Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 2, 1935 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

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Pampa, Texas
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Monday, September 2, 1935
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Page 5
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mm NEWS, By Young Women Visitor In Church KArvt X .16'Vety twllfghl «Sft ftt the fiofrie «>flfrs..«. W. ifkrfilsb'h fcafe fefv#i y&t£rday WtferfcbliH by tte irttong Women's 'AiMiisry of swat s&p- $8i ^httrch,' hShoYiftfe Mrs. W. O. H8#M1 •.«' fialifis, ; stat§ Sec'refe'ry »:tnli WoifiSh'S im&lb'nary uriWn, •Wh&'fc ¥.gtffi8t 6f Baptist Wtfmfeh fft*fc '«* :a-:ftW days: ,-- Miss Heleti Mcltinney acted as Wfete&, , : ahfl was fesiated by 'Jfttss IXHMft "'Ordbtfi fh inuring tea after ti 'flftrft fcrtfferam. "rtie : tea table 'was 'tfcfttlfebV With a Ixniquet 6f yellow fall flo*fe$j. ; ' A Vecsl dUet b'y Miss Erdine Ben- tflh ahfl- Miss Groom predated a 'talk by ; Mrs. «6well. About 2 dbzeri Voting tytirrleh were present. Mi*. Btdweil conducted an Installation ift Mew Writers for the First Baptist Missionary union last 'eVe- Iflfig a't 'thfe 'tegular sbfvlee. She Ufa 'being 'tiohdred .this morning 'by 'the junior artd sertior Girls' Au*i- ranes,- 'and was to, ''be gudst at h tea given by the Missidnary uriloh this afternoon. , • , --- ^^^ L '_ - ' ' Fun pjf Learning ' ' tf Brought I idiool! ^"Jtist as /the eVetilrig of a wen •'sjtelit life 'brings its lamp along: With it,' so does the cooking of a really interested 'housewife who at- 'Wh'd,? 'th'e Kitchen Chautliua.ua kebp .oh the 'bsdetideticy- in bringing; ftltcH&i ha'pplrie'ss to her home," .stys 'tieifiah MBckey Yat'es, who will "be Iri tliis city to start in the lead- .ershlp of sessions of a cbbking 'ChButtiuqua starting 'Sept, 9. ."•"tfhe're. is fashion aplenty. Ways to 'dress up good, whdlesorne, or- ^inary food, In manners that will teas'e ;the appetite .graciously and ^rfeke f rie'tids .With all the digestive .prgatis '6f ^humanity," states Mrs. Yates in a letter. .".'.'And there is p'lenty of fun, frolic, 'pa'stlrhe, arid wholesomfe eh- tertajnment in learning all about It;! "she further tells. "The bpppr- 'ttinltles to learn How to prepare the "tfeyyeist dishes, dress them In their 'very 'p'r'e'ttiest 'forms and shapes, any of which are valuable additions to theykltchen .of the most modern or particular housewife; the manner an'd - 'dispatch, sheared of al! vexatious tybrry arid toilsome bur- 'qen.s, of planning meals of every JdnB,, c&mes' in with a value hard to 'determitie ; arid; 'particularly the jiew; inode .of preparing and fixing tKe' riewer salads. Is indeed a secret bit .of happy-housewlvery, to be prized by any one; to say nothing 'of •'••the- valuable household hints ' • Most surely, the readers of this •newspaper,' -under whose auspices 'the cooking school •comes, are in 'for a pleasant session of cookery 'experience. • The Kitchen Chautauquaqiia 'comes to this city under auspices 'of the Daly NEWS, and will be held feach afterhbb'n Starting at '2 b'clobk •fit the city hall auditorium. .';. . -- - - » 'Girls Enrol for Gbll'egb Session .: CANYON', .Sept! 2.— Iris Gillis and Carmaleet Tims of Pampa will fce 'among 106 gTrls who will live in .Randall .cooperative hall while at- 'ieridirig West Texas State Teachers 'college during the coming year. In Randall hall each member of the Household works one hour a day, th'us fedticing -expenses -to less than jg : dollars per month- per. girl. Mrs. ^VV L. Acker will 'be in charge of t'tie hall this -year, according to an- iftjuncement made by Dr. J. A.' Hill, ^resident of the college. The girls 'wjjll arrive September 17 for the opening of school. To Wed Ring George's Third Son Announcement from Buckingham Palace: "It is with great pleasure that the King and Queen announce the betrothal of their dearly beloved son, the Duke of Gloucester, to Lady Alice Montagu- Douglas-Scott (above), the dangler of the Duke and Duchess of Bucclcuch and Queensberry, to which union the King has given his consent." SISTER MARY'S KITCHEN By MARY E. DAGUE NBA Service Staff Writer It's a fact, proved now by science, and suspected by some of us for a good while, that the bad teeth of many of our generation are the result of inadequate diet when we were young. Our parents thought they were giving us everything we needed, but now it seems they simply djdn't know. These days we are aware that certain foods make strong bones, others develop muscles, create energy for immediate needs or protect against disease. Children need all these fcods daily to grow and keep healthy. Milk, vetegables, cereals and fruits iriust be abundant. Meat not so much over a year old should have diets says that the "meat portion should be the size of the palm of the child's hand." Leafy vegetables are important, being rich sources of tooth and bone building material. A child not much over a year olod should have one or two leafy vegetables, finely- minced, every day. Cereals can be used in gruels from, the time a child is six months old. Gradually thickened, they may appear in porridge form by the time he is a year old. In a restricted diet, cereals can be used profitably twice a day. Two kinds may be served for sake of variety and preference should 'be given to those made from whole grains. pf Rather Tailored Simplicity That's So Wear- able and 'Chic BY F.LLPN WOP i •; Vidv easy-to'wear dresses ot woolen or silk are a tre- .,.,,,^ r ,sJy;>iropDr.ta.Ot fa'Stjiop item "for first cool September days. fi' .' ;. The mode) pictured favors novelty %oolen in rich dark green tones, '?nd velveteen for its trim. Owing to its studied .cut, this 'model is good for heavier 'besides formal figures. ;j ' ' v You'll enjoy sewing it, because of .(he charming result and enormous If aving in cost, , : Style No. 377 is ifcsTgriei} 'for sizes iH. 16, 18 years. 36, 38 and 40 inches <»> 'iust,: .Size 16 requires 4'A 'yards of 1 " faoim'il. ~fciv.il.. i .ta.trt. 14 yard ! pf 35" . ., pur Fashion Magazine is beautifully illustrated in color. Price of BCJOK 10 cents. ' ' Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST: Baked pears, cereal, cream, crisp broiled bacon, soft cooked eggs, toast, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON: Cream of corn soup, toasted rolls, mixed fresh fruits in lemon Jelly, cup cakes, milk, tea. DINNER: Tomato and beet juice cocktail, roast chicken, rlced potatoes, carrots in orange sauce, apple and celery and nut and raisin salad, frozen peach mold, cocoanut kisses, milk, coffee. Children love ioe cream and It's so little trouble to make and so nourishing for them that It should be served often. By varying the flavor, it can be used repeatedly without danger of becoming monotonous. Two cups milk, 1 package unflavored ice cream powder, 2 cups whipping cream, 1-2 cup sugar, 2 cups fresh peach pulp, few grains salt, 4 drops almond extract. Add milk very gradually to Ice cream powder, stirring until dissolved. Whip cream until firm and fold first mixture Into it. Turn into freezing tray of automatic refrigerator and freeze as rapidly as possible. Stir thoroughly three times during first hour of freezing. At second stirring add mixture of sugar, peach pulp, salt and almond extract. Cream should be thick for third stirring. Let freeze until firm. Serve cut in slices or pack in melon mold and garnish .with slices of fresh fruit. To freeze in mold fill mold full of frozen cream, packing it in firmly. Cover with waxed paper and press cover of mold tightly over paper. Unless you are absolutely sure that your cover makes a tight seal dip a strip of cloth about : Inches wide in melted fat (hot oil) and bind around the cover where It fits down over the mold. Pack In four parts ice to one part Ice cream salt and let stand one hour or longer. To lirjmold wrap a'hot towe wrung out in hot water around mole and invert on a chilled serving platter. Mrs. Clark Gives Fall Party for The Merry Mixers Mrs Charles C. Clark entertainec Merry lifixers bridge club last week In a setting of fall flowers. Three tables were, arranged for members and gties.t players. Mrs. Miskimins made high score for members, Mrs. Joe Skeri li and Mrs. R. A, Beyers, high for gyests. • Other players were Mnies Otto psttb'n. B. O, Fahy, H. 6. 6irn- inqns, 'falter 8,111, Roy •yVest, Q. ft. Gotten, Buddy' Ba'tten, anil L. £ Dyer. A delicious refreshment course was served to end the delightful »f|- ernobn. ' ' CAN'T GO ANY OHARLJiBTQN, W, ya.—Munici- pal Judge Cyi'us' ordered a truak dlrver to get on his truck and. going, tyow the judge 'has a leti from ' toe, truck, driver, posted Qljftpn. pprge, , ${. -. "t&e t: |JffiM>i VP MR. AND MRS. ALLISON Afcfi ON TRIP 1*0 WEST COASf M'LEAN, Sept. 2.—Miss Opal Smith and Clifford Allison were quietly married Saturday evening at 7:45 in the First Methodist par- sbhage at Pampa, The ftev. Oaston Poote read the ceremoriy; Attending the couple Were the bride's aunt, Mrs. Laura Slmms of McLean, arid cousins, Mr. arid Mrs. Pete Ballard of Kellervllle. Miss Smith wore a costume of navy blue with matching accessories. She is the daughter of Mrs. Sarah Smith of Bremen, Ga., and since February has Been masking her hatrie with Mr. and Mrs. Ballard. Mr. Allison has been cashier of the American National bank here for the past five years. He is well known in McLean and in Clarendon, where he lived a number of years, attending school ajid being employed by the Donley County State bank. Immediately/ after the ceremony the couple left for a trip which will toke them through New Mexico, Colorado, and California. They plan to visit Carlsbad cavern en route. They expect to return to McLean about Sept. 15, nnd rhake their home in the Back apartment in Floral addition. CAPITOL CHATTER BY CHARLES E. SIMONS AUSTIN, Sept. 2. (;p)_The highest qualifications , are being prescribed by the public safety commission for prospective appointees to 27 new places on the state highway patrol force. It is the first step in the safety commission's plans to build up personnel of the department into ah intelligent and efficient crime fighting unit. The commission has received more than 1,500 applications and selections will be made through a civil service examination and severe physical examination, while many will be dropped because of Inability to meet the rigorous training school requirements. The application 'form contains 22 pages and in reality is the first test for applicants. • We want men who can follow instructions. If you are Interested In making this application please study forms and read instructions before executing," a note on the application states. Only men between 21 and 35, who are five feet, eight inches tall or more and who weigh two pounds per inch of height will be accepted. Before being > permitted to take the examination applicants must submit ten letters of recommendation as to ability .and moral character, one of which must be from a clergyman. "Creed or sect of pastor is immaterial as we believe any suitable applicant should be able to obtain the sanction of a minister of the gospel," the application reads. Applicants also must submit a clean bill from their local retail merchants association and a detailed resume of their activities and employment for ten years. They must have at least a tenth grade education. College graduates, and there are several in the present patrol, would receive much considera:- tion. Politics, long the ban of many state" departments will not enter Into the appointments. The application cautions that appointment will be based on qualification alone and petitions, letters and personal visits will have no effect. Careful Inquiry into persona) habits will be made. Among other things the patrol requires that all officers pledge themselves not to use intoxicants. Use of intoxicants in any degree, whether on-or off duty, is punishable by discharge even for the first offense. Truth of statements ma:de by applicants must be attested before a notary .public. ^ ' THOLLEV SHOOTS WOMAN? PHILADELPHIA, — Mrs. Edna Holdmann was shot in the hip as ec street car passed her. Police found an empty cartridge on the street car track. The theory Is that the cartridge was dropped on the track and discharged when a wheel passed over It. LOBENE McCMNTOCK Piano Teacher. B. M., S. M. V. Registration this week. Classes begin September Z 381 North Frost Phone 798 In Ethiopia She'll stick to her podt In Ethiopia until ordered out, says Miss Mary Bcrger (above), formerly of Philadelphia. A nurse in an American hospital In Afldls Ababa, she is attached to the Sudan Interior Mission. Hit-Run Driver Blamed for Death Of Cisco Youth CISCO, Sept. 2 WV-A hit-and-run driver was .blamed today for the automobile crash on the Cisco lake road last night which cost the life of Robert E. Bates. 19-year-old son of a hotel manager here. Bates and four other men were riding to Lake Cisco when their car was struck by another machine coming from the. opposite direction. Eugene Campbell, In the car with Bates, was injured slightly, m A PROMISE IS A PROMISE LANCASTER, S. C.—gill Patterson, negro, was fined $10 for .breach of trust because he failed to return after a negro friend in jail sent him to fetch a 10-cent cigar. REGENT POINTS OUT THAT TEACHERS COLLEGHO BE BACKON5-YFHRPMRAH ~" ftt idirt^ E. ttttt, Meflilier, Board of jfU The West Texas Statb ooBefe at Canyon Is opening, this fall as a five-year college, in rp- Spohse to the demands being rnado tjfwn 'It by the advancing standard? Of 6tir-Ndrthwest Texas schools, an ri In abfcrib^ledgement of the soufid- Hess of the premise that bur teachers, should have even better pretn- ratibn than before, and especially that they should receive their h!<rh- fer training in a college dedicated to that special field of education. Tli!"; college has the distinction of being the first teachers college in Teyap to receive permission to do five years' work, which privilege mav soon, be extended to the other six State Teachers colleges. Although the college at Cnnyin does highly specialized work in ihe field of teacher training, It also Alters all the advantages of a liberal arts college. The Investment in the plant at this college is being increased during the period of 1934 to 1936 from approximately $i;400,000 to $1,65* .000. Some of the special expenditures are as follows:, Boys' dormitory, $49,500; addition to Cousins hall, 42,000; 10 cottages for light' housekeeping, $33,379.80. We particularly call your attention to the increased facilities fo 1 ' students who care for dormitory student life in practically fire-nvrrf out* cf a total Of to h*ve the nwttrr'.s degrees and the- «Jther 18 pfh cHne; work toward th'elr master's: ei^rtt ,rf the first group haVe rpr^i— -ti-Pb. D. degrees, and a ttuth- '--•• rr f'hnr<- fire within close reach •f (h->f rovetcd honor. •It repm," to be a fact thftt the fntu'lier cf nur.hlgh schools and l^rser cnnsnllriated school districts In Mic P-nhandle hold higher rfe- arr-", t'hsn the average for the stnfo. nhcl l f has become necessary for l.hls ifv-'ltution to prepare 11- "••slf to ronf-r the master's degree in rrd^r tc dlrrt the expectation of the '•pv.-1'rry which it serves, and espe- r^in'iv (" rnsrt the needs of high -eho"! tr^rh-rs desiring to advance In thrir chcsen fields. A second reason for this coopera- 'i-n rn tht oart of the board of -leents. revcn Of whom live much fnrMiP* from the Panhandle than r—' WrrMi, is the voluntary and -'ithuHnstlc contribution of more «bnn S/in.oan on the part of our c'thenshlp to enable the state to "-mrlet- th° very wonderful museum on the campus at Canyon, which Ir n prqwtv considered the equal cf any iflOO.rtOO building the state hps. WUh, this building has come tnvr.'nuohie contributions of mate- f"r 'h? 'museum, so that already tho ' h if( asking for an enlargement of its housing capacity for the h^tinflt nf the people of Texas. Tho bonrrt has been greatly im- bulldings, with the most modern i priced bv tlic fact that 70,000 visi- equlpment. In addition to this, through cooperation with the Canyon Athletic society, Buffalo court Is being prepared, which will litivc splendid facilities for boys on nn economical basis; additional tennis Courts have been provided, and Um loan grant agreemnt has been made Mrs registered from all over Texas nnd from many states of the union have visited, this Institution wlthlh two yrars aiid that the work being tlorin by lli-> curator and professor r,r nnlliropology is being recognized iiv hlelipf scientific institutions throughout the ITrilted States. for the outdoor swimming :pocl, ICvsvy rliHcn of the Panhandle which will be a great attraction. I- surely interested in carrying for- The college is very definitely pm- wnvd thr hlph purpose of this insti- pared to give teachers unusual ad- j f.uHott. that it be the center of cut- vantages in the field of physical tr'-i turnl lit? r.f the Panhandle, and ucatlon, which will be appreciated | <-•nf:tanti)v raite its standards, and by all the students of our Pan- '-- - -- '—•—"-- •<-- —handle, as there is a greatly, increased demand for competent supervision of physical education in the public schools. One reason that the board of regents has cooperated in this expansion program, both in the physical assets and scope of its work, te the high scholarship attainments of the faculty members, 55 of whom a source of inspiration to our vouhg people: to enable the teachers hire 'to be fitted to do work of the highest standard; that the student 'life mar be surrounded with every educational, cultural and physical r.r'Vantage; all this being done at a minimum cf expense to the people cf the Panhandle, and at no greater rxpenEC to the state than any of its other Institutions. NlJW CENTRAL Meetlrigs df bfflcla'ls 'for this week were anribuftcea In twd dhurchgs yesterday, stewards el 'tltstt Meth- edlst Church wid their wl^es wlli Hh've a covered dfih supper at 7 b'clbiik tomerrbw eVfenirlfe, followed by the monthly board 'irfeetirig, arid officers of First chrts"tis&i church will meet at 8 'o'clock tomorrow. Although the showers yesterday evening sharply cut attendance fbr closing services of the day, many Pampans attended church yesterday. Sunday school attendance reports showed 384 present at First Christian church, where plans were made for homecoming day next Sunday; 150 at Francis Avenue Church of Christ, 117 at Presbyterian church, 452 at First Methodist, and 579, at First Baptist. Francis Avenue church also reported four additions to membership. A new pastor, Paul Thompson. formerly of Lnkcvlew, conducted services at Central Chtirch. of Christ. He accepted the ministry here after preaching on two Sundays last month as a Visitor. Rock Slide Takes Trainman's Life GRAND JUNCTION, Colo., Sept. 2 W)—The Denver & Rio Grande Western main linn railroad track, blocked Saturday by a rock slide which cost the life of one trainman, was open last night. A fast freight, bound for the eastern slope of the Rockies, was caught In the slide and knocked from the track as tons of earth and rock, loosened by recent rains, toppled down the mountainside. • Clarence Butler of Grand Junction, locomotive fireman, was killed when he was pinned beneath the locomotive. Use Daily News classified ads. Irs. W, L Brummett Piano Teacher Classical Music Winn Method of Popular Mxisic Address 424 Yeeger §t. Phone. The Cooking school Will Be Under the Personal Supervision of MRS. BEULAH MACKEY YATES Noted Home Economist and Lecturer A Treat Which You Should Not Miss ----- . Pampa Daily News Cooking School Now and again some particularly fine feature or program of entertainment is available to you. It may Ioe a lecture or a play, an Un'cle Tom's Cabin show or grand opera. One of the finest of such programs — and a feature that comes for your enjoyment but once a year — is the Kitchen Ghautaqua. . . .The Kitchen Ghautauqua is. a cooking school— -tmt what a cooking school. Whether you're a bride of a month or a grandmother, you'll enjoy these sparkling programs with the age-old, theme of cookery. There are many short cuts' and many roads leading to culinary success 'and perfection— the Kitchen Chautauqua gathers them all up and shows them to you, right before your very J3yes. Every recipe and every kitchen suggestion that has a part in this cooking s'chool — the theme of which is -'"the happy kitchen"— has been tried and tested by a whole staff of practical housewives; Don't come expecting to see nothing but a: batch of party dishes. . . they'll have their part, of 'course, but the main things you'll see' and hear at the Kitchen Chautauqua will be the simple, eas ; y, little 'workaday hints an'd 'time- savers 'that. make cooking a real pleasure: And without these hints' and time-savers, your three-meals-a-day 'are likely to become a drudge. Cooking can so easily be turned into romance — the thrill of discovery and the : sitisi action of seeing a thing 'We'll ^otte, ,. 'Attend the Kitchen Chautauqua— then try the frying-pan recipe on the family's grbucnes'! GJTY HAIL WE -INVITE YOU — COME S OUK

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