FdtJfi Ml ?Alif»A BAtttf NEWS, f Heps* 3ta» STATE SCHOOL OFFICIAL SPEAKS TO ^-l f t »-..^^^*.^. ,. Geraldine Back DR. RHODES TALKS OF THE STUDENT'S j PERSONALITY > Dr. Jeremiah Rhodes, assistant superintendent of Texas schools, spoke to junior High Parent- Teacher association at its first meeting- of the term yesterday afternoon.. He was a business visitor to Junior high school yesterday. "Desire to know is the first instinct of a child; the second is to tell what he can, and the third to produce something from his learning and see the results," Dr. Rhodes said. Physical, intellectual, nnd spiritual traits are developed in each person to some extent, but never alike In any two persons. Usefulness to society is in the unlikeness In personality or development of self, and the approach that is different from that of any other person, he explained. Dr. Rhodes is state superintendent of the Junior high division of schools. He has traveled extensively, for several years was superintendent of schools in San Antonio, and has had other official positions in Texas schools. Mrs. Mlskimln was in charge of this Interesting program, which opened with songs led by Miss Helen Martin. After Dr. Rhodes' talk, all teachers were introduced by Principal R. A. Selby. A short business meeting was in charge of the new president, Mrs. Earl Eaton. Chairmen of standing committees for the year were named by the executive committee as follows: Program, Mrs. Miskimins; hospitality, Mrs. L. L. McColm; publicity, Mrs. Claude Lard; finance, Mrs. A. C. Green; membership, Mrs. S. G. Surratt. Mmes. J. W. Garman and M. D. Dwight were appointed delegates to the city Parent-Teacher council. About 80 persons attended the meeting. .— ^ Paul Camp underwent an appendectomy at Pampn-Jarratt hospital last night. His condition at noon today was favorable. Night Coughs rub Quickly checked without "dosing." on Evidently travel, instead of a Connecticut garden, supplies Gcr- aldinc Farrar with the "delicious simce of soul freedom" in quest of which, 13 years ago, the spectacular prlma donna triumphantly quit the opera stage. Hale and happy, Miss Farrar is pictured above in New York on her arrival from her annual vacation in Germany. Monday Contract Players Meet in New Bridge Club A new bridge club had its first meeting this week, when Mrs. R. K. Eason was hostess at her home to the Monday Contract club. Members planned to meet each Monday, and Mrs. H. C.. Berry was named hostess for next week. Orchid and green were the colors stressed at the two tables, where a delicious salad course was served after the gnme. Mrs. Berry made high score. Mrs. R. N. Wright and Mrs. H. L. Harkey were club guests. Members playing were Mmes. J. L. Cashman, John Weeks, Al Sclmufer, Earle Scheig, Robert L. Frceny, and Berry. DEUCE FULL MRS. OVERTON NAMES BRIDE-ELECT AS HONOREE Miss Virginia Faulkner, whose marriage to E. L. Green Jr. on October 5 is the pending social event of greatest interest at present, was complimented at a lunch- con given by Mrs. M. C. Overtoil at her home yesterday. Giant chrysanthemums in white and yellow and silver fern set trie color note for unusually lovely table decorations. Places were marked for Miss Faulkner, Miss Claudlne Pope, Mmes. Lynn Boyrt, Mel Davis, W. J. Smith, Clyde Fatheree, Arthur Swanson, Charles Thut, Clarence Barrett, P. O. Sanders, H. H. Hicks, Gilmore Nunn, B. C. Low, Don Con- l,ey, T. R. -Martin, Clinton Henry, and Gentry Kldd. » Tests Prove New Method in Cheese Making Successful "Its the best home made American cheese I ever tasted," said Miss Gladys Klmbrough, home economist for Ball Fruit Jar company of Muncie, Ind., while scoring canned American cheese exhibited by Mrs. J. A. Fowler of McLean Home Demonstration club at the Trl-State fair last week. This was the first canned American cheese tried in Gray county, and the only entry of its type in the fair at Amarillo. The chese is made exactly as if it were to be molded in three to five- pound blocks, but it is molded in No. 3 tin cans. After it is pressed i and allowed to dry three or four ] days it is sealed in a new can. There is no mold when cheese is sealed in the cans, and it cures perfectly. As a result of Mrs. Fowler's successful experiment, much American cheese will be canned by home demonstration club women in this county during the fall. It will be scored prior to the fat stock show in Amarillo in March. •«•• WHISTLER IS HERE "Whistling Rodgers" of Wellington, who claims to be among the world's best whistlers, is moving here to make his home. He is a one-man show, and specializes in appearances before school groups, clubs, and similar organizations. He impersonates birds and animals and plays the piano-accordian. VYYYYYYTTYTYTYTTYYTTTYYTTYTTYYYYYYYYYVYTYYYYTYYYYYYYYYYY YYYYYYYYYYYYTTTF Mrs, Beulah Mackey Yates used the well-known g Powder in the Pampa Daily News COOKING SCHOOL K»r demonstrations showed ihal in using K C ihe double-lesied, double-action baking powder your bakings will have fine even texture and large volume—K C is a dependable, high quality baking powder ihal will produce the finest of baked goods at low cost. Only one level teaspoonful to a cup of sifted flour is required for most recipes, For economy and efficiency in your baking it is io your advantage io use AKING POWDER Same Price Today as 45 Years Ago 2S OUNCES FOR 2So •^Manufactured by Baking Powder Specialists who make nothing but Baking Powder—under supervision of expert chemists of national reputation. The quality is always uniform—KG is dependable. Try it in your favorite recipes as instructed by the lecturer. Results will convince you there is real economy and satisfaction in using K C Baking Powder; Hundreds of thousands of women have received THE COOK'S BOOK Tou can get a copy of this beautifully illustrated book—full of practical, tested recipes that will please you. i Mail the certificate from a can of K C Baking Powder with your name and address and your copy will be sent postage paid. Address JAQUES MFG. CO., Dept. C. B., Chicago, 111. NAME. ADDRESS. MILLIONS OF POUNDS HAVE BEEN USED BY OUR GOVERNMENT BAND MOTHERS ORGANIZE FOR WORKOF YEAR Suits To~Be Bought For Junior High 1 Musicians Band mothers of Junior high school had their initial meeting of the year Thursday afternoon, and decided that buying suits for band members would be their major project for the year. Mrs. John Hessey Is president of the club, Mrs. H. C. Schoolfield vice president, Mrs. S. G. Surratt.secre- tary and treasurer, Mrs. J. O. Pearce reporter. Chairmen of the following committees were elected: Membership, Mrs. E. D. Zimmerman; finance, Mrs. Claude Lard; hospitality, Mrs, W. H. Frazce! Those present were Mmes. Virgil Hill, Burl Graham, W. R. Frazee, Lard, Earl Roof, J. W. Staten, J. G. Smith, E. V. Davis, D. Godwin, Surratt, Zimmerman, Pearce, L. J. Harrison, P. O. Anderson, and Hessey. .». Fairground-Park Plans Explained ByW.Oratton Mayor W. A. Bratton yesterday explained to Pampa Lions the plans made by the City for a fairground and park. He exhibited a colored drawing made by City Manager C. L. Stine, who could not tee present because of illness. The discussion also included questions and answers about WPA, PWA and the relief situation. Visitors were Jack Jones, Cisco; Gal Dickey, Tulia; Robert Selby; W. B. Weatherred; J. D.. Wilson of Canyon, and Dr. Jeremiah Rhodes of Austin. (Continued Trom page I.) to make a round of night clubs. At one of these he grew tired of waiting for his meal, walked over to a nearby table where a portly lady was starting to eat a bowl of soup. He without explanation seized the soup and remarked, as he started back to his table: "Madam, you're too fat already, and I'm hungry." He ate the soup. The woman's escort thought of murder or battery, but decided to treat it as a joke. Maybe the presence of Huey's bodyguard influenced his decision. AMERICAN press generally condemned use of bullets instead of ballots in ending the Long dictatorship. But many readers appeared to be somewhat critical of this attitude, although there were many friends of the senator. Enlightened readers, according to Mr. Pew, who was quoted above, apparently were thinking about as follows: "The American spirit cannot endure political tyranny. We take all manner of abuse in business or private life, and are no longer dangerously fanatical about religion, but when a politician uses his power so that all the checks and balances of the republican form of government are set at naught, something is bound to break. . , . Long 'asked for it', even seemed to anticipate violent death as a logical or probable result of his unAmerl- can methods. Political tyrants beware!" So the argument rages. In Louisiana, they know that the question is much deeper than it seemed nationally. Long was an influence fighting an influence. A condition gave Long his opportunity. He in a sense was a purge. That Louisiana is in a condition to settle down to peace without Long, even as it was unable with him, we are inclined to doubt. MUSS0LI1 (Continued rrom page 1) pian situation provided the proposal was considerably modified. He said the spirit in which the proposal was formulated must also be modified, characterizing the spirit as "unfriendly." Briton Surprised. LONDON, Sept. 20 (JP)— Official sources expressed surprise today at a' report from Rome that Premier Mussolini had ordered a protest to the League of Nations against the British dispatch of warships to the Mediterranean. The ancient land of Libya, scene of Roman colonial conquests under Caesar, developed into a new focal point of concern for British circles. Reports from Rome, they, said, indicated a secret massing of Italian troops and munitions In the North African possession of Italy, 'near Great Britain's Egyptian interests. British quarters considered that the empire's "i«e Jine" wa$ already involved by the reported of Buries Romance Elaine Barrle won't be the bride of John Barrymore, but the striking- 19-year-old brunc t, shown here as she visited her lawyer In New York, wants the great lover of stage and screen to give back the diamond ring and his other gifts with which he la said to have departed after they quarreled. Barrymore is 53. Sister Mary's Kitche n BY MARY E. DAGUE NBA Service Staff Writer Every'Christmas a friend sends me a sack of corn plucked from her garden and dried in her kitchen. It's a good-tasting gift and different, too. Dried corn is easy to make and simple to store. There are several good driers on the market and one is really an investment because it will work with other foods as well as corn. Or you can make a drier that will fit your oven, or the top of a coal range. Screening is stretched over the frame of the required size and the whole is covered with cheesecloth. Small legs at each corner of the frame elevate it to the proper height. Three to four inches permit free circulation of air between the tray and the warm stove top or oven battom. Blanch Before Drying AH vegetables should be blanched before drying. This dipping into boiling water insures perfect cleanliness and induces even evaporation. To dry corn remove husks and silk as usual. Drop into boiling water and boil five minutes—long enough to set the milk. Cut kernels from cob taking care not to cut deep enough to cut cob. Scrape out pulp. Spread thinly and evenly on fray and dry from three to four hours at a temperature of about 125 degrees P. Stir occasionally while drying. Let stand on trays until perfectly dry. Store in dust-proof containers in a dry place. Soak the corn from two to four hours in lukewarm water before cooking. Use two cups water to one cup com and cook in the same water in which the corn was soaked. It will take about forty-five minutes to simmer the corn until tender. Season with butter, salt and pepper and serve as you would canned corn. Dried apples are a famous Pennsylvania dish. The apples are pared; cored and cut in thin slices, then dried. Soak apples over night before using. They make delicious pie and sauce as well as a spicy suet pudding. Early in the spring when fresh fruit is high and scarce a few pounds of dried apples help in meal planning. •^ Canadian News CANADIAN 1 , Sept. 20.—Miss Alice Shaller has returned after a three- month visit in South Texas. Caylor Douglas attended the fair at Amarillo Wednesday. Mrs. R. B. Pendergraft is re- por,ted quite ill. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Isaacs, Mr. and Mrs. John C. Isaacs, Mr. and Mrs. John Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Frank McMordie were in one party of Canadian visitors to the Tri-State fair at Amarillo yesterday, Mrs. Bud Thomas is reported very ill at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Shoaf, Mrs. T. D. Moss and Miss Mary Owens were visitors in Amarillo for the fair Wednesday. STRIKERS RESTRAINED BURKBURNETT, Sept. 20 (AP) —Strikers in the northwest oil field, indignant at efforts to prevent violence, were restrained by court orders today from interfering with operations on properties of five companies In the area. Judge Ei-nest M. Robertson granted a temporary injunction yesterday to the five companies to restrain the strikers from trespassing upon their leases.. the Vital British stronghold of'Malta in the Mediterranean, Spurred by these developments, informed sources §aja, en ewrg session of parti,ajnejal/« might PUPILS ENTERTAIN IN A PRELIMINARY PROGRAM Officers headed by Mrs. Emmett Edwards as president were installed at a business meeting of Hopkins Parent-Teacher association Wednesday afternoom It followed a program presented In school assembly with the association members as gncsfs. Other officers are Mrs. Dee Partridge, first vice president; Mrs. W. R. Abernathy, second vice president; Mrs. Moore Jones, secretary; Miss Margaret Hamrick, treasurer. Mrs. W. M. Parker is chairman of publicity; W. M. Parker, Mrs. Harwell and Mrs. Reeves are on the hospitality committee; Mrs. Vern Savage, Mrs. Swindle, and Mrs. Davis on the membership committee. Nov. 2 was set as the next meeting date for regular business. The assembly program was directed by Mrs. Irene Beckett and was well attended. It opened with group songs led by Paul Jones. Fifth grade pupils presented a song and the seventh grade an Alcott pageant. Tommie Lou Harwell told a Bible story. ^ Beans Raised in Home Garden Are Canned at Profit Attaining a profit of $19.25 from 275 feet of garden rows is the accomplishment of Mrs. K. L. Burba of Merten Home Demonstration club. She planted 15 cents worth of pinto beans, and Mr. Burba irrigated the small garden plot and assisted in gathering and canning the 97 quarts of beans. Besides using a large quantity of fresh beans, many were given to friends, and there now are enough beans on the vines to can approximately 15 quarts. "I canned all I could, since the success of our gardens is so uncertain from year to year," Mrs. Burba said. There were nice yields of other vegetables in the Burba: garden also. Blood Poison Is Fatal to Worker At Kellerville Charles Earl Ray,. 35, died In a local hospital last night, 13 days after he had fallen from a truck near Kellerville and suffered a compounds fracture of his right leg. Blood poison caused death. Mr. Ray was an employe of the Helena Oil company, operating in the i Kellerville area. At the time of the accident, he was loading cement on a truck. The accident happened about 10:30 o'clock on the night of Sept. 7. Surviving MA Ray are one daughter, Wanda Nadine, and one son, Dorman Earl. Other survivors are his mother, Mrs. Ella Ray, Seminole, Okla,; four sisters, Mrs. Eva McKissack, Ada, Okla., Mrs. Jennie Chromister, Mrs. Jessie Harrell and Mrs. Nellie Dye, Seminole; and three brothers, J. A. Ray, A. B. Ray and E. J. Ray, Seminole. The body was to be sent to Sem- this afterftoon by Pampa Mortuary. _ .^.y _,y ; Miss Grace kite left Sunday for Dehton, where she will eliter St College for Women (O. I, A.), HERE IS HOW BLACK-DRAUGHT HELPEDJJO MANY At the first warning symptom, of constipation, take purely vegetable Black-Draught for the prompt relief so many say it brings theifl. "I take Black-Draught for biliousness and constipation,' 'writes Mrs. Helen M. Williams of Waco, Texas. "Sometimes 1 1 have headaches from this trouble or feel dull and sluggish, and I feel this way until I take Black-Draught and get the Imprl- ties out of my system, after which I feel worlds better." The writer of the above statement' has taken Black-Draught, when needed, since she was a Child. "Black-Draught, to my mother, was a family medicine," said Mrs. Williams. Get a 25-cent package today. (Adv.) DO YOU GO TO CHURCH? We, the Central Church of Christ, take this means of starting this movement to see that as many as Possible attend Church and Bible Study every Lord's Day, which will thereby eliminate some of the Present Sins that are now so outstanding In our fair City. We, the Central Church of Christ, located on the Corner of Fifth and Sommervtlle, wish to extend to each and every in- Jdtvidual, in the City of Pampa an invitation to be with us In our Bible Study, and also Church Worship this coming Sunday. We arc Contemplating on having the House full at these Services. Will You be there? Will you have your Children there? To those that be Christians and arc not attending Bible Study and Lord's Days Worship, let me ask you Why are you not Coming? What Can you hope your Children to be if you do not set the right example before them. There is not a Father • or Mother in this City that docs not want their Child to be a Godly Christian Man or Woman; so why won't you make up your mind that you will Start to Church Sunday, thereby making 'yourself an example unto them.' I am hoping that I will see you Present Sunday Morning at 9:45 at the Central Church of Christ; located 501 N. Sommerville. PAUL A. THOMPSON (Minister) Murtees Super Values for Saturday Two Special Groups DRESSES WITH ALL THE DETAILS AND STYLE OF $19.50 DRESSES 95 95 Included are the newer styles of silks, rough crepeS, woolens, etc. A splendid showing at these special prices. Cleverly designed for miss and matron. All the neiy colors and patterns of the season are included. INTRODUCING* A New 'Price Range in LADIES' SHOES They carry the same guarantee of satisfaction as other Murfee shoes. Presenting two new styles—one of brown or black .suede with toe and heel stripped with Cal- icutta Lizard, with wide belted strap. The other all-over suede with a new low heel, • Kayser Fffbrie' Gloves • Kayser Undies 59c to Collar & Citff Sets $1.00 to $1.50 • Purses - $1.95 to $7.80 • Hosiery — 79c to $1,95 $1.00 $1,0.0 " ''" ' ' ' ; * '" i" i"
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