptist church welcomed seven new members. Part of the new building being irected by the Presbyterian church io provide more room for the Sunday school was occupied j'esterday, and the remainder of the rooms will ill be furnished by next week. Presbyterian church had 180 at Sunday school, Francis Avenue Church, of Christ 208, First Methodist church 531, Harrah Chapel 86, McCullough church 80, Central Baptist 122, First Christian 427, and First Baptist 799 with 188 in.train- ing school. Couple Entertain At Bridge Party Mr. and Mrs. Bex Taylor entertained at their home on the Sinclair lease Saturday evening, with four tables of bridge. Mrs. D. B. Shepherd made high score for women and W. C. Hogue for men, Mrs. A. C. Lovell low for women and B. O. McNett for men. After the games, a delicious 'refreshment course was served by the hostess, assisted by her sister, Mrs. Roy Porter, of Bellevue. Players were Messrs. and Mmes. H. A. Peebles, L. C. Cunningham, Bud Tasker, Bruce Head, Hogue, McNett, Lovell, and Shepherd. Two Hostesses Give Shower Last Week Mrs. G. L. Sheehan and Mrs. L. C. McMahon entertained at the home of the latter recently, honor.- ing Mrs. H. C. Payne with a shower. The rooms were decorated in dainty pink and blue. After several games, music by Loretta Fletcher, and a reading by little Miss Margie Pae Taylor, the gifts-were presented and inspected. A salad course was served to Mmes. Martell Peters, L. C. Campbell, Eli Hancock, Peters Sr., Emory Crocker, Doc Naylor, Billy Taylor, Hugh Isbell, Herman Crocker, Johnny Lee, W. H. Thomas, Avery Bartlett, P. E. H'endricks, Leo Mayo, Clyde Jones, Melvin Wright, O. K, Gaylor, Pat Bonds, Marvin Bonds, Elton Stewart, Prank Lard, B. C. Budrauff, Reg Parless, Payne; Misses Willie Isbell and Christine Hen^ricks. Gifts were sent by Mmes. Busty Cahill, Dick Donnelly, Ray Chas- taln; Misses Yvonne Hendricks and Viola Dodd. ARNO ART CLUB Arno Art club will meet in the city hall club rooms tomorrow at 2:30, with Mrs. P. M. Poster as hostess. cause they lose vitamin C when cut surfaces or the juices are exposed to the air. Announcing ... The Opening Of Mi Lady Poudre Box 117 West Kingsmill — Phone 406 Owned and operated by Mrs. Ethel Pauley, formerly owner of Poudre Puff Beauty Shoppe. Mrs. Ann De Myer, graduate of E. Burham's, Chicago. Mrs. Virginia Via Pollard, graduate of E. Burham's, Chicago. OPERATORS Mrs. Ann Bishop, graduate of Marinello. Loraine Hodges, formerly with Poudre Puff Beauty Shoppe. Mamie Stockton, formerly of Jewell's Beauty Shoppe. Formal Opening, Tuesday, January IS From 2 p. m. until 9 p. m. You Are Cordially Invited' to Visit This New and 1 Modern Beauty Shoppe Mi Lady Poudre Box Jews Reported Leaving Saar EAAR3WECKEN, Jan. 14. .fBy Jewish Telegraphic Agency)—Several hundred Jews have moved to Luxembourg anticipating during the week-end, that this territory voted to return to Germany. One hundred and fifty other Jews completed preparation to move from the Snnr to Palestine within the next week. Harmann Bosch- ling, "industrial king" of the Saar and a Nazi lender, said at least 3,000 Germans would be exiled immediately after the plebiscite, but that the policy toward Jews would be mild. "These Germans who will be exiled," Herr Roechllng stated, "are political enemies of the reich." Many Jewish voters in Saar- bruccken lodged protests against Nazis, asserting they were forced to give up their voting cards. HENS MAKE PROFIT CANADIAN—An average of 11 eggs per hen was laid during No- vember by 550 White Leghorn hens belonging to Mrs. Smith Morehead of thy Wnshita Home Demonstration club in Hempltill county, while standard production for thai month is only 9 eggs per hen, according to Miss Sadie Lee Oliver, home demonstration agent. The 509 1-4 dozen eggs sold for $160 while the cost of production was only $82.65. leaving Mrs. Morehead a profit of $77.35 for the month. Her chickens are raised by methods outlined by the Texas extension service, and her expenses were for laying mash, grain, oyster shell, medicine, and lights. .». CIVIC CULTURE CLUB The meeting of Civic Culture club tomorrow will be at the home of Mrs. Hugh Isbell, with Mrs. W. P. Taylor as hostess. The travel program will be on continental Europe, and Mrs. Glen Pool, who has traveled there, will be a guest speaker. ••»• FALLS TO DEATH BRECKENRIDGE, Jan. 14 MP)—S. A. Young, 51, a stockbroker, died today from injuries received late Friday when lie fell from the mez- zalne floor to the lobby of a local hotel. His skull was fractured when he crashed through the cigar counter in the lobby. Hartzell Awaits Trip to Prison CHICAGO, Jan. 14. W)—Oscar M. Hnrtzell, exploiter of the mythical "Sir'Francis Drake millions," watt- ed in a cell today to be taken to Leavenwoi U: A ten year term wns imposed upon Hartzell when he was conrlfitofl in Town court of using the mails to defraud investors with myths of acquiring part of the legendary Drake estate from the bank of England. When his S25.000 appeal bond lapsed at midnight Saturday, police arrested Hartzell and placed him under constant surveillance lest he take his own life, a move authorities thought he hinted in a statement that he would "never be taken to Leavenworth." The circuit court of appeals at St. Louis upheld Hartzell's Sioux City conviction, and the supreme court refused to intervene, ending, at least temporarily, the government's battle, which began in 1932 and included his extradition from England, to bring Hartzell to prison. Club Learns to Decorate Linens Proper finishing for hems on pillow cases, both plain and decorative, was demonstrated by Miss BubJ Adams, county home demonstration agent, to members of the Sunshine 4-H club. Bermuda fagottlng was a decorative stitch taught. The club met Friday afternoon in Miss Adams' office. Members present were Mildred and Erelyn Morehead, Margaret und Beryl Tignor, Sarah Leigh Fleming, and Viola Murphy. Dull Headaches Gone; Simple Remedy Does It Headaches caused by constipation are gone after one dose of Adlerika. This cleans poisons out of BOTH upper and lower bowels. Ends bad sleep, nervousness.— Patheree Drug Store and Richard's Drug Co. —Adv. 406 117 West KmgsmiU 1O Big Feature Values! .,-,.— ..... , . . _ ^^^^^^^T -. ... __ _ _ ----- -| — _ , ju- m-T- ,— I - _ I _ __ - • — -- — - --. - .- - - COZY COTTON PLAID Keep warm and enjoy solid comfort the, whole night through between these featherweight, good-to-the-touch blankets. Size 70 in. x 80 in. Crochet-stitched edges. Many lovely pastel colors. Also, solid tans and greys with gay borders. Chemises! Panties! Bloomers! of excellent quality! Only VESTS, too, at the same price! If you like a bargain, you'll be delighted with this whole group! Medium-weight, good quality rayon! Full cut, well tailored! In sizes 34 to 42! Extra sites at 39c! Famous 81 x 99 Nation Wide Quality Good size — event priced! A big feature of our annual January event—the 81 x 99 size *n this smooth- finished, durable muslin sheet. Recently put through a four-year wash test by General Electric washers, Nation Wide sheets came through 104 launderlngs with hardly a siirn of wear! Exciting New Patterns 39-in. Silk CREPE Beautiful color combinations! Floral designs, whirls . . . geometric patterns ... in the smartest bold new color combinations! And when you realize the small cost of a new dress at 69c a yard! It's amazinir' CRINKLE SPREADS Cotton, 80x105 '-> 88* An amazing value! Soft, clear, cozy colors. Suds won't daunt them! NEW CRETONNES] 35-36-inch! 1®« yd. Put a little new color in your home with these new patterns and colors! White Table Damaclt 72-inch wide! 49 C yd. Amazing bargain! Mercerized! Wears and tubs perfectly! Jacqun redesign! Big selection at worthwhile savings! Men's Socks Patterned! Colors! IO pair A specially made Penney sock of rayon plaited on cotton, built for service! Cotton top, heel and toe give extra reinforcement. Variety of smart patterns and colors to match any suit. At lOc you'd better buy ahead! Plain socks, tint' Hat quality, cost only We. Values! .PART-WOOL PLAID PAIRS Blankets Come, See for Yourself! Size 66 x 80 in. Bargains that will please you because they're made from high' grade quality yarns. £oft and fluffy — warm and cosy! Many lovely, soft bedroom shades. -Bound with lustrous sateen. Not less than 57° virnin wool. Repeating an extraordinary success! Silk SLIPS BIAS CUT! Grand values! They "made good" last year at this low price) Of all silk French crepe I With shaped lace top and lace- trimmed bottom . choice of California or bodice tops . . . adjustable straps! 48" long, tool'White, flesh, tea rose—sizes 34 to 441 Better get yours early i In co a t e

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