Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 9, 1936 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

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Pampa, Texas
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Tuesday, June 9, 1936
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Page 5
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, JtJtiE 9", 1936 THE fAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas PAT3E MARRIAGE AT MIAMI UNITES PIONEER FAMILIES MIAMI, June 9—One of Miami's most popular yonngr couples arc receiving congratulations from their many friends after their marriage which took place Sunday afternoon at the Methodist parsonage, with Rev. Joe E. Boyd officiating. The bride, nee Eleanor Taliey, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Talley and the groom, Herchel Gill, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. 0111. Both families ore pioneer residents of this section. Mrs. Gill was born and reared in Miami finishing her high school education here with the class of 1932. since that time she has held a responsible position with a local drug store. Mr. Gill likewise is a native of Miami. He finished school here in 1930 and later attended the University of Texas. He is associated with his father in the cattle business. Mr. and Mrs. .Gill will be at home in Miami. , Mr. and Mrs/ Howard Man arrived from Wichita Falls Sunday for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D, I, Barnett. Mrs. Sherman Johnston and daughter, Elsie Joe. of Fort Worth, arrived Sunday for a visit with her mother, Mrs. Jim Johnston. Dr. and Mrs. S. J. Montgomery and son, are spending a few days with relatives in Independence, Kas. Rev. J. L. Cleveland left this morning for his home in Abilene munity revival here. Rev. W. M. Cuhvell, who assisted him, left for his home in Wlenert, immediately after the closing Sunday night. He was accompanied, by his wife and daughter, Imogene, who joined him here Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Leafgren of Greeley, Colo., and Mrs. A. J. after closing a successful corn- Montgomery left this morning for Lhbbork to attend the graduation exercises of Tech college from which Miss Ester Morrison will receive her B. A. degree. Miss Morrison is the sister of Mrs. Leafgren and Mrs. Montgomery^ . Delegates Back From National Sorority Meet Mrs. Sam Irwin, Mrs. John Bradley, 'and Mrs. L. K. Stout, representing the Delta Kappa Gamma chapter here, have returned from Oklahoma City, where they attended the national convention of the honorary educational society Friday and Saturday. Delegates from 20 state were present, they reported, for the two days of business sessions, talks, and forum discussions by women prominent in the teaching world. Mrs. Norma Smith Bristow of Montgomery Ala. is president of the society, and Dr. Annie Webb Blanton, national executive secretary, is Texas' contribution to the board of officers. The founders banquet Saturday was the most interesting meeting, the Pampa women said. It was in Indian theme, with native dances and songs by Oklahoma Indians on program. MB. QUEEN OF CLUBS Mrs. Mack Graham will entertain Queen of Clubs at her home tomorrow at 9:30 with a. breakfast, followed by bridge. FREE VACATION SCHOOL ROLLS REMAIN OPEN Children Invited to Enter the Daily Classes Vacation Bible schools opened in two churches yesterday, and enrolment in both Is still open to children of the city. All boys and girls are invited to enter the .classes, which offer study, recreation, and handicraft training. At First Christian church, meetings are 9 to 11:30 a. m. each morning. Enrolment on the opening day totaled 26 in the primary department, 24 In the junior, and 18 In the intermediate. Children may enrol through Thursday. Mrs. Burl Graham. Mrs. John S. Mullen, and Mr. Mullen are in charge of the respective departments, with assistants from the church. Mrs. Loligacre has been added to Uin helpers In the junior group. The other vacation school Is at First Methodist church, where Miss Mae Wess Bell of Wellington, trained leader, Is in charge with Mrs. Luther Pierson as general assistant. Eighty children were enrolled there today, and others arc invited. Teachers are as follows: Beginners department, Miss Harriet Hunkapillar, Miss Janice Purviance, and Mrs. Lee Harrah; primary, Mrs. Carroll Montgomery, Mrs. Frank Shotwell, Mrs. Clarence Coffin, Mrs. Bob McCoy; junior, Mrs. Lloyd Roberts, Mrs. John Bradley, Mrs. J. E. Ward, Mrs. Joe Shelton; intermediate, Mrs. T. B. Barren, Mrs. John Hessey. and Mrs. Lee Harrah. Jack Hessey Is assisting In the woodwork classes for junior and intermediate boys. Classes at both churches meet dally, and no fees ore required of students. Contest Pianists Sister Mary's Kitchen BY MARY E. IMGUE, NEA: Service Writer. Seems as if meals are chiefly salad these warm, throbbing days. And so the salad accessories take on new importance. Toasted crackers and Molba toast are always good with salad. So are tiny brown bread sandwiches. Pumpernickle sandwiches go well with fish. Cinnamon toast is fine with fruit. The custom of serving several varieties of hot light rolls with firm whipped cream instead of butter is borrowed from Switzerland. Dig out your grandmother's little butter dishes for the whipped cream and try the effect with the salad. Melon Marrow Salad. Four cups melon puree, 2 cups pineapple juice, 2 tablespoons granulated gelatin, 4 tablespoons cold water, 1 teaspoon salt, Vi teaspoon white pepper, mayonnaise or lemon dressing made with Vi cup lemon juice, Hi cups salad oil, 1','a teaspoon salt, Vi teaspoon pepper, 2 teaspoons powdered sugar. Use cantaloupe or honey dew melons that are very ripe. Remove seeds and rinds and put through the food chopper. Put into a cheesecloth and drain. Season with salt and white pepper. Scald pineapple Tomorrow's Menu. BREAKFAST: Orange juice, cereal cooked with .dates, cream, crisp toast, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON: Hot tomato bouillon, eracWers,' radishes, melon mallow salad, butter-scotch rolls, whipped cream, milk, coffee or tea. DINNER: Pot roast of veal with potatoes, and carrots, asparagus salad, pineapple shortcake, milk, coffee, juice if you use fresh fruit. Soften gelatin in cold water and dissolve in hot juice. Cool and add melon pulp. Turn into a mold to chill and become firm. When firm un- mold and serve ring filled with cleaned shrimp. Garnish with melon balls .arranged on leaves of lettuce -DALLAS- June 6 to November 29 ACCOUNT PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT DAY . June 12, 1936 Tickets will be on sale June 10 and 11 with final return limit Juno 10. ROUND-TRIP FARESj FROM PAMPA $12.95 $8.45 First Class Coach RIDE THE TRAIN FAST — SAFE — COMFORTABLE AIR CONDITIONED CHAIR CARS AND PULLMANS Fpr Further Information Call— O. T. HENDRIX Agent, Pampa, Tex. - Or Write- T. B. GALLAIIEK, General Passenger Agent, Amarillp, Maxine Holt, pictured at the top, and Kniiistine Holmes, below, left liiday for Dallas to compete tomorrow in planu contests of the Tri-StatK Music Festival. They won tlit: right to enter competition there with excellent grades in the recent Panhandle Music Festival. Maxine made the highest grade given for piano soloists, 99, and Ernestine a point less. Both arc in demand on programs here. Together, they present a weekly broadcast from radio station, lU'UN on Sunday atter- noons. and pass mayonnaise or lemon dress- ng. To make lemon dressing chill ingredients and bowl in which they are to be mixed. Combine and beat vith a dover beater until thick and horoughly emulsified. Butterscotch Rolls. Two yeast cakes, 1 cup milk. 4 .ablespoons granulated sugar, 4 tablespoons butter, 2 eggs, 1 tenspon ;alt, 4',.'i cups flour. Scald milk and cool to lukewarm Add crumbled yeast cakes and slh mill dissolved. Melt butter and idd with sugar, salt and eggs well jenten. Mix well and sift in flour Stir with a wooden spoon until Mended and knead lightly in the jowl. Let rise in a warm place un,11 double in bulk. It will take aboul IVi hours. Turn out on flourec molding board and roll into a sheet about '4-inch thick. Spread with softened butter and sprinkle with brown sugar. You can sprinkle liopped nut meats over the sugar if you want to. Roll up like a jelly •oil and cut in slices about '.i-incl thick. Place in a baking pan which las been spread thickly with butter and sprinkled with brown sugar iet rise an hour. Bake ' in a hot oven'(375 degrees F.) for 20 min- .ites. Turn out when baked, pour- ,ng any mixture in the baking par over them. Let them stay up-side- down until ready to serve. First Week-Day Revival Service Is Well Attended A large Monday evening audience greeted Dr. N. B. Hardeman last evening at Francis avenue Church of Christ where a revival began Sunday. Visitors from nearby towns were numerous, with several min,- sters in the group. Evangelist John T. Smith of Lubbock led the pray* at the opening of the service. Dr. Hardeman read as his scripture lesson the first four verses of Hebrews, first chapter. His subject was "Three Dispensations or Systems of Religion". The evangelist stated that God has not always dealt with the human family in precisely the same manner, that ;here have been three distinct re- igions. "The first reUglous system began with Adam and continued for a period of approximately 2,500 years. Known as the patriarchal dispensation, it simply meant the rule of the father. God spoke to the fathers, and they in turn spoke to their sons. In this age there was 10 written book of any kind.- The first evidence we have of worship was through sacrifice. This system of religion was perfectly adapted to the manner of living In that arly age. "There was finally inaugurated a national system of religion. God wrote the dpcalogue which was given to the Jews and the Jews only. This old law was dedicated with the blood of bulls and goats and was to continue for a period of approximately 1,500 years. Our Savior was born, lived and died under this old law. The Christ never came to detroy on annihilate this law but to fulfill—or fill it full. When dying upon the cross he said It is finished" speaking With reference to His relationship to that old Mosaic law. 'If that old law was in effect today, none of us would be amenable to It because it was never given to us and our kind. It was given to the seed of Abraham and we are not of the seed of Abraham. This law has already been fulfilled since Christ was the end of that law. "Christ has now given unto us a better law than that one under which He lived and fulfilled. The law He has given us has been established upon better promises and offers pardon and remission of sins, something the old law could not do since, it was impossible for the blood of animals to remove sins." , The evangelist stated that he would continue the same line 'of thought in his sermon this evening. Two services are being conducted each day. The morning service begins at 10:00 and the evening service promptly at 8:15. The general public is invited to attend these meetings. Couple Wed and Will Live Here The marriage of Miss Ruby Collins and Weidon Smith was solemnized Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the First Baptist parsonage. The Rev. C. E. Lancaster read the ceremony. The only witnesses were relatives of the couple. Mrs. Mary White mother of the bride, Mr. and Mrs McKenzle, and Mrs. Amelia Silen Both Mr. and Mrs. Smith have re- sirtPd in Pamna for some time and have many friends here. They are at home in Pampa. ••• Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Kiser have as guests her brother, J. H. Grant Mrs. Grant, and two sons of Henry - etta, Okla. In Limelight of G. 0. P. Conclave ainfully Burned. Ann McKinley, small daughter of VEr. and Mrs. J. R. McKinley, was jainfully but not seriously scalded his morning when she upset a pan of boiling water. She was able to eave Pampa-Jarratt hospital after receiving emergency treatment for scalds about her shoulders. Mr. McKinley is city building inspector. 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 o£ Mrs. Joe Lewis, 2:30. Mrs. Hugh Isbell will entertain New Deal bridge club in her home Mrs. Florence Kahn Congresswoman for the last 10 years, Intelligent, industrious Florence P. Kahn of California will Keenly follow women's activities at the O. O. I*, national convention in Cleveland, though she will not be able to attend. A grandmother, she believes women have as much at stake as meu In national, affairs. Mrs. Edith Rogers One of the outstanding women at the G. O. F. conclave will be Mrs. Edith Noiirse Rogers of Massachusetts, one of the only'two republican women representing their sex In this session of C'ongres';. In her decade of service in the House, Mrs. Rogers lias missed scarcely a roll call or vote, \ Injured in Fall. F. J. George, employe of the Royal Oil company, received emergency treatment at Worley hospital yesterday afternoon. Mr. George fell while at work on a well in the Kel- ervillu area. He was able to leave the hospital this morning. Directors to Meet. An important meeting of the directors of the Pampa Kiwanis club has been called for 7 o'clock tonight in the Schneider hotel. President W. V. Jarratt will preside. Many important matters will be discussed at the meeting. Slightly Injured. Mrs. Rose Trent, local nurse, received emergency treatment for cuts and bruises yesterday afternoon at Worley hospital. Mrs. Trent was injured when the taxi in which she was riding collided with another car at the intersection of East Browning avenue and Starkweather street Both cars were badly damaged when they met nearly head-on. New Buses Here Two new buses have been purchased by the Panhandle Trailways the local division of the National Trailways system, and will be plac- in service on the Pampa-Enid division. These btises, scheduled to make their first run Wednesday represent tfce latest achievements in bus construction. They are of streamline design, painted in crimson and cieam, and are equippec with air springs, interior baggage racks, safety glass throughout, and many other safety and comfort features. The buses will replace two smaller buses that are being retired from service. jusiness methods In the state administration at Austin and the establishment of a'real estate and rehabilitation board to cooperate with local civic bodies to restore industrial prosperity to Texas communities. Warranty Deeds T, H. Dorsey to J. M. Jetton, lots 1 to 5, inclusive, block 55, McLean. Lovell Cook to F. S. Brown, lots 3 and 4, block 12, Cook-Adams addition. Oklahoma Wheat Pool Elevator corporation to Farmers National Warehouse corporation, lots 4, 5, 6, and 7, Block A, East Laketon. Lewis Wellman to John L. Mikesell, lots 1 and 2, block 33, Talley addition. Williston Benedict to M. Heflin, northwest corner of north half of section 103, block 3, I. & G. N. survey. Raymond L.'Howard to American National Bank of McLean, lots 1 and 2, block 114, McLean. J. R. Henry to Alfred A. Steel, lots 7, 8, and 9, block 1, Henry addition. W. M. Lane to John F. Dixon, lot 3, block 1, White House addition. C. F. McKay to Acme Lumber company, lots 7, 8, and 9, block 1, Henry addition. George Dezern to W. C. Harbour, lot 7, block 6, Finley-Banks addition. W. C. Harbour to Adam Brogdin, lot 7, block 6, Finley-Banks addi- .tion. CALENDAR WEDNESDAY. Mrs. Mack Graham will entertain Queen of Clubs at her home with a breakfast at 9:30 a, m. Hi-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 WMCI will meet: Lou Wilkins circle with Mrs. O, H. Gilstrap, Lily Hundley circle with Mrs. Etta Gillham, Henrietta Shuck dray with Mrs. Jenks at Phillips camp. Mrs. Prank Bailey will be hostess to Merten Home Demonstration club at her home. Dorcas class will meet at First Baptist church, 2:30, for a visitation hour. Congregational covered dish dinner at Presbyterian church will begin at 1:30. THURSDAY. Mrs. R. K. Eason will be hostess to Deuce of Clubs. Kebekah Lodge will meet at the I. O. O. F. hall at 8 p. m. Reapers class of First Baptist church will meet at the home of the teacher, Mrs. H. M. Cone, 414 W. Browning, for a. social and business hour beginning at 2:30. Members in service and prospects invited. Cavalry Baptist W. M. XJ. will meet at the church, 2:30, to finish work on a quilt and spend the remainder of the afternoon In visits. FRIDAY. Annual yard tour of the Garden club will start with breakfast in Central park, 7 a, m. Chatterbox S.ewlng club will meet with Mrs. Curtis Graham. Merry Mixers. club will entertain husbands of members at the home Brocks Here Friday Pierce Brooks, Dallas candidate for governor, will speak in Pampa, Friday, June 12 at 2 p. m. from the platform on the top of his sound equipped automobile. He will talk on his proposals for free licenses for passenger cars in Texas, immediate payment of pensions to the aged under existing laws and advocating pensions for all over 60 as soon as proper laws can be enacted. Other issues he will discuss are reforms in the Texas taxing system, better Playtime Chic for Youth In Easy to Make Sports Ensemble By ELLEN WORTH Here's the smartest idea for tennis. It's a dress that will give real comfort. It has the shirt type front and son-back, so beloved by youth for all sports occasions. The skirt is very snue over tfa« hips with easy hem fulness. A separate cape that matches the skirt, makes this costume so appropriate to wear to and from the tennis court or to the beach.. Tomato-red rough cotton in .linen weave, combined with plain white in the original model. Sine or cotton shantung, pique ia plain or novelty weaves, new looking cotton challis prints ,tnb silk*, etc., are among other smart fabric* for this simple to sew model.. Style No. 1769 is designed for sizes II, 13, 15 and 17 years. Sue IS requires 2'A yards of 35-inch material for skirt and cape and 1J4 yards of 39-inch material for blouse and cape lining. • Our illustrated'Home Dressmaking Book will enable you to have smart clothes and more of them for les» money. Each step in the making of i dress ii ihown with illustrated diagram*. Send for your copy today. PAMPA DAILY NEWS New York mtsrn Unreal. Ea»t «2nd Street, Suite lilt, '". N. ?, ' 17J&9 New Automobiles Buick sedan, P. O. Sanders; Chevrolet coach, C. W. Shaw; Fore coupe, J. B. Holloman; Oldsmobile sedan, W, B. Hoover; Chevrolet sedan," Ed Wohlgemuth; Plymouth coach, W. S. Dixon; Ford coupe Emmett Dwyer; Buick sedan, Harry Lipshy; International truck, Chas C. Clark; Plymouth coach, H. N, Mayo; Terraplane brougham, Tec R. Swinford; Oldsmobile coupe Smith Bros. Refining company; Ford coach, R. W. Osborne; Plymouth coach, Martin Murdock; Chevrolet coupe, A. E. Frazier; Chevrolet coach, J. W. Pate; Oldsmobile coupe, M. A. McQuerry; International pickup, Gate Valve Shop Chevrolet coupe, I. A. Wilson Chevrolet sedan, T. P. Johnson; Chevrolet pickup, Drilling & Exploration company. Chevorlet pickup, Phillips Petroleum company; Plymouth coupe William L. Alsup; Plymouth sedan Wilton Frier; Plymouth sedan, C Boozikee; Plymouth coach, E. L King; Chevrolet coach, A. H. Wilkinson; Buick sedan, Hubert Nolan Chevrolet sedan, Fred Schneider; Ford coach, C, A. Medkief; International truck, W. D. Kelly; Fore coupe, Phillips Petroleum company Chevrolet coach, L. E. Valentine Reo sedan, N. C. Jordan; Chevrolet sedan, Paul H. Morgan; Chevrolet sedan, R. L. Snow. Plymouth coupe, A. E. Barnett Buick coupe, J. D. Cobb; Plymouth touring sedan, C. S. Jackson; Dodge sedan, W. M. McWright; Chevrolet sedan, D. B. Nash; Oldsmobile sedan, J. E. Pitman; Chevrolet coupe, C. T. Harris; Dodge sedan Mrs. Alta Standard; Pohtiac sedan Fred M. Corbitt; Ford coach, J. W Robinson; Ford pickup, Bert Wilhelm; Ford coupe, W. W. Casey; Chevrolet sedan, C. H, Leeds; Fore coach, Desmond Dean; Chevrolet coach, D. E. Mason. Pontiac sedan, W. M. Peters; Plymouth sedan, G. B. Prichard; Fore coupe, J. E. Foster; Pontiac sedan V. Darnell; Pontiac sedan, J. C Coffey; Chevrolet sedan, E, C. King; Ford coupe, O. B. Kelley; Ford pickup, Llano Construction company; Ford coach, Southwestern Investment company; Chevrolet sedan, C N. Whittle; GMAC pickup, Cabot Shops, Inc.; Buick sedan, J. E. Carlson; Ford coach, Lewis Hughes Plymouth sedan, J. A. Harvey; Plymouth coach, R. W, Hanson; Plymouth coupe, Tulsa Rig & Reel Ford sedan, T. D. Alford. Buick coupe, H. J. Coombs; Chevrolet coach, M. L. Frazier; Plymouth sedan, P, F. Blankenburg; Dodgi sedan, M. D. Day; Chevrolet coach J. R. Evans; Oldsmobile sedan, Gu; C. Saunders; Plymouth coupe, J H. Linden; Chevrolet sedan, W, H Dempster; Chevrolet coach, Henry Loter; Chevrolet sedan, T, E Yeldell; Chevrolet sedan, A. L Ward; Plymouth sedan, John Lant: «. TO ENTERTAIN ROPER AUSTIN, June 9. (IP)— Governo Allred win entertain secretary o commerce and Mrs. Daniel C. Rope at breakfast tomorrow after whltf he will fly to Waco fpr a convention of sheriffs. From Waco he will (1 to Palestine, join Mrs: Allred am continue by train to Texarkan; where he will gveet President Roose velt. In Austin, Roper will vllit th University of Texas Centennial Ex position. PUNS TO Fill OTHER M. E., GROUPS CONDUCT STUDY YESTERDAY The country home of Mrs. Rusell C. McConnell was the meeting ilace for circle four of First Methodist Missionary society yesterday afternoon. Members met at the hurch and went In a body. Two guests, Mrs. Leon Cook and Mrs. ~>. C. Gantz, attended with 18 members. Supplies for a box that will be ent to a mission station were re- liiested and will be contributed iy members. Mrs. A. W. Babione was In charge of the business ses- ion and also of the lesson from The Outlook magazine. The program topic was The Church at a Disadvantage. Topics were discussed by Mrs. A. B. McAfee, Mrs. Martel Peters, Mrs. McConnell, and Mrs. Robert Elklns. hymn closed the program, then efreshments were served. Mrs. C. Boozikee Was hostess to Ircle one at her home. Mrs. John Hodge gave the opening prayer and Mrs. H. B. Carson conducted he business meeting. The devo- ional topic, Gifts That Are Given, was presented by Mrs. W. Purvl- •mce, who also led the lesson. Refreshments were served picnic tyle to nine members of the circle. Circle two met at the church with Mrs. W. C. House as hostess and also leader of the Bible les,on which was conducted round,able fashion. Mrs. W. C. Daughery was in charge for business. Fifteen members answered roll call with Bible verses. Miss Mae Wess Bell, here from Wellington ,o direct a vacation Bible school, was a guest. Seven members of circle three also met at the church. Mi's. W. D. Waters was leader of the devotional and Mrs. J. E. Kirchmon of the esson. Mrs. J. V. Kidwell's topic was, What Are Homes For?, and Mrs. John Skelly's, The Meaning of Discipline. ' Budd Criticizes Retirement Plan WASHINGTON, June 9. (IP}— Ralph G. Budd, president of the Burlington line, testified today in the District of Columbia Supreme Court he believed the government's Tailroad retirement plan would "tend to destroy loyalty among employes." He appeared as a rebuttal witness for class one carriers and other lailway enterprises, which are asking an injunction to block enforcement of the retirement act and its accompanying tax law. "Under the federal pension system," he testified, "loyalty of em- ployes would be weaned away from the railroads and given to a government agency." Budd denied the government's contention that the recent "speedup" in railway service had put a serious strain on aged employes. "The ofdest men in the Burlington service prefer to work on the fastest trains," he said. "These jobs are actually the easiest on the railroad." -«. BUDGET FIXED AUSTIN, June 9.. (#)—Leo C. Haynes, secretary of the University of Texas board of regents, said today that the board had fixed a budget of $1,877,980 for the main university and extramural divisions for the school year 1936-37. Tills was a decrease of approximately $45,000 from the budget for the current yenr. P. B. B. Club Ends Meetings for the Vacation Months The last meeting of the P. B. B.' club until fall was conducted last, evening at a picnic. Members of this young women's organigatibn decided to disband during the vacation months. They met at the Vincent studio and went to Hoover for the outdoor supper. Except for the brief business session, in charge of Miss Jewell Binford, president, the evening was spent informally. BUT HERE PLIES TO THE FUN / fe KNOCKED EM DOWN* NO MORE TO RISE / Flies drop dead— when Gulfspray hits 'em.' Mosquitoes, roaches, ants and moths never come back to life ! after a shot of Gulfspray. Abso- ' lutely stainless. Mild, pleasant I odor. At neighborhood and dept. stores or GoodGulf dealers. 49c pint. —COMBATS ACIDITY -AIDS OISESTION Housework is no picnic, but you can have picnic lunch. Don't drive yourself to ihc point of "aches" and "nerves." Break the strain at 10, 2 and 4 o'clock. Dr. Pepper is the "Woman's lloine Companion'' and the "Shoppet's Fficnd in Need." Keep spaiklmg liquid energy always at your command..

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