Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 8, 1936 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 8, 1936
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

I- OtJR THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, PampS, T6ktt MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 8, 1936 REVIVAL OPENS WITH LECTURE TO AN OVERFLOW AUDIENCE IKS DF HIP TRIP TO STATE SONGFEST WILL BE MADE BY 50 Pupils Will Receive Passes to Dallas Centennial DAILY SERMONS WILL BE DELIVERED BY TENNESSEAN The largest crowd ever to assemble at Francis Avenue Church of Christ overflowed the auditorium last evening to hear Dr. V. B. Hardeman of Henderson, Tenn., give an Interesting lecture on The Holy Land. Dr. Hardeman, president of Freed-Hardeman college, yesterday morning preached the first sermon of a revival that will continue two weeks at the church, with services at 10 a. m. and 8:15 p. m. dally. His lecture last evening attracted many visitors, Including some from 16 different towns of the Panhandle and Oklahoma. Churches- of Christ at Panhandle and White Deer dismissed evening services and many members came here. The speaker held the interest of his audience for more than an hour, which he explained was twice the length of his usual sermon, as he told of his trip to Palestine. He traveled by motor- over a splendid system of highways, he said, but in the cities he mounted a donkey for a closer view of the narrow streets. Contrast In these two . types of travel exemplified the modern Holy Land to Dr. Hardeman. He found primitive agricultural methods and living conditions, but regretted that many spots sacred to Christians have been covered with modern buildings and made commercial show places so that the pilgrim must use his imagination to see them as they were in Biblical days. In a . brief geographical description of the country, he said that It Is In the same latitude and has about the same climate as south Texas, but the rainfall all comes in the winter, and vegetation is generally sparse because of the dry summers. The rural sections, with their vineyards and herds of sheep, appear true to tradition, he found, as do many of the cities, with their narrow streets, lazy merchants, and. low stone buildings. He added th&t he saw only one wooden house in the entire community — an American mail-order house in Joppa. He spoke of the principal cities: Tyre and §idon on .the coast; Heoron, oldest city in Palestine, where are tombs of Old Testament patriarchs; Bethlehem, set in a fertile section and boasting a magnificent temple at the spot where tradition says Christ was born; Nazareth, where the carpenter shop and home of Mary and Joseph are pointed out; and Jerusalem, walled city built on four hills on a site, chosen for its military advantage, inhabited by Christians, Jews, and Mohammedans and holding ancient traditions for each sect. Dr. Hardeman will speak twice dally during the revival period. E. C. . McKenzie, minister of the church, invites the public to hear him. All services yesterday were well attended. Bible school had 188 present. • PIE SUPPER SCHEDULED Postponed two weeks ago because of rains, an outdoor pie supper following night softball games is announced again for Wednesday evening on the Skelly Oilers diamond' in Schafer camp. Women of the camp will sponsor the pie supper, inviting everyone in the community and In the Pampa area. Women are asked to bring pies for the ', auction. Children from Gray county who expect to go to Dallas to sing in the slate Centennial songfest Saturday are asked to notify County Superintendent W. B. Weatherred, who is making arrangements to secure passes to the Centennial grounds for them. About 50 youngsters from this county are expected to make the trip. Any children who plan to be in Dallas this week-end, and who have learned the Centennial songs in school the past term, are eligible to participate in the chorus and may receive the passes. No special train will run from this county, and youngsters here who do not make the trip by automobile will go to Clarendon, Memphis, or Childress to join a train taking children from other parts of the Panhandle Friday night. Roundtrlp fare will be between six and seven dollars, or half that amount for children under 12. Parents of children in Pampa or elsewhere in the county who wish their children to make the trip, but cannot accompany them and their school has made no arrangements for a chaperone, are asked to notify Mr. Weatherred, who is arranging to care for a parly of the youngsters. Art Colony for Students Being Held in Canyon CANYON, June 8—1. J. Becket of Pampa is spending his summei encamped with the Palo Duro arl colony in the state park east of Canyon. Artists and student artists of the Panhandle have gathered in cabins near Coronado lodge where there are held one art lecture and one popular lecture each week. Group art discussions and individual creative work are inspired by the canyon scenery and the invigorating summer climate. The art colony is sponsored by the art department of the West Texas State Teachers college and will study and work with professional artists for six weeks. Artists, student artists, and art enthusiasts of the Panhandle gathered in the lobby of Coornado Lodge Thursday afternoon to hear Mrs. Darrell Jackson of Amarillo lecture on wood carving. Mrs. Jackson's lecture is one of a series to be 'given by various artists and authorities on nature study which will be open to the public every Thursday afternoon from 5 until G o'clock. .*. Meetings Called For Merten and Priscilla Clubs Officers To Be at BPW Convention This Week Special meetings are announced by two Home Demonstration clubs this week. A Merten club meeting postponed because of bad weather last week will be- conducted at the home' 'of Mrs. Prank Bailey Wednesday afternoon. Priscilla club will have a called meeting Friday at 2:30, in the home of Mrs. Joe Lewis. Main business will be election of a member as club delegate to the state short hourse at College Station in July. A Cool Slenderizing Caned Dress . That Flatters Fuller Figure Easy to Make! By ELLEN WORTH • A charming dress with cape that (boulders the sleeveless arms, is iu- jteresting detail of this dotted sheer I cotton dress in wine ground with ; white. • A slimming bodice effect is achiev- ie4 : by the surplice waistline cape. |The graceful skirt has a length-giv- 1 ing front panel Another idea is navy blue and white dotted Swiss with the vest of plain white. Finish the edge of the cape with bias binds of the plain white. ; It creates a very sportive effect. It's < to practical, too. • Again, another fascinating scheme >ii white tub silk with dramatic cou- 1 tratt in the cape in purple shade. Style No. 1764 is designed for i*u«* 36. 38, 40. 42, 44, 46 and 48- j inches bust Size 36 requires 3J£ jyird* of 39-inch material with Ifi fjrardj of braid trimming. , ,Qor illustrated Home Dressmaking i Boole will enable you to have smart a and more of them for less y. Each step in the making of a u shown with illustrated dia- Send for your copy today. FAMPA DAILY NEWS New York Pattern Bureau, t9 East 42nd Street, Suite lilO, New York. N. Y. 1764 Mrj Dowlas Robinson — e>tH. COHVfHTtOK CNAHtHtrt. HOUSTON Sister Mary's Kitchen By MARY E. DAOUE NBA Service Staff Writer With a large and popular fam- y, you need a versatile repertoire f gst-ieady-quick meals. For some- ody Is always popping in on daugh- er and big brother or even father nd staying for lunch or supper. Biscuits add glamour to any such neal and solid food value, too. And hey are certainly quickies when •on use one of the reliable biscuit nixtures on the market. Here's a coffee cake which ought o make a hit with men. Quick Coffee Cake Two cups sifted cake flour, 2 easpoons baking powder, 1 tea- pocn salt, 6 tablespoons sugar, 5 ablespoons butler or other short- ning, 1 egg, 1-2 cup milk. For rumbs: 2 tablespoons melted but- er, 4 tablespoons light brown sugar, tablespoon flour, 1 teaspoon cln- lamon. Sift flour once, measure, add salt, sugar and baking powder and, ift again. Cut in shortening. Beat jgg well and add to dry mixture with milk, stiiring until blended. Turn into a greased and floured shallow pan, spreading dough even- y with back of spoon. Mix and sift flour and cinnamon and com- )ine with brown sugar. Add melted 5Utter and work into crumbs. Sprinkle top of cake with crumbs and bake in a hot oven (400 de- rees F.) for twenty-five to thirty ninules. Cut in wedges and serve warm. Try baking powder biscuits split, buttered and made into sandwiches with broiled bacon or broil:d ham. Well seasoned, well chilled ;omato juice is just the right beverage to go with these. Nut Muffins Two cups flour, 2 teaspoons bak- .ng powder, 2 tablespoons sugar, 1 teaspoon salt, 1 egg, 3-4 cup milk, Houston will be hostess to Business and Professional Women's clubs of Texas June 11, 12, 13, their annual convention dates this year. Rice hotel, standing oil the tile of the old capital building', when Houston was the cap- Hoi of the state, will be convention headquarters for the centennial year. Officials who will be seen at the convention are as follows: Blanche McComb, state president, San Antonio; Grace Fitzgerald, first vice president, Sherman; Mrs. Frances Trotti, second vice president, Port Arthur; Clara Lee Shewmaker, recording secretary, Pampa; Teddy Stoats; corresponding secretary, New Uraunfels; Imogene Bluntzer, treasurer, Corpus Chirsti; Judge Grace A. Miles, national representative, Independence, Kansas; Dr. Minnie L. Moffatlc, national Health chairman, Dallas; Kathryn Slaughter, president, Houston club; Mrs. Douglas Robinson,'general convention chairman, Houston. By MAR6ARET BELL HOUSTON Chapter 27 ® CIGARET SMOKE "How is Rupert?" Hope asked. "Rupert was better this morning," Dirk answered. "Doesn't Sanford keep you advised? I asked him to." "Yes, he telephoned. But then .'.', "Her voice was lower than usual, as if she- feared disUu-bing some one. It was .sheer weakness, no doubt. "I understand," Dirk said. "You feel I've just come from him. He's going to pull through. He's got every chance. Please sit down, Hope. I'll only stay a minute." After a moment she moved with a twinkle of beaded, padded slippers, and sank in the big chair. She did not look at him now, but sat clutching the shawl, staring before her, her face pale in the dusk. Dirk sat down, too, permitting his anxiety to creep into his voice. "Martin tells me you had something of a scare the other night." "Yes," she said, still In the lowered, rather husky voice, as if she were afraid of disturbing some one. Suddenly Dirk was aware of an odor in the room, the faint, not altogether stale, odor of cigarets. He thought of Timothy who held that ghosts have their. "scent." He thought of Nora who had said that Mrs. Joris did not smoke. Nora, he recalled, did not look after Mrs. Jaris' room these days. That nervous people sometimes took up smoking, Dirk was aware. He said: "I understand that Martin himself was worse than the burglar, or whatever it was. "Mary," she answered, "says that it was a ghost." "Yes, I know. I didn't know whether you'd heard of the tower- ghost or not. . . Whatever it was, Hope, I want you to move your room." "But I like this room." "Even though it's haunted?" Dirk smiled as he said the word, but he was serious enough in wanting her out of here, in wanting to examine this-room as he had never examined it. The smell of cigarets disturbed him, even, though, to his mind, Hope 'might have good reason to take up smoking. She answered now in the low voice.: "I don't think the room's haunted." "And you're not afraid?" he asked. After the barest possible moment her face turned to him. He thought he could have seen her face, star- white with the tragic eyes, even in the dark. "No',, she said, "I am not afraid." Defiance, faint but unmistakable, was in her voice. Dirk. spoke impulsively. ... <"I know you're afraid, Hope. Let me help you." She looked .at him. I'm afraid?" "You think "I'm sure of it. Won't you trust me?" "But why should you think I'm afraid?" "What else? Why else should you have the revolver?" Her eyes lit darkly. "I knew it was you. Where Is it.?" "The revolver?" he said. "I knew nothing about it. . . nothing about your having it. till Nora told me. She found it in the safe." "Nora. . . In the safe." She repealed the words automatically, as if they had stunned her. Then suddenly: "Nora opened a safe!" she said. "She took what was not hers. It's common thievery." So that was her opinion of the transaction. And she had assumed that the thief was he. "Nora, didn't know that the revolver belonged to you," he explained. "She dusts in the safe occasionally. When she found a gun in it she took it out for fear you might run across it, and hurt yourself. Was it loaedd?" She said that it was. She had risen now, and was moving about the room, quietly at first, then •blindly, distractedly, like a moth. The painted shawl had fallen on the floor, and Dirk picked it up. Dirk lit the lamp, and she whirled about, facing him, paler than ever in the light. "Aren't you going to tell me where it is?" "Rupert has it," he answered quietly. "Nora took it in to Rupert." him You mean Rupert has it with at camp?" "I don't know yet. It hasn't been found in his room. I've ordered Nova to make a thorough search. I have my own reasons for hoping he didn't see fit to go off with such a thing. You don't hunt grouse with revolvers." She had paused, and after a moment: "I know," she said, speaking as quietly as he. "It may be. . .he didn't take it," as if to reassure them both. "It may be he merely . . . didn't want me to have it. If Nora finds it. . . " "If Nora finds it," Dirk finished as she paused, "you shall have it back. Or I'll get you another. If you are afraid, and won't leave the room. . . " "I'm not afraid," she broke in firmly. "The gun is not new." • "Well, at any rate, you won't leave the room." "I see no need to." "All right, Hope. But admit you are nervous, and not very well." He had approached her on his way to the door, was holding out CALENDAR TUESDAY. Mrs. H. T. Hampton will entertain Tuesday Afternoon bridge club. Group one of First Christian Women's council will meet at the home of Mrs. J. F. Meers, south of Pampa, at 2:30. Mrs. W. H. Peters will be hostess to Ester club. Business and Professional Women's club will have a business meeting at the city club room, 7:30. VFW Auxiliary will meet at the Legion hut, 8 p. m. A called business meeting of Faithful Workers class will be conducted with a covered dish uncheon at First Baptist church. 2:30. Susanna Wesley class will meet at First Methodist church at 2:30. Mrs. C. E. Ward, president, asks all members to attend. Members in service and new members will be honored at a social for Alathean class at First Baptist church, 2:30. Girl Scouts of troop six will meet in the Little House, 4 p. m. WEDNESDAY. Mrs. Mack Graham will entertain Queen of Clubs at her home. Hl-Lo bridge club will meet with Mrs. H. L. Wallace. Loyal Women's class will meet at First Christian church, 2:30. Circles of Central Baptist WMU will meet: Lou Wilkins circle with Mrs. O. H. Gilstrap, Lily Hundley circle with Mrs. Etta Gillham, Hen- 'ietta Shuck circle with Mrs. Jenks at Phillips camp. Mrs. Frank Bailey will be hostess to Merten Home Demonstra- :ion club at her home. Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST; Halves of grapefuiit, cereal, cream, frizzled dried beef, quick coffee cake, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON: Sandwiches of baking powder biscuits and ham with creamed asparagus, shredded fresh pineapple, cocoanut marcaroons, milk ,tea. DINNER: Boiled tongue with raisin sauce, steamed rice, beet greens, garden lettuce with egg dressing, rhubarb pie, milk, coffee. • about your being afraid. But do say you aren't well, and his hand as if in good-by. Shi seemed not to see the gesture, bu he continued to stand there, am presently she laid her hand in his. 'And cold," he added. "You hand is like ice." "I know," she admitted, can't get used to your winter." "I'll tell Bernard to send more heat," he said. She had felt about her should ers for the little shawl. It was sti: in Dirk's hand, and he laid 1 around her. She was close to hin now. Her tumbled hair brushei his face. "Hope, dear! . . . Hope, pleas He felt her stiffen beneath th shawl, beneath his hands. Sh withdrew, moving slowly now standing beside the chair, facin him, waiting for him to go. It was no use. She wouldn confide in him, wouldn't adml even that there was anything t confide. She had no faith in him had even thought him capabl of stealing her revolver. And h had estranged himself still furthe by accusing her of fear. "After all," he said, "it takes a pretty brave girl to own a forty- five gun. I take back what I said • - - • I I don't want you to have any more shocks, Martin or otherwise. If you do hear anything:, I hope you'll call me." The little smile he had seen that first night touched the corners of her mouth. "I suppose," she said, "that you are a tower of bravery, yourself.' 1 "Well, at any rate" he answered, "I could fight anything you were mad at." "So can I," she said. "Then the two of us could lay anything. I want you to call me, and if you don't get better right away, I want you to see a doctor. Promise?" She nodded, faintly smiling, standing in the aura of the lamp. In the hall Dirk met Mary approaching with a tray. Earlier in the evening he had wondered about Mary, about the freedom of her access to Hope's room when the other servants were excluded. He had dismissed the question with its aroma of distrust. Mary had from the start appropriated Hope with a respectfully maternal hand. She was slightly deaf, and very near-sighted and completely lacking of suspicion. Always she had evinced a disconcerting gift for accepting any account as true. Dirk remembered how she had said to him that first Sunday morning, the morning that Hope had disappeared, and he had ridden out to find her: "Mrs. Joris has been to church, sir." He had doubted this with a vague and unhappy doubt, but Mary had' believe.d it. This quality in Mary—a credulity that no. doubt had its root in loyalty—Hope had no doubt divined. And who, when ill or trpu- 4 tablespoons melted butter or other shortening, 1-2 cup broken nut meats. Sift flour once, measure, add baking powder, salt and sugar and sift again. Beat egg well and combine with milk and melted butter Add nuts to dry mixture and stii lightly. Then add liquid mixture and stir just enough to dampen all the flour. Do not try to beat smooth Bake in greased muffin pans in a hot oven (400 degrees F.) for twenty to twenty-five minutes. Serve warm If you have an electric grill, bake jelly pancakes at the 'table. For a heartier note, roll the pancakes around broiled sausages or bacon. Jelly Pancakes One and one-half cups cake flour 1 1-2 teaspoons baking powder, 1-! teaspoon salt, 1 teaspoon sugar, 2 eggs, 1 cup milk, 2 tablespoons butter or other shortening. Separate whites from yolks of eggs and beat yolks with milk. Sift flour once, measure and add salt, sugar and baking powder and sift again. Add milk mixture gradually, beating until smooth. Add shortening. Fold in whites of eggs beaten until stiff. Bake on hot greased griddle, browning first on one side and then on the other. Spread with jelly and roll. THURSDAY. Mrs. R. K. Eason will be hostess ,o Deuce of Clubs. Rebekah Lodge will meet at the I. O. O. F. hall at 8 p. m. FRIDAY. Annual yard tour of the Garden club will start with breakfast in entral park, 7 a. m. Chatterbox Sewing club will meet with Mrs. Curtis Graham. Merry Mixers club will entertain husbands of members at the home of Mrs. Otto Patton on the Wilcox lease, with Mrs. Cecil Keith as co- hostess. Priscilla Home Demonstration club will have a called business meeting in the home of Mrs. Joe Lewis, 2:30. GIRL SCOUT MEETING Members of Girl Scout troop six will meet at the Little House a 4 p. m. tomorrow. One group wil review lessons in knot tying, while first class scouts will work on cook 'amily Gathers At Jones Home Mr. and Mrs. Howard O. Jones vere hosts at a family gathering In heir home over the week-end. A Chicken dinner was served Saturday at noon to a number of rela- Ives and freinds. The visitors included Mr. Jones .'ather, M. F. Jones, and brother, Harvey Jones, of Gainesville; another ' brother, W. V. Jones, Mrs. Jones, and their children, Harold, Maurine, and Betty, of Wilson, Okla.; and his sister, Mrs. H. J Lofland and Mr. Lofland of Pami. Friends present for the dinner were Mr. and Mrs. Howard C. Daughtee, Mr. and and Mrs. Eiir- nest Barrett. General Strike In France Called PARIS, June 8 f/P)—Coal miners in northern France numbering 150,000 called a general strike today a few hours after 1,000,000 other workers had won a complete victory in the "folded arms" refusal to work. Workers in Paris building trade? also began a walkout to enforce the five point agreement which ended the 14-day strike after Premier Leon Blum's "new deal" government interceded for organized labor. . The coal miners, who declared they had rather "strike and starve than work and starve," occupied pits and offices in the northern fields. In some places mining officials were 1 held prisoners in their buildings but leaders of the mining union quickly ordered their release. Th'e government's declaration against devaluation brought new strength to the franc at the opening of the market. *&. TERRELL NAMED WASHINGTON, June 8 (#>—C. V. Terrell was approved today. by the interstate commerce commission as representative for Texas on the joint Texas-New Mexico board to consider applications under the 1935 motor carried act. Terrell replaces Ernest O. Thompson, chairman of the Texas railroad commission, who resigned. Read The News Want-Ads. bjed, would not have preferred Mary's precise and gentle ministrations? Dirk replied now to her inquiries concerning Rupert, and said to "I'm worried about Mrs. Jorls. I think we should call a doctor." Mary answered that Mrs. Joris didn't seem ill enough for that. 'She'll be all right," Mary added. "What do you think it is?" Dirk asked. "Worry, sir. . . that's all." Dirk, tomorrow, gets disturbing information from Mary. .«. Mrs. Gordon Birch returned to Borger Sunday after spending the week-end in Pampa, Local Irritation to quickly relieve the stinging torment, women X«r% use mild/soothing-J« Resmol Summer Band School June 1 to August 22 Mondays, Wednesday and Fridays Private Instruction CALL A. C. COX for information PHONE 814-B Dressmaking Plain and Fancy sewing by an expert Dressmaker. Prices reasonable. Work Guaranteed. See us (or your summer wardrobe. Singer Sewing Machine Co, Phone 681 £14 No. Curler Ing tests. Members are reminde that national dues are to be paic • Many a woman who now washes the Maytag way wonders why she waited so long to adopt this modern method. It means so much to the health and economy of home making. When the clothes are washed in her own home, and in a Maytag, she knows that they are handled carefully and that the conditions are sanitary. By all means, own a washer, but first see how much more the Maytag offers in fine construction, efficient performance, and convenience. It is so simple to operate, and does the average washing in an hour, or so. Find out why Maytag is the choice of the majority. You may now iron as well as wash the Maytag way, See the new Maytag Ironer.. • YOUR DEALER WILL GLADLY DEMONSTRATE and explain the easy payment fla>l BERT CURRY 111 West Kingsmill Phone 888

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free