The Howe Messenger (Howe, Tex.), Vol. 14, No. 34, Ed. 1 Friday, August 20, 1937 Page: 8 of 8
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THE HOWE MESSENGER
Friday, August 20, 1937
C. A. Barnett syia family, Mrs.
J> C. Erskine, ajnict Mr. and Mrs.
TyruSi Ruddj °f Dallas, spent Fri-
dlay iin Sulphur,. Oklahoma.
■MSU « Tl«Ofl!BOa
Milss Margaret Erskine returned
to her home ib Corsicana, Wednes-
day aftler visiting Mr. and Mrs. C.
E. Wheat and J. J. Erskine.
Mrs. Boh Green spent Wednes-
day with Mr. and Mrs. Jack Grigg
FOR SALE—Two wagons; one
iron wheel; qny wood whetel. J. .C.
J. L. Pejttit returned Sunday
frioan Perrin, where he has been vis-
(Continued! From Page One)
nientgi made when thie reductions
went into effect but since1 there
wais no appreciable differenCg. in
our billsi Wei gave the matter little
thought. Profit's of this new series
started us to tMlajking, however, so
we1 dug up ou,, old bills and found
that. we are now using approxi-
mately 50 per cent more electrical
enejfcgy ihan a year ago, but are
paying only about 15 per cent
morp for it. That is! the secret of
modern mfeirchandlsing—the cheap-
er the Commodity, the- more. used.
Henry Ford demonstratejfl itgl ap-
plication tq automobiles. It will
work . as well' 'in other lines iof
* * *
A JUNE GROOM SPEAKS
“A record of any married life
would be called) a scrap book.”
—Tom Bean Times.
■.............- — ■■«» ■ 1 ■
u I inaryj ingles
by Marcia Camp
Long she pondered o'er the question
Till her soul was sorely tried,
Lnd the moments sped by swiftly
toward the time she must decide.
<Jach proposal she weighed care-
lacli suggestion was decried.
Flow to solve this vexatious problem
Vie alone could now decide?
Vhen at length no time was left her
For milady to decide,
ill triumphant she leaned forward—
A CHOCOLATE sundae, please’”
HOME MADE CHOCOLATE
iE most popular of all American
desserts—ice cream—and the most
popular of all American flavors—
chocolate — when combined, siiould
and do make a hit with practically
every American palate. A id when
served as a sundae with a sticky
cascade of snowy marshi; allow sauce
they are unrivalled in Their appeal
to all ages. ■
This particular chocolate ice cream
is home-made with campfire marsh-
mallows, so it is /sure to be flavored
just to your own taste and textured
like the finest ice cream you ever
bought. Besides this virtue it is eas-
ily made and easily frozen m youi
refrigerator, requiring no stirring
and in fact no other attention from
the moment it goes into the freeze
1 square bitter
V cup milk
% pint whippin
Put marshmallows, chocolate- h i
milk into top of double boiler pr
steam until marshmallows and chot
olate are melted. Add sugar, variil
and salt; cool. When cold and sligh
ly stiffened, fold in the stiffly beatx
cream. Turn into freezing trays 1
mechanical refrigerator and free:
without stirring. Serves 5 to 6.
20 campfire 3 tablespoon
1 cup sugar 1 teaspoon
Vz cup water vanilla
Melt marshmallows with crean .
top of double boiler. Meanwhile /
sugar and water together until sy,
spins a thread. Add vanilla a
serve hot, on chocolate marlow.
Served with a good home-ma
cake, this makes one of the be
possible hot weather desserts.
SOUTHERN PINE GOES
TO NEW YORK FAIR
NEW YORK (Special).—Southern
yellow pine from the Eastern Shore,
Maryland, and from points in Dela-
ware, Virginia and North (Carolina is
already going into foundations in the
central exhibit area of the New York
World’s Fair of 1939.
Grover Whalen, President of the
Fair Corporation, has just announced
the purchase of 430 sticks of pine
piling, in lengths up to 80 feet, from
Nichols Brothers, of 90 West Street,
Manhattan, and Norfolk. Virginia.
Shipments of this lot are originating
at Frankfort, Delaware, i Preston,
Maryland, and Melfa and Cheriton.
Virginia. An order for piling of sim-
ilar size is being filled at joints in
The pine sticks are being driven
into the ash-meadow fill of the
1216%-acre exposition site where they
will serve as part of the foundations
for bridge abutments near the Theme
Centre and amusement areas of the
A judge recently told a woman
ho speiak just aisl if ishe were at
home. The ease isl still proceed
Real Art Beauty Shoppe *
322 W. Cherry
C. B. and Ruth Boyett
IEALTHY POULTRY - FR1SR EGGS - CREAM,
CITY POULTRY & CREAM CO.
401 E. Houston
— ‘ AvW * /•
■ ■ y'i v ' 1;'
- _ - ... • ..
Anew serial of mystery,
aclventure and hot- ,
blooded sTiooting in the
cow country . . . the
tale of old John “Red
Horse” Dunn, his beau-
1 * '
tiful-piece and her
• •• . / . ‘
romance with, a shrewd
ybung! cow - puncher.
Running in this paper.
- ft-.:-' :'
DON’T MISS IT!
ICE — COW FEED
W. A. WILSON
WEAR CLEAN CLOTHES
—and neat with clothes
cleaned, regularly by
Plan Your Trip to
Hall Fare ior Children
TICKETS ON SALE DAILY NO RETURN LIMIT
Ride the lnterurban and save lime
ASK OUR AGENTS ABOUT
SPECIAL RATES FOR
ORGANIZED PARTIES ON
Will M. McCoy
Farmer’s Bank Bldg. Howe
Palo Pinto Life Ins. Co.
Offers a Policy that makes it
possible for you to Insure your
family at a minimum cost.
G D. McAda, Dist. Mgr.
119% W. Houston She'rman
NEW FALL SUITS, HATS
FURNISHINGS AND WORK CLOTHES
R. C. Alexander
N. SIDE SQUARE
PI! »11 n
SAMPLE OME-WAV FARES
DENISON . . • . $ .40
SHERMAN ... . ^20
VAN ALSTYNE ... 15
McKinney .... .45
DALLAS . . * . . 1.10
HOLCOMB DRUG STORE
.V U1? ANT
Two new daily schedules have
been added to the run between
Durant, Sherman and Dallas.
^The addition of these two new
schedules makes a total ot six
daily schedules serving this ter-
ritory. For complete information
on arrival and departure times
of the two new schedules, and
eJI other bus information, call
your local agent.
We did the Cutting for You!
*^|MFOlJR home service rates on electric en-
JL ergy have been cut 3 times since 1928
. and we did the cutting! Voluntarily! For
you! So you could enjoy the many new uses
of a more efficient electric service.
Perhaps you may say, “Well, you should
cut your rates.” Certainly! We accept that
responsibility along with other obligations
of honest-to-goodness public service. And,
we meet that responsibility.
Your home service rates are lower than
those in many much larger cities located in
more thickly settled sections of America!
They're lower because of the good man-
agement and the efficiencies of the trans-
mission line power service of this Company.
They’re lower in spite of the fact that our
taxes, our material costs are higher, and our
Your taxes are higher
costs generally arehigher . .
service rates are cut 36% . .
A BARGAIN cutting!
. . your living
but, your home
and we did the
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Bryant, Russell W. The Howe Messenger (Howe, Tex.), Vol. 14, No. 34, Ed. 1 Friday, August 20, 1937, newspaper, August 20, 1937; Howe, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth1049280/m1/8/: accessed August 15, 2020), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; .