Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 23, 1936 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 23, 1936
Page 5
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TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 23, 1936. THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampg, Texai PAGE FIVE BREAKFAST IN GARDEN PRECEDES WMS BUSINESS HOUR INCLUDE FRESH VEGETABLES IN SUMMER MENUS LOCAL AND NATIONAL MISSION WORK IS REPORTED Garden or Markets Finnish Supply For Table Undetectable Culotte Dress The beautiful rock garden at the home of Mrs. W. Purviance was the setting for a breakfast yesterday morning, preceding the mon- thiy business meeting of First Methodist Missionary society. Members of all circles met together. After the breakfast, to which each member contributed, Mrs. John Hessey presided for the meeting. It opened with a hymn, In the Garden. Reports were given by officers and committee chairmen. Mrs. C. R. Naylor, supplies chairman, asked that contributions be made tills week for a box that will be Kent to Holdenvllle institute at Laredo. Members voted also to send several song books to Scarratt Bible college. A vacation Bible training school will be started in the Colored Methodist church here on July (!, It was announced by Mr.s. J. E. Ward, chairman of Christian social relations, She will he in charge. Comment on the vacation Bible school just completed in First church was made by Mrs. Hessey. Mrs. John Platt gave the conference treasurer's report. Mrs. Prank Sliotwell a report on study books, Mrs. Travis Lively on the baby special and Mrs. Carson from the spiritual life committee. Mrs. W. R. Ewing gave interesting topics from the publicity bulletin, including a list of Methodist institutes in the south and their work. The benediction by Mrs. J. M. Turner closed the meeting. Circle one had 13 members present, circle two, eight; circle three, four; and circle four, six. President 111, Endeavor Meets In Home Sunday Because their newly elected president, Maudinc Woodworth, has been ill several weeks and unable to attend meetings, the Senior Christian Endeavor of First Christian church conducted then- meeting at her home in Kingsmill Sunday evening. • Announcement was made ol me list of new officers. In addition to Miss Woodworth they are Dorothy Southard, vice-president; Katie Schafer, secretary; Pauline Stewart, pianist; Charles Maderia, song 6 The program Sunday included a talk by James Todd on Young People, and a story, Bundles, by little Elsie Graham. Those present were Hazel Bath, Betty Jo Nolen, Pauline Stewart, Juanita Cockerell, Beulah and Dotothy Southard, Valerie Austin Charlotte Watson, Irene Veal, Opal Sullivan, Elsie Graham, Mau- BY MARY E. DAGUE NBA Service Staff Writer Vegetables from your own garden supply quite the most delicious of summer foods. If you haven't a garden, the fresh peas, corn and tomatoes from the corner grocery store will provide the same flavors and food elements. A hearty dish — containing two or more vegetables, cheese, eggs, and milk—with the addition of bread and butter, salad and dessert, makes an ample, well-balanced meal for a warm day. Moreover, It is easily prepared and will reduce the time the housewife must spend in the kitchen. Choose vegetables that are the family's favorites. The combinations and methods of preparing | such dishes are almost endless. Some Casserole Combinations Try a casserole of cooked carrots, macaroni and cheese sauce, baked in the oven for 20 minutes. Or place alternate layers of cooked llnrn beans, boiled rice and thinly sliced cheese in a. baking dish, cover with milk and bake 20 minutes in a hot oven. Stuffed green peppers and stuffed tomatoes may be prepared in a number of ways. Cooked rice, cheese and bits of crisp bacon makes a savory filling for peppers. Schoop out the centers of the tomatoes and refill with a mixture of cracker crumbs, minced onion, butter and the pulp taken from the tomatoes. Another filling for stuffed tomatoes is made by combining celery with blanched, shredded almonds. Fill the centers of the tomatoes with this mixture, cover with buttered crumbs and bake in a moderate oven for 30 minutes. Place each tomato on a round of hot, buttered toast before serving. Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST: Grapefruit, cereal, cream, graham toast, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON: Jellied bouillon, radishes and celery, cold boiled ham, potato salad, cherry cob- oler, milk, tea. DINNER: Creamed eggs and peas, stuffed tomato salad, apple tapioca pudding, milk, coffee. MARY JO COCKERILL, 4 YEARS OLD, IS HOSTESS Answers Own Fan Mail A Culotte dress in sun-orange washable silk fits every requirement of active and spectator sports. When the wearer is standing still, pleats at front and back conceal the fact (hat the skirt really is divided. It fi.s perfectly, and is worn with a sports bandana. Organizes Women -nald gentler, Charles Maderia, Virgil maer. Vernon Van Bibber, Bob Jones Ben Maze, George Porter, Ralph Shan non, Glen Eld.ridge, Wayne Hut chins Edwin Koonce, Phillip Belew? James Todd, John S. Mullen, Mr. and Mrs. Frost, Mr. and Mis. Woodworth .and Mrs^Comn. Officers Named For Junior G. A. Junior 0. A. of First Baptist church elected Lillian Nix president for Uic coming term at a meeting in Central Park last week. Merlbelle Hazard was elected .secretary. Jenny Lind Myatt assistant secretary. Evelyn Hill is to be vice-president and song leader, LaVerne Hill pianist and social chairman Jo Anna Nix and LaVerne Covington group captains, and Maiy Frances Yeager reporter. Preceding the business session was a study of South American children. Stories were read by Meribelle Hazard and the counselor, Mrs. Owen Johnson. Refreshments were served to six mem- Members are urged to be at the church Thursday at 4:30 lor the next meeting^ __ PAINFUL DENTISTRY KANSAS CITY, June 23, </P>— A bug flew into the eye of Jesse Hartzell and saved him a trip to the deritist but cost him a trip to the hospital instead. He lost control of his car and struck a parked truck. The collision knocked out several of his front teeth, which, his wife had been urging him for weeks to have extracted. | AUTO LOANS • Be Us for Ready Cash to • B Refinance. • pBuy a new car. • B Reduce payment*. • • Raise money to meet bills. • Prompt and Courteous Atten• tlon given all applications. • PANHANDLE • INSURANCE AGENCY • Comb»-WorteyiH4>. Peanut Butter Sauce A nourishing dish that may. be new 'to the family is made by adding peanut butter to thin white sauce and pouring the sauce over diced, cooked potatoes, arranged in a baking dish. Sprinkle the top with buttered crumbs and bake 15 minutes in a hot oven. Creamed eggs and peas, served with stuffed tomato salad and an apple tapioca pudding make an inviting dinner for a summer evening. Here is the recipe for the main dish. Creamed Eggs and Peas Four tablespoons butter, 4 tablespoons flour, 2 cups milk, 1 teaspoon, salt, 1-4 teaspoon white pepper, 6 hard cooked eggs, 2 cups cooked green peas. Melt butter in a sauce pan, stir in flour and cook over a low fire until bubbly. Add milk, stirring constantly, and cook until mixture boils. Add salt and pepper, peas and sliced egg whites. Put in a moderate oven to keep hot while forcing eggs yolks through a ricer. File riced egg yolks in the center of the mixture and scatter ripe olives around the edge. Serve from baking dish. Collections of Income Taxes Are Up 23 Per Cent WASHINGTON, June 23 (API- Secretary Morgenthou reported to- lay that income tax collections in he first 20 days of June amounted to $298,505,822, a 23 per cent ncrease over the comparable pe- •iod last year. At the same time the daily treasury statement indicated 'that income tax collections for the fiscal year ending June 30 would ex- -•eed the $1,434,000,000 estimated by President Roosevelt in his revised budget message. The statement said receipts for 'he year had amounted to $1,405.000,000 through June 20. Morgenthau's report on the first 20 days of this month, covering second installment payments on last year's incomes, showed col- ections in this period were $55,817, 107 in excess of the $242,688,776 :ollected in a corresponding period last year. The report was based on. telegraphic returns from the various collection districts. TO ATTEND PICNIC Rotarians and their wives will attend a meeting of several clubs in a picnic at Borger tonight. They will leave from Rose Motor company building at 6:15. Transportation will be available for thosa who do not have cars available. Tom Rose is in charge of the Iccal club's part In the program. -<•»•—• Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Ragsdale and Miss Dixie Vanderburg have returned from a week-end visit In Childvess. Miss Jewell Ragsdale who has spent the past two months, in Childress. Electra, and othet cities, accompanied them home. CAilNDAQ WEDNESDAY Merten Home Demonstration club will meet with Mrs. J. C. Browning. THURSDAY Mrs. W. B. Haas will entertain Deuce of clubs at her home. Rebekah Lodge will meet the I. O. O. F. hall at 8 p. in. : Clara Hill class of First Metli-! odist church will have its social at Central park at 6 p. m. Each mem- ; ber is to bring a lunch of sand- i wiches. i Kingsmill Home Demonstration club will have an all-day meeting at the home of Mrs. Carl Baer, starting at 10 a. m. j Junior G. A. will meet at First < Baptist church, 4:30. j Mrs. LeRoy Miller will enter- • tain Mayfair club with bridge at Schneider hotel, 10 a. m., and a luncheon FRIDAY Chatterbox sewing club will meet at the home of Mrs. Paul Clifford with Mrs. A. Heflin as hostess. Royal Neighbors society will meet with Mrs. Roy Albin, 642 N. Banks, at 7:30 CLUB HAS PICNIC Families of priscilla, Home Demonstration club members and about 40 guests enjoyed a picnic at the Gething ranch Sunday afternoon. The time was spent swimming, The task of nillyiiiir women in the East to (he rail.e of Alt M. Landon, rjpublKin presidential nomincs, has iiccn entrusted to Miss Natalie Cou-b, of Neyack, N. Y., appointed director of Women's work with headquarters in New York. Miss Couch is a lawyer and was defeated for Congress in the lust election. wading, conversing and eating the delicious lunch. Cool Summer Frock Easy to Se\v Wifh Vo&hh Si]nun- N By ELLEN WORTH The young girl, the miss ami mother can indulge in numbers of darling frocks of this type. She need scarcely worry whether cotton, linen or tub silk may be chosen. Why not have one of each ? Such a dress calls for the min- , imuin of material, and as for the making—well see for yotirselt— it's chilli's play. Cotton prints' as pique, chintz, seersucker, clotted swiss, diallis or bright monotones in shantung, linen-like weave, crash, etc., are perfect mediums. Style No. 1797 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18 years, 36, 38 and 40-inches bust. Size 16 requires 2Mi yards o£ 39-inch material. Our Illustrated Home Dressmaking BOOK contains the latest fashions together with dressmaking lessons and the fundamental principles of swing. Whether you are an experienced sewer or just a beginner, you will find this book helpful indeed in making your summer clothes. It is just full of ideas to enhance your own looks. You simply can't afford to miss ill Send for your copy today. Price of BOOK 10 cents. Price of PATTERN 15 cents (coin is preferred). Wrap com carefully. PAMPA DAILY NEWS New Xork Pattern Bureau. 120 East 42nd Street, Suit* 1110, New Iforln, N. *, Centennial elephants brought back from a recent trip to Dallas were favors at a birthday party given yesterday for Mary Jo Cockerill, 4 years old, at the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Cockcrill. Games entertained the small guests, who presented gifts to the honorce and enjoyed refreshments of pink birthday cake and ice cream cones. Doris and Betty Roundtree, Betty Johnson, and Joella Shelton assisted in directing the games and serving. ^^ ' Guests were Joyce Hurrah. Carolyn Beth and Sun Ann Montgomery, Harold nefliii, Bobby Morris, Cherry .lean Maddux. Belva and Charlonc Dull. Brent Fisher. Mary Jo and Tommy Lee White. Joan Slroilp. Vadn Lei- AJdt'ii, Ronnie Hollinushuiid. Carol Amir McClellan, Waller and Janc-lli- I'litlon. Gerald Johnson, Colleen Cockerill, anil UIP t>urst, Bobby Carroll Selby, three months old. Gifts were sent by Oinii Claire Morris and Merdella Roberts. Cool lailleurs Made Man-Style For the Summer By ADELAIDE KERB NEW YORK rAPI—"Mint julep suits"—cool a.s the clink of ice in a glass—have taken the fashion world by storm. A.s tailored as tweed, made of aircooled fabrics and running the color gamut from white to navy blue, they offer casual smartness for travel, country and town. Aemr- ican designers have evolved them for travel, country and town. American women who want to be both comfortable and smart in hot weather. Many Colors They come in a variety of fabrics—silk and rayon suitings, linens and piques and in as wide a range of colors. White is outstanding. White tailleurs of rayon, silk and linen suitings will be worn by some of the smartest women at • country clubs this summer. After white comes a scale of I light colors such a.s natural, maize, spring blue and dusty rose also designed for country and resort wear, and a group including navy blue. London tan, aster violet and green and brown tweed mixtures for business women and city shoppers. Severely tailored, they borrow many a fashion note from "the mere male." They are unlined, and designed with notched lapels. E'mart accessories also are mannish. Dark blue and London tan shirts are worn with white or natural suits, and handkerchiefs to match are tucked into breast pockets. Shirts of printed cotton and lisrht silk are worn with the dark suits. 'Tailored' Hats The hats which top the ensemble often reflect the same tailored trend. Fells and pajamas with brims which roll up in the back and clown in front and are trimmed only by a ribbon band are favorites for country wear. In town many smart women prefer big flat crowned cartwheel straw hats which are one of the season's outstanding- trends. White jackets over dark frocks or skirts are as noteworthy a 1936 fashion trend a.s summer suits: Crisp while linen, pique and rayon canvas make nonchalant short sleeved models which, combined with white hats, gloves and bag, make a cool costume for hot days in town. lethodi^Will Picnic Tomorrow, Inviting Friends An old fashioned church picnic will be given tomorrow for members and friends of First Methodist church. Each family will take a basket lunch for the outdoor supper. The party will meet at the church at 4 o'clock and go together to the Saunders ranch east of LeFors. Transportation will be provided for those wishing it. Arrangements are in charge of Roy Bourland and a committee of men. MarsaiTt Speaks, Voii-f of Fin-slone prima iloima, still |>rolors to answer tier own fan mail. Sini-t- ln-r elevation to tin- -IIIITIIIK ">1« fur the Fin-stunt- mimim-i- radio series, Miss SptakH lias boon swamiH-il with It-tti-rs from admirers. Sally Rand Dons Coat—of Paint Club Meets Tonight The Townsend club will meet thi. evening at 8 in the county court house. A board of directors is lo b elected, so all members are urger to be present. The Pampa club me with UIP LcFcrs club last evening when Philip Wolfe was UK- i.peukei Members will join the Lakclon clu' in a meeting tomorrow evening, U hear a talk by Ennis C. Favors. Have Kclurnril Mrs. J. L. Nance has returnee from a two-week I rip to Hoburl Okla., Grimfleld, and Mineral Well Her sister. Mrs. J. A. Eslill of Okla homa City, with her son. Bo Smith, and Mr. E.slill. accompanii; Mrs. Nance Lome and will visi here several days. Mr. and Mrs. , L. Nance, Mr. and Mrs. Carlto Nance. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Baste attended the funeral of Mrs. J. L Nance's grandfather, J. P. Bass, . Memphis Sunday. He died at Min oral Wills last week-end. No, Sally Rand isn't going in for camouflage, nor was she nervous in applying her rouge. The fan dancer is pluming herself on her new "cosmetic costume," which she is displaying in Los Angeles. The ensemble consists of jagged but artistic streaks o£ makeup paint, permitting a "lightning change." To Play in Dallas Harley Sadler, here this wee with his show, received word In morning that a contract was i the mail for him to present h show, "The Siege of tr.e Alamo for four weeks at the Texas Centennial exposition at Dallas. The show will be presented here on Wednesday and Thursday nights. ORGANIZATION WILL TRY TO BEAT HIM AT POLLS HOUSTON, June 23, (If)— John Henry Kirby, chairman of the "Southern committee to uphold the constitution," said today the r^anization, claiming 350,000 registered membei'.i in 17 staies, would oppose re-election of President Roosevelt. Kirby. wealthy lumberman and outspoken foe of the "New Deal", aid he was not sure whether the •roup would support Landon or put ts own presidential candidate in he field. He said a mail poll of ncmbers was under way to determine the committee's next move. "If we decide to throw our srtp- jort to the republican nominee," Cirby suld. "it will be as democrat*. We do not have any intention 01 ,rcoming republicans taut we will •xert all our cflorts to stop Roosevelt. We will light for the principles ul the lU'itioiTutir party arid the KJIlSlltUtiOll. "Only an acl ul God can prevent Roust-veil's nomination at Philadelphia but. Jefl'ersonlan democrat*! •an try to ilclcul. him at the polls." Kirby and Vance Muse, manager )l the Southern committee, praised Alfred E. Smith for his "stop Roosevelt" move. In wiring his approval of Smith's move to the 1928 democratic nominee, Kirby said: 'In our view, this crisis in our lalional affairs demands patriotism •alher than partisanship." Kirby said the declaration of Gov. Sugcne Talmadge of Georgia that ic would support the democratic nominee would have no bearings on the Southern committee. Gov. Talmadge was one of the first lead- :rs in the Southern committee. 6U* GUlff PRAY //eALWAYf G£Tf HIS BUG! A ROBBER CHIEF/ LETS HIS Eiduni from Trip Mr. and Mrs. Charlie MaisDl and .son Charles, have returned from a vacation trip to Galveston, Waco, Dallas and Fort, Worth. They were accompanied home by Mrs. Maisel's mother, Mrs. V. E. Landston of Fort Worth. Sl.c will visit here for a few weeks. Texas Has Had 3 Governors in Past 48 Hours AUSTIN, June 1!3 fAP)—-Texas lias had three governors within the past 48 hours, it became known here today. When Governor Allred left the state late Sunday en route to the national Democratic convention at Philadelphia, Lieutenant Governor Walter Woodul of Houston became the chief executive. But Woodul was absent for a few hours attending a banquet at Juarez, Mexico, and Wilbourne Collie of Eastland, president pro tern of the Senate, became governor. It was Senator Collie's second opportunity to be temporary governor. He served around New Year's day when Allred was at Pasadena for thu Rose Bowl football game and Woodul was at New Orleans for the Sugar Bowl game. TESTIMONY TO START CUERO, June L!3. i/P)—Testimony starts this afternoon in the murder trial of Vince Boss. 19-year old Houston Italian accused of killing R. W. Albert, Brenliam cheese salesman, in a robuery. A jury was completed before noon and court was recessed until 2 p. m., when the taking of testimony will begin. 1797 BAPTIST BROTHERHOOD The Laymen's Brotherhood of Central Baptist church will meet at the church this evening at 8:30. All members are urged to be present for a special^ program. DIES IN HOSPITAL CORSICANA, June 23. (IP)— D. C Black, 65-year old WPA worker of Powell, died in a hospital here early today as a result of injuries .received in an automobile crash yesterday morning, which also claimed the life of C. A. Thompson. Ten others were injured and four remain in a hospital. DIES IN LAMI'ASAS AUSTIN, June 23. I/I 1 )— J. R. Key of Lampasas, about B5, member of the Lower Colorado River Authority board of directors, died in Lampasas today. He had attended a meeting of the uoarit here yesterday and became ill at Burni-t on his return hume. dying at Lampasas .shortly after his arrival there. Black-Draught Good Laxative Black-Draught has been kept on hand for all the family in the home of Mr. W. A. Lemons, of Independence, Va., since twenty years ago. Mr. Lemons writes that he takes it as a laxative in cases of "headache, dull, tired feeling, biliousness." "And I take il if I feel uncomfortable after a heavy meal," he adds. "I especially use it for sick headache. It certainly is good." When a man says "Black-Draught is good," it is probably because he remembers the prompt, refreshing relief it brought in constipation troubles. Its benefits are felt because it is a simple, herb laxative, so natural in composition and action that thousands and thousands of men and women prefer it when a laxative is needed. (Adv.) RED RAIDERS OIOTH6 MARCH AGAIN / ANTS 1(0 THE PANTRY / THAT MEAW& WAR ' BUTTONS ARE SMART THIS SEASON I Self-covered buttons are Important this season. Let us cover them for you. HEMSTITCHING Let us Hemstitch that new summer dress for you, Singer Sewing Machine Co, Phone 689 214 No. Cnyler No mosquito, moth, , roach or fly can survive a shot of Gulf- spray. It deals quick death to insect pests. Absolutely stainless. It has a mild, pleasant odor. At neighborhood and department stores or at any Good Gulf dealer. 49c a pint. ROCK BUS LINE ADDS NEW SERVICE TO THE LINE Leaves Pampa at 7:15 a. m., 10:40 a. m. and 4:30 p. m. for Childress, Wichita Falls, Ft. Worth and Dallas. For Okla. City at 10:40 a. m. and 4:30 p. m. over the Cap Rock making direct connections with the Greyhound Lines at Shamr rock and i-ide big nice buses over all paved route. Don't ask for next bus, ask for the Cap Rock Bu«. Call your local agent at Bus Terminal, Phone 871.

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