The Cameron Herald (Cameron, Tex.), Vol. 91, No. 2, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 27, 1950 Page: 4 of 12
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The Cameron Herald
April 27, 1050
Hoshud H-.") Thursday
The Cameron Yoemen climbed into
a third-place tie with Kosebud in the
District 21-A baseball standings by
downing the Black Panthers, 6-5,
here. Unbeaten Belton still leads the
district with Taylor close behind.
Pitcher Gerald Heck was Rosebud's
atar even in defeat. He got two of
his team's three hits, including a
homer with the buses empty in the
second inning. In the final inning,
Rosebud threatened, scoring three
runs on two walks, an infield error,
and Heck's two-run single.
The Yoemen scored twice in the
first inning on successive singles by
Glenn Rosenburg, Roy Thompson,
and Jimmy Thompson sandwiched
around a passed hall. Two more * mu-
cron runs scored in the third inning
on u walk, pitcher Richard Wilkin-
son’s double, and Rosenburg’s single.
The final brace of Cameron markers
came in the fourth frame when Gor-
don Gibson walked and Ruben Tomez
and Melroy Eixman hit singles.
Rosebud ........ Oil 000 3—5 3 2
Cameron ....... 202 200 x—6 7 3
Heck and Schneider: \\ ilkinson and
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Bonds have re-
turned from a pleasant visit in San
Credit School Classes
Well Attended Here
Over thirty-five merchants, em-
ployees and member of the Milam ;
County Vocational School attended j
the first session of the Retail Credit j
School being sponsored by the Cham- ;
her of Commerce in cooperation with I
the Division of Extension of the Uni-
versity of Texas.
Mr. Sterling S. Speake, Credit'
Specialist of the Division of Exten-
sion, is conducting the course and
important factors in conducting a |
successful credit business was the
topic of discussion on Monday night. I
Speake stressed points that are vital
to Cameron merchants carrying on
credit business such as: general busi-
ness conditions in Texas by types
of business, the credit trend, prob-
lems affecting credit, solution to cred-
it problems, the ratio of credit sales
to total sales and the ratio of credit
collections to total credit sales. An-
other important topic was the out-
look for credit sales and their influ-
ence on business. These classes will
be continued through Friday night.
Any merchant or employee desir-
ing to enroll in this school, who were
unable to attend on Monday, may
come on Tuesday night and enroll. If
four lectures are attended, you will
be presented with a certificate that
you have satisfactorily completed a
course in Retail Credit. Classes be-
gin promptly at 7:30 p. m. and are
held in the dining loom of the Milam
THEIR MAJESTIES, KING AND
QUEEN OF COTTON — Miss Docia
Schultz, junior Texas State College
for Women student from Garland,
I and Nelson Brunneman, senior Texas
A&M agronomy major from San
Benito, will reign this year as king
and queen of A&M’s annual Cotton
Ball, April 28. Brunette Miss Schultz
was chosen recently from thirty-two
TSCW nominees by nine A&M judges
to accompany King Brunneman.
Important News for 1950 Sprint; and Summer
clothes. Many enjoy the distinction of wearing made-to-
THF VALUES ARE GREAT
THE PRICES LOW!
J. L, Taylor and Co. Fine Suits $35.00 Up.
Other Lines. Hollywood and New York Style gar-
ments for men and ladies, $21.50 up.
You Are Invited To See The Lines
J. P. WERNER, Dealer
SANTA FE TOWN, CAMERON, TEXAS
Cool Wave Moves
Deeper Into State
Blowing dust subsided in the Texas
Panhandle and South Plains Monday
afternoon as a fresh cool wave moved
deeper into the state.
Gusty northwest winds accompany-
ing the cool wave had whipped up
dust earlier in the -day, reducing
visibility at Childress, Clarendon,
| Amarillo and Lubbock.
The newest front was expected to
bring rain to East Texas.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Culver of Hous-
ton who have been visiting her
mother, Mrs. M. W. Price will visit'
relatives in Temple before returning
to their home.
Mr. and Mrs. Miller Garner of
Houston visited Mr. and Mrs. E. L.
Rutherford here a few hours Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bussell of
Houston are guests of Mrs. Bussell’s
mother, Mrs. Dora Hinton and Miss
Myrtle Hinton for a few days.
The following Rotarians and their
wives attended the Rotary confer-
ence in Temple Friday evening; Mr.
and Mrs. L. W. Smith, Mr. and Mrs.
Bill Burns, Mr. and Mis. M. G. Cox
and'Miss Mildred Thornton.
R. L. Robinson, music director at
First Baptist Church is directing the
music at a revival being held this
week at First Baptist Church at Col-
QUICK RELIEF FROM
Symptoms ot Distress Arising from
due to EXCESS ACID
Must Help or it Will Cost You Nothing
Over throe million bottlos of the Wilxard
Treatment have boon sold for relief of
eymptom-sofdistross arising from Stomach
and Duodenal Ulcers duo to Exeat* Add —
Poor DICMtlon, Sour or Uptet Stomach,
Gastlnott, Heartburn, Sl**ple**n«**, etc.,
due to Excett Acid. Sold on 15 dayB trial 1
Ask for “Willard’* Mettogo" which fuUy
explains this treatment—lr*o—at
LAAKE DRUG STORE
NEW CAMERON DRUG CO.
Mrs. Carl Black and Mrs. Lee Mc-
Lane were delegates to represent
First Prvabyterian Church, Cameron,
at the Presbyterial of Central lexa>
Presbytery held in Georgetown April
18-1U. Mrs. Hugh Smith und Mrs.
Graham Gillis were among those who
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Leonard and
son, Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Tucker and Mr. and Mrs. Red Tuck-
er spent Sunday visiting in the
Breckenridge park in San Antonio
and attended the Zoo. They also
visited the Alamo and other places
of interest in San Antonio.
Apple Pectin Another "Grandmothers Way
Now Proved Sound By Modern Science
"Old Fashioned" Apple Pec tin In modern powdered form, It the quickest,
belt way to moke Jam, ond Jellies.
Hu MARY Newton, Home Economist
siODERN science and chemistry
/Vl has made some surprising dis-
coveries recently. In testing vege-
tables, fruit and plants for their
chemical ingredients to compound
the latest in "miracle drugs" the j
scientists have been discovering,
that many of grandmother’s old
remedies, once popularly used but
later scorned by the medical pro-
fession, were actually based on
sound scientific theory. Some of
these include onions for preventing
colds and other infections; honey
for bronchial and throat disorders;
and several of the bad-tasting old
“herb teas” that grandmother used
Similarly, although not quite in
the same category, is the old-
fashioned use of apple peelings in
the making of jams and jellies. It
lias been now well established that
the pectin from apples is probably
the most effective, the least change-,
able and the one which does not im-
pair the natural flavor of the fruit
with which it is used. Where mother
and grandmother used apples, how-
ever, today’s housewife is using the
apple pectin in powdered form . . .
and getting not only better results 1
but more jam and jelly from her
’ruit and sugar. The powdered
qiple pectin does not require the
>ng boiling and frequent testing
>r consistency that apples or
pple peelings do; thus more jelly
>• jam results, the flavor is not
boiled away” and the finished |
product is of smooth, uniform tex-
ture everv time. Another reason,
which appeals to the busy house-
wife is that the powdered pectin
finishes her jams and jellies much
faster, saving time and work over
a hot stove in mid-summer.
One advantage of the powdered
pectin such as Pen-Jel which most
people do not realize is that it is
constant in its effectiveness while
the fruit itself, even in apples,
varies a great deal in pectin con-
tent depending upon its type, stage
of ripeness and even on how long
it has been picked before it is used.
This, before the advent of the
modern way, resulted in puzzling
variations in the results obtained
although the same recipe was fol-
The one caution, however, in the
use of powdered pectin is that the
recipes should be followed exactly
as they appear on the folders en-
closed in the package, according to
an authority, Powell Williams, vice-
president of the Pen-Jel Corpora-
tion, Kansas City, Mo. These recipes
have been carefully tested for the
best results and increasing or de-
creasing any quantity of the jam
or jelly ingredients is not advis-
able. But even making several
batches in the quantity recom-
mended by the recipe takes less
time and gives better results than
making jelly or jam the old-
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White, Jefferson B. The Cameron Herald (Cameron, Tex.), Vol. 91, No. 2, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 27, 1950, newspaper, April 27, 1950; Cameron, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth577066/m1/4/: accessed November 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lucy Hill Patterson Memorial Library.