Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 15, 1947 · Page 3
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 3

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Pampa, Texas
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Sunday, June 15, 1947
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Page 3
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Mainly ABout leighbor Towns Mr. fthd Mrs. Robert L. Edmontl- S<3Jn,are the proud parents of a 7 Jbv 8 oz. baby boy, Ronnie Clark, born .Tune 14 at 9:50 a.m. in Wovley Hospital. Mrs. Edmondson Is the former Charlotte Cline. The grancl- Ddrerits are Mr. and Mrs. Thtirmnn Cline, 1125 Terrace, and Mr. and R. Ofay. L. Edmondson, 912 N. iJon't be embarrassed by the ap- " of- "your clothing. Let us do your cleaning work. Master Cleaners.* Rev. Rudolph Q. Harvey and Lloyd Griffith were visitors in Afnnrillo Saturday. Community Singers will meet this afternoon at God. 2:0 in Church of 'Shirley Johnson, daughter of Mr. arid Mrs. Homer Johnson, underwent an appendectomy in Worley Hospital Saturday mofning. IWe sell all Brands of'Bcer every- ddy and Sundays, ice cold by the , can, bottle rrf case. Southern Club." C. B. Chandler, Spur, is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Chandler, 115 N. Wynne, over the weekend." Mr. and Mrs. 3. P. PerUins, 1024 12» Browning, announce the birth of ityeh* son on Thursday, June 12 at EAT-0-BITE CAFE Now Serving 50c Lunches 312 N. Cuyler Phone 9529 1 p.m., In the Worley ftospltal. He weighed 8 Itas. 10 ozs. arid has been named John Wesley III for his grandfather. , > Public Stenographer s Abbott Building. Boom 4. Ph. 630 P. Crum:« Mrs. T. H. Chaffin, 411 N. Par- viance, who underwent surgery at Pampa Hospital Saturday morning is reported doing nicely. Clegg- Instant r»m:»u;aiice. p.2454.* Mr. and Mrs. ,?. II. Lamb of tho Schafer \ kelly Camp left Friday for a three week vacation in Oakland. Calif., where they will visit their son and' daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Thompson. Ann Maxpv is now steadily employed at Duchess Beauty Shop and'invites friends to call 427.* Kennett Hobhs, son of Mr. and .Mrs. V. L. Hobbs. 1021 Christine, is a patient in Worley Hospital .following an emergency appendectory at noon Friday. For Sale: Upright Starr piano with guitar attachment, $160. Phone 2228-.J Monday. 5 Among Pampans attending fun- «ral-services Friday for Lt. Donald E. Umphfrrs in Phillips were Messers and Mesdames Joe McCartney, Sam Holding, Freeman ~~ Gibson. Homer Johnson. Baker. Bill Carter, S. T. Redus, Bill Riclgcway: Mesdames T. A. Martin, Jessye Stroup, Moore Jones; J. L. Savage, Jack Litton, Henry Lane, and James Lane. .Tnst one of our many services is pick-up and delivery. Call 88 Pampa Dry Cleaners.* I. It. ITamrick, 920 S. Faulkner, local watch repairer, has returned to hi.s home after bein"- hospitalized .since March 27. during which time lie undo went three, major operations. He is showing rapid improvement and is able to be back at his TRUMAN CONCLUDES GOOD WILL TRIP-Wlth the Canadian Falls in the background President Truman bid, farewell to Mayor William L. Houck of Niagara Falls. Ont.. at the conclusion of his Too* will trip to Canada. The President's 3-<lay visit was an expression of peace between the United States iin el work. Mr. and Mrs. Perry G. Franklin and daughters, Joan and Janece, Mrs. Ovie Toplon and Mr. and Mrs. PAMPA TEXAS Phone 934 VAN SERVICE 626 S. Cuylet Expert Moving — Nationwide Service Ample Storage Space Borgcr Phone 192 POWDER PUFF DRESSES Sizes 9-15 and J6, 1 /2-24V / 2 PIQUE PICTURE HATS Panamas and Natural Straws. '" ' BPPjfflMM DKESSE8 Chambrays, Poplins, Broadcloths, Linens, Seersucker to to ijH$ to 1153 Terrace Dri ve Phone 207 Allan L. Smith are spending today in White Deer with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Smith. Ilaml tailored suits. Plenty of Woolens. Harry Schwartz. Phone 1994." Mrs. Jack Hanna of Santa Ana Calif., and formerly of Pampa, is a patient in St. Joseph's Hospital in Santa Ana following an operation there Friday evening. Order a tailored suit from oui wide selection of latest styles and fabrics. We do alterations, rellning and repair work. Paul Hawthorne Tailoring Shop. Phone 920. Mrs. A. V. York and two daughters, of Dallas are spending a. few days in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Clcndtnlng. • Sno-Wliile Washatcrla. Pick-up and delivery service. G01 Sloan St. Phone 2580. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Henderson of this city are the parents of a baby Ijoy, born June 7, at the Pampa Hospital. The child, who has been named George Ervin, weighed 8 pounds and 12 ounces at bi,vth. Those 20 and 2-1 Inch bicycles are in. It's really wonderful exercise to ride a bike. See them at Roy and •Bob's Bicycle Shop. 414 W. Browning." . Mrs. Roy Kncdcr left yesterday for Wichita Falls where she has accepted the position of secretary to Dr. Joe Z. Tower, pastor of the First Methodist Church there. Stanley Products, Nylon lirushes. Call 58G W. Mrs. Waechter." Mrs. L. Z. Rhodes and Mrs. Gcor- gie Welch, Holmes Lease, White Deer, Route 1, were shoppers »in Pampa yesterday. Your Laundry and Dry Cleaners for quick and better service. Wet wash, thrifty and finish. Call The Laundry number 675.' - { Mrs. Bob Montg-omery, surgical patient in Worley Hospital, is reported to be rapidly improving. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Akright and daughter, Judy, will arrive early this week to visit in the home of Mrs. Akright's parents. Dr. and Mrs. W. Purviance. They will be accompanied to Pampa by Miss Lucille Bell who.has been v visiting in Oklahoma City the past week. A 5-cubic font Deep Freeze for the home A bargain. Modern Appliance. 4 ' Mrs. Guy Hutchinson, Arkansas City, Kans., is visiting her mother, Mrs. T. D. Hobart, and sister, Mrs. Clyde Patheree, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Franklin, Siie and Dan-el, 317 N. Zimmer, and Russians Have New Positive Approach To Atomic Problem By FRANCIS W. CARPENTER AP Foreign News Analyst After months of saying "no," the Russian's finally have a new and positive approach to the atomic problem. > It would not pay to become optimistic about it now.. The deadlock on fundamentals still exists. But at least there is a turn in the Russian thinking -which has big possibilities. It is simply this. The Soviet Union admits it might be possible to reach agreement on atomic control on the basis of the United States and Russian plans. Those are the only two big proposals that have been put before the United Nations Atomic Energy Commission since it first met a year ago today. Andrei A. Gromyko, Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister, gave the first official hint that the Soviet Union saw any possibilities in the United States plan. Experts who have looked twice at Gromyko's proposition of Wednesday realize that it changed exactly nothing in the broad and fundamental disagreement over the veto and national sovereignty on atomic matters. But they did see importance in the fact that Gromyko had enlarged upon his original plan, put before the delegates on June 19 1946. He said that both plans (American and Russian) must be considered simultaneously on their merits. This caused the Americans some surprise. They had grown accustomed to Gromyko's hands-off at- B. A.- Franklin, Groom, are spending two weeks in Tennessee and Mississippi visiting relatives. Accredited Schools Must Have Teachers Holding Degrees AUSTIN-.r,F,—The State Committee on Classification and Accreditation has endorsed a plan which would require all accredited schools to employ teachers with at least a Bachelor of Arts degree bv the 194950 term. The Committee pet up a three- year period during which schools must discontinue employment of "emergency teachers" who do not, intet state standaids. Provisions of the plan unanimously 'adopted Friday include: All teachers employed hereafter must hold a minimum of a Bachelor of Arts degree. No teacher employed during the emergency with les.s than two years of college credit will be eligible for employment for the 1947-48 session Teachers with three years of college will be allowed to teach this coming session but not for 1948-49. During the 1949-00 session none of the former teachers without degrees will be eligible for employment. Superintendents and' principals will be required to conform with requirements before the 1948-49 session. titude toward their plan, which had been written into the commission's first report by a majority of ten of the twelve members. They are waiting now to see which way the wind will blow next. Russia, is still insisting on a convention prohibiting the atomic bomb immediately and a separate convention, to be agreed upon later, setting up the controls. The Russians want the atomic regulations to come within the final authority of the Security Council, where they have a veto. Court Conditionally Places Teen-Ager in Custody of Mother A 13-year-old boy Friday afternoon tras conditionally placed into the custody of his moth fir until Sept. 1 by District Lewis M. Goodrich in 31st District Court here. Testimony, that lasted for almost a full day in the non-jury hearing, brought out that the boy got, into trouble with the law on several occasions while staying in Pampa with his thrice-married mother, but that while living with his father and step-mother he was well behaved and disciplined. The boy, taking the stand in his own behalf, sobbed out that he preferred living with his mother became his step-mother abused him and whipped him. He testified that he was only allowed to play after dark upon completion of home chores and once in awhile he was allowed to play when he came home from scho'ol. The boy's sister testified that while here he ruled his mother instead of her ruling him. Testimony by Juvenile Paul Hill revealed that the boy had been before County Judge Sherman White on several occasions in connection with petty thefts. Judge White, called to the stand in the afternoon, reiterated Hill's testimony and testified that he talked to the'boy's mother and father on numerous occasions about his conduct. Judge Goodrich took the boy into his office for a private conference and later handed down the temporary decision, that the boy could remain here in Pampa with his mother providing she would not remove him from the county be- iween now and Sept. 1, or that the boy got into no further trouble while here. In the meantime the boy was ordered' to report each nonth to the juvenile officer until the Court arrives at n final decision in September. The Court late Friday afternoon granted three divorces, one on grounds of desertion and two on cruelty. B, L. Sanders was granted a divorce from his wife, Sybl Naomi. The plaintiff alleged they were married in December, 1940, and that the defendant left him in January of 1943. Evelyn Underwood was granted the custody of her two minor children and her husband ordered to pay $50 per month toward their support when the Court granted her a divorce from E. W. Under- i Pampa News, Sunday, June IS, 1947 Courthouse Cafe Re-Opens Today The most "blocked out" business in town—by the management's own admission •— comes back into the "light" today with a formal opening following "ompleie renovation. That is the Courthouse Cafe, which is Ovvned by John Pitts. The concern will be operated by Kimwood. The plaintiff alleged cruelty in her original petition and stated they were married in May. 1932. and separated in March of 1947. Mary A. Long Williams was-granted a divorce from E. H. Williams on ground'- of cruelty. The plaintiff stated they were married in April. 1946. and separated in February. 1947. bell Neel, who served with tto* ••' during the war where he got a chance to add experience to hfe culinary abilities. He deceived a citation on several occasions for his cooking He once worked with thfc Harvey Service. The Courthouse Cafe has new wiring-, new plumbing as well as ft number of other improvements. It has been closed for several days. The formal opening today will include free coffee and doughnuts for those who wigh to come in was announced. Seating capacity is 101 persons. Hugh McSkimmuig Teacher of Piano Phone 1505 Mankind fares as the pioneer dares. FOR ANY OCCASION- SEND HER FLOWERS' If it's fi .special mossage of love . . . send her a box of flowers. They can express your feelings far better than any of your words, CLAYTON FLORAL CO. 410 E. Foster Phone SO Calcinator Garbage Disposal Units AIR CONDITIONERS Water Softeners Insulation Freeze-All Boxes Butane and Eleciric Ranges Plumbing and Heating Materials LANE SALES CO. 715 W. Foster Phone 558 It's Anthony's for SLACKS! • satisfaction - at low cost! PQBt.iap low • you all the things you want in ,.-,,. ? .~ '—fill the.things which make for .motoring satisfaction-—^/ extremely |t gives you silkeq:sniQoth perform.,......, , ig, beautiful^, roomy bodies—distinguished ."jSilver Streak" appearance—finest handling ajjd ridj/jg ease—marvelous dependability—and unusually long life. ' Year after year, Pontiac occupies this unique .position—offering complete motoring satis- faction at a price well within the reach of any new car buyer. So make your next car a Pontiac regardless of when you get it. It will give you outstanding quality—and outstanding value as well! • » * THE SOONER YOU PLACE VOUR. ORDER for a new Pontiac, the earlier you will get it. In the meantime, take cure, of your present car—you will get more for it when your new car is delivered. Your Summer CHARM! I SMART TROPICAL SLACKS r ""8 io HENRY J. TAyiOR on the air twice weekly PONTIAC Owners Enjoy More Worthwhile. Features ' IfJOOW, wwwui t-HiftD .W/NKr-Vour choice of a six , Of l ao (fight. 100% Full-Pressure Metered Flow Lubri- catlpn, Gaselector, Scotch-Mist Manifold, Vacuumatic c ~""ir-CpntroJ, .All-Weather Engine Temperature £Qj,;"jUfle.prUled Connecting Rods, Electro- Pistons, insure greater economy, performance > »n«.j*ep««4ftbiUcv. r«V-AS.c sAffrr simm— More posi- - ({ye control with less effort. In combination with small turning circle, makes parking easier. TRIPLI-CVSHIONID SIM—Shockproof Knee-Action, Pufle* Rear Springs, Hydraulic Cushion Levelators. MVlii-SfAi HYDSAWC e«A«s~Protected against dirt and water. »opv fr FUHCK —Big and roomy, Unisteel construction, Fisher No-Praft Ventilation, Hi-Test Safety Pints Glas$ r custom-type interiors. ' COFFEY PONTIAC CO. it. Farapa, These Summer slacks are handsomely styled and tailored in HAGGAR'S new French drape model to insure you perfect comfort and excellent fit. Ask for these cool, shape retaining tropical 'slacks by HA03GAR. Available in soft pastel shades and Summer patterns. DRESSY CREPES Labels you see in the big fashion journals. Designs far smarter than vog'd expect at Anthony'* budget prices. Satisfaction that will wear as gracefully as the garments that create it. Dark shades, pastels, prints. One and two-piece types. Six* range from 9 to 15, 12 to 20 and 38 to 44. $1276 and $1476 Cool Sheer Printed Crepes Feather light, sephyr-cool Bernbergs and better rayon sheers in prints and solid colors. 'All-day styles that go anywhere. .Remarkable values gt this Anthony price. Crisp New Summer Cottons Chambroy, gingham, fresh crisp rubrfasr prints that take to soap and water like ducks to a mill-pond. Checks, stripes, prints, solid colors. Good size range, Floy Suits That Launder Easily Their'casual, practical good looks will please you. All with skjrts, some detachable.' Crisp new cottons, ginghams, seer- suckers, ch'ambra'ys. Plaidj, prints, stripes. 9 to 15, 12 to 20 38 t« 44, \ $790 to 1275 $39810 7* $690 to 990 I Crisp Summer Blouses Sheer cottons, crepes .and b*t.ter sports fabrics. Dressy or sports styles . . . also'neat tailored styles. White' and a good assortment of pastels. 32-40. • '" ' * Tailored California Slacks Gabardine and strutter -:loth$ V> nian-tailontd styles. Block, navy, brown a< light shadw. Tw». pockets, zipper placket. Belt loops. to

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