Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on April 18, 1937 · Page 11
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 11

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Pampa, Texas
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Sunday, April 18, 1937
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Page 11
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-a«-.la. .-. MOtWitfG, APRIL 18, THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pafflpa, Texw - PAGE a rpm Ah Invitation buffet supper and JaflJbofee party, honoring inde- frehtient garagemen, fleet users and 6thers engaged in the automobile business in this vicinity will be given by Tom Rose, at City Audi- Wriulri at 8:30 p. m. Tuesday even- ifig. • Thifl party will mark the Third Annual "Get-To-Gether" of the tllany wholesale customers of Tom Rose, and a most interesting program: has been arranged for the entertainment of guests. A buffet SUpper Will start the evening's festivities, followed by a motion pic- turd showing scenes of Yellowstone National Park and Glacier National Park. A brief talk will be made by Mr.! Rose, and immediately following will be presented twelve acts of vaudeville, featuring Kathryn Duffy's Review, brought to Pampa especially for the evening. In the review are 15 girls from Miss Duffy's Studios, all accomplished ancers and entertainers, five principals presenting novelty features, and a seven piece girls' orchestra. Acts featured in the review are the very latest, direct from Hollywood. .Mr. Rose, In commenting upon this Third Annual Jamboree party, said: "I have been looking forward t6 ;thls opportunity of greeting my many old and new friends in the , wholesale trade and the members of, their organizations in a good old fashioned 'get-to-gether.' We have planned a party that will be remembered for a long time to come." Representatives of the Ford Motor Company's Parts and Accessories department at Oklahoma City will also be present as guests of ' Mir. Rose .assisting in making the affair a most outstanding event. BOUDOIR FASHION PARIS (if)— A brown satin coat in a style borrowed from the Annamites is designed for the boudoir. It has a short bolero back and a long panel front which is fastened all the way down with small satin buttons. Underneath is worn a nightgown of honey-colored georgette, finely pleat- cd ftfrm shoulder to toe. TRAILER ADDENTURI By Nard Jones NBA Service, Inc. Chapter XXII What fearful order Ciznlk had issued to the Oriental, she could only guess—and she was never really to know. For at that moment there was a terrific detonation out over the water. The Chinese stopped in his tracks, turned questioningly to Johnny Clznik. The letter's face had drained of its color. "Ling!" he roared. "Get above!" Standing there, Martha felt the swing of the ship as it altered its course. Bells tinkled somewhere below, and slowly the throb of the engines increased, vibrating the floor plates beneath her feet. She stood there for a moment too frightened to move—too frightened even to realize that in their hurried exit, Clznik and Ling had left the cabin door swinging wide. As the ship turned, the door swung heavily, clanged against the wall. It was then that Martha regained her senses, and rushed to the open doorway. The passage was empty, but above her she could hear men shouting against the wind. Expecting every moment to run headlong into an adversary, Martha walked hurriedly along. Desperately she hoped to gain the deck above, perhaps hide herself during the confusion. Then, as she passed one of the doors which stretched along the passageway, she heard her name called clearly. And it was Betty's voice! Martha stopped as one stunned. Almost afraid to answer, she answered softly. "Yes . . . it's Martha." "You can turn the latch from the outside," Betty said. In one sudden- movement Martha was Inside the stateroom; and so great was her Joy at finding Betty that she almost let the door swing tight again. "Wait!" Betty said, clutching the knob. She turned the lock so that the door would not close flush with the wall. "If you'd been in here as long as I have you would not miss a chance like this, sister!" Martha wanted to cry for joy at the familiar, Jocular tone. But when Betty turned to her she saw in the blond girl's eyes the unmistakable effects of days of fear and weariness. For a long moment they held to each other there in the dimly lighted little cabin, saying nothing. "When the ruckus started, I listened at the door—and heard you walking down the hall," Betty said "I'd know that walk anywhere in the world." "Tell me," Martha pleaded. "Are you — all right?" Betty nodded. "Sure, I'm all right. Handsome Mr. Ciznlk has been a little unpleasant once or twice, but I've managed him so far. Have you met Mr. Ciznik, by any chance?" Martha, flushed angrily. "Just now." She took Betty's arm. "Come on, let's get out of here." "Easy, Mart. There's hot a chance. 1 tried it once—but this boat seems to have a knack of getting away from the revenue cutters." "Is that what all the excitement is?" Betty nodded. "You heard a revenue cutter firing a warning to stop. After a—" She stopped suddenly as the stateroom plunged Into darkness. "There go the lights! Ciznlk will run without lights, and keep away from their searchlight beam if he can." "How—how long have you been on the boat?" "Maybe a week. It seems more like a year—and it may be longer than a week for all I know. They don't want to let go of me, and they don't quite know what to do with me." "But how did you get up into the Northwest? They told me at the California border that Speddon had driven through alone." Betty smiled ruefully. "Oh, no; Little Orphan Annie was lying in the closed rumble seat-and Mr. Sped- don's gun was pointed down between the cushions of the front seat with one hand while he handed the dumb officer his license with the other. It seems like we drove 100 miles before he let me back Into the front!" "What made him take you in the first place?" "It was because of a crazy remark I made. You remember we went back to the service station to ask the attendant if he'd seen Neal? Well, Just to make conversation I said I wasn't surprised to have Neal disappear, because the whole Job looked suspicious and I wouldn't be surprised if we were working for rumrunners or dope smugglers. Out of a million inane remarks—and I can make 'em all— I had to say that! Speddon wouldn't believe I was joking. He told me I knew too much and that in three days I'd be talking to Clznik. He tore out of town like mad—and never stopped except for gas and oil and sandwiches." "You didn't send me any telegrams then?" "No. That was Speddon. I think he'd have gone back after you, but he was afraid. So he thought if he could keep you happy until you got SENSATIONAL OF ALL SPRING COATS AND SUITS INCLUDING ROTHMOORS.. Vz PRICE SMART COATS Formerly 29.75 r now 14.88 Formerly 35.00 now 17.50 Formerly 39.75 now 19.88 Formerly 17.50 now 8.75 3 only .... SWAGGER SUITS Formerly $19.75 . . . grey . . black . . . beige 7 95 Mannish TAILORED SUITS While they last. . . ! Formerly 1975 . now 9.88 1 Size 14 Brown Herringbone MANNISH SUITS Beg. $12.95 1 Size 16 Gray SWAGGER SUITS Reg-. $18.95 2 95 Be here early Monday for the best selection . . . Cotton Knits Cool .. . cotton chenille ... 2-piece knits. Everyone new . , . choose from pastels, including pink . . . aqua . . , natural . . . maize , . . blue, and whites. Don't miss this group , , , sizes 12 to 80 ... very special .95 Murfee's, Inc. to Seattle he'd be all right. I did manage to slip you a note—did you get it?" Martha nodded. "At tortland." "1 don't suppose you could read much of it. I just had half a minute to scrawl it out and slip it to a gas station attendant. 1 was trying to warn you about Ciznlk and Sped* don. But . . . . " Betty's voice grew suspiciously husky in the darkness, "but I don't suppose anything could have kept you from walking into this anyhow." "I've found you safe, that's all that matters." "Safe . . ." Betty repeated the word queerly. "Have you any idea what will happen to us if that government boat should overtake this one?" "But they'll be too busy to think about us." "I wish I could believe it," Betty answered. "But when Ciznlk recalls what we could tell the police I'm afraid he'll remember, all right." They fell silent at the sudden sound of heavy footfalls in the passageway. They grew nearer, went on down past the door. , "That's Ciznlk!" Betty whispered. "Betty I He's gone back to his stateroom to find me! We've got to make a break for it. Maybe if we can get up on deck we'll have a chance." They plunged out into the dark corridor, feeling their way along the wall. At the far end they heard Clz- nik's swift curses as he realized that Ling had left the door open for Martha's escape. "Hurry!" Betty breathed desperately. "He'll turn a flashlight down the hall." Martha ran on, collided painfully with the rail of an Iron stair. Clutching Betty's wrist, she started up. When they reached the deck they realized the reason for Ciznik's sudden concern for them. (To Be Continued) Adobe Walls Scouts PAN AMERICAN EXPOSITION TO OPEN AT DALLAS ON JUNE 12 DALLAS, April 17.—With the opening of -the Greater Texas and Pan American Exposition here on June 12 for a run of 20 weeks ,the southwest becomes the playground of the Americas. Revolving around the Pan American Casino, a huge air-conditioned theater where the stars of stage, screen and radio will be presented with an international revue eclipsing any other venture in the history of the American theater, the entertainment plan of the exposition, under the direction of George Marshall, Washington empresario, provides amusement of every type to suit the individual whims and fancies of each visitor, Rudy Vallee, Ted Fio-Rito, Phil Harris, and Veloz and Yolanda, America's foremost dance team, have COURT RECORD TROOP 18 That Boy Scout troop 18, Hopkins, will be reorganized and should be one of the best troops in the Adobe Walls area was the opinion of Scout Executive Fred Roberts, following a meeting with a dozen men of that community, two of them former Eagle Scouts, at the Scout hut at Hopkins Friday night. Interest shown by the men attending the meeting, and by Boy Scouts who, when the troop was active a year ago, traveled distances as much as 10 miles to attend troop meetings, was gratifying to Scout Executive Roberts, who has been asked ot meet again this week with the Hopkins group to consider the troop's re-organization. Troop re-organization is expected to be one of the topics on the program of the regular monthly meeting of area board. The board will meet at.7:30 p. m. Tuesday in the city commissioners room. Troop 80 will be in charge of the program of the Court of Honor to be held Monday night, April 26, in the high school auditorium. Four Scouts, all members of troop 80, will be advanced ot Eagle Scout rank. They are Doyle Aulds, Keaton Rhoades, Aubrey Green, and Roy Voyles. In preparation for the Court, boards of review must complete their work by Monday night, and cards must be submitted Tuesday. TROOP 21 Troop 21 had their regular meeting Thursday night, April 15, opened by bringing in the troop colors and saluting. Gilbert Morris was given his tenderfoot badge, Raymond Holllngs- head and Billy R. Price went before the board of review for second class rank. Members present were as follows: Alvin Blankenburg, John Blankenburg, Bill Cunningham, Lawrence Flaherty, Raymond Hollingshead, John C. Karlin, Gilbert Morris, Russell Pickering, Billy R. Price, Alvin Reeves, Jack Sargent, R. T. Seeds, Bill Taylor, Scoutmaster T. G. Sturgeon, Assistant Scoutmaster Paul F. Blankenburg. Three troop committeemen were present, Mr. Parker, Mr. McClelland, John I. Bradley. The boys got a pair of official Boy Scout pants from Murfee's to rip and made a success of ripping them. R. T. Seeds, Russel Pickering, Alvin Reeves, John Blankenburg, Gilbert Morris and Jack Sargent, pants- ripper-uppers, will receive pants to fit them. The troop colors were retired by saluting, and the meeting closed. Visitors present were Jack Green, Slim Brandenburg, both of troop 19, Le- Fors. KING WILL LOOK IN ON SERVANTS' PARTY, LONDON (IP) — Servants of the king and queen will be invited to a party at Buckingham palace on coronation day to drink to their majesties' health. Before changing from their state robes, after returning from West minster Abbey, the king and queen have promised to walk down to th servants' wing and mingle with thei guests. There will be a celebration a Sandringham House, Norfolk, a few days later. •»-HAT VARIETY NEW YORK (/P)—Here's a sprini bonnet which can be worn with tw frocks. It's a wide-brimmed bakou When a cluster of dull orange corn flowers with brown centers is fas tened to'the front of the crown, th hat goes with a paisley print ir green, brown and' orange. A larg pin* rose ia»y be substituted to? th pprnflpwers-T-to transform the ha BO that (,t m»y be worn with ft afternoon dress- The stem of the rcw is .long enough to wind aroujng Warranty deed: John L. Mikesell to A. Moore, lots 1 and 2 in block 33, Talley addition. Warranty deed: A. Moore et ux to Dr. A. W. Mann, lots 1 and 2 in block 33 of the'Talley addition. Deed of trust: David Lawson et ux to Panhandle Building and Loan Association, NH of lot 7 and all of lots 8 and 9 in block 1 of the Moreland addition. Home affidavit: David Lawson el ux to exparte, B*A of lot 7 and lot 6 in block 1 of the Moreland addition. Transfer: David Lawson et ux to Panhandle Building and Loan Association, NW of lot 7 and all of lots 8 and 9 In block 1 of the Moreland addition. Affidavit: Lillian Ely the to ex- parte. Deed of trust: Harry Stekoll to Pampa Hardware Co., N!6 of survey 38 in block M-23, T. C. Ry. Co., S 160 acres of survey 37 in block M-23. Mineral deed: Harvey A. Heller et ux to Imperial Royalty Co., see original file. Indenture of release: Chase National Bank to A. J. Chapman et ux, SV4 of NW!4 of section 69 in block 25 H&GN. Indenture of release: Chase National Bank to Henry Thut Jr., et ux, SW'4 of section 1 in block 1, H&GN Ry. Co. already been booked to appear at the Casino. Settings for the show will be created by Joe Mielzlner, New York scene designer. In the Symphony Shell, an open air theater seating more than 4,000 persons, light and comic operas, concerts and a symphony season will be presented from time to time. The Villa Panarnerlca, or Pan American Village, by day will afford the visitor a chance to go abroad at home where he can see the colorful events that go Into dally life below the Rio Grande. By night in the bull ring gay fiestas, featuring celebrated entertainers from the capitals of the nations to the south, will vie strongly for entertainment seekers. On the largest stage in the world a panorama drama presenting more than five centuries of conquest and advancement in the New World, "The Cavalcade of the Americas" will pass in review. Employing more than 300 actors, this spectacle will be one of the outstanding events of the exposition. An idea of the scale of the production can be gained by visualizing a stage large enough to accommodate a volcano and an entire Aztec city. In addition to these outstanding amusement centers, the innumerable shows and attractions on the half-mile long midway make the Pan American exposition one of the greatest centers of entertainment this summer not only in the southwest but in the entire country. ADMIRALS TO NAVIGATE ON HORSEBACK. LONDON (/P)—Admirals on horseback will be seen in King George VTs coronation procession. This anomaly has roused criticism in the royal navy on the grounds that mounted admirals will look ridiculous. The Sea Lords of the Admiralty never have participated in coronations and only are doing so on tills occasion because members of the air council have arranged to. Defenders of the sea lords say there is no break with tradition in admirals riding horseback. They point out that the king's naval aides habitually ride when they accompany his majesty at functions of state. Successful seeding of perennial pasture grasses requires the preparation of a fine, firm seedbed. II An Event of Importance to Every Person in Northeastern Panhandle! Premier Texas Concert of the Albuquerque Junior Symphony Orchestra CITY HALL AUDITORIUM Monday, April 19,8 p. m. A Varied and Thrilling Program of Classical and Popular Music Interpretive and Acrobatic Dancing Featuring— FRANK FRANCHINI Concert Master Winner of New Mexico Student Musicianship Contest and Rocky Mountain District Contest in 1935. Won national honors before National Federation of Music convention in Philadelphia. Soloist at Century of Progress in Chicago both years. MISS MARGARET PADILLA Beautiful and Talented Dancer Distinguished pupil of Mrs. Dorothy Knight, who received training in London, England under Madam Sismondi in the John Teller School of Dancing. Appeared as guest artist on program of San Diego Exposition last year. A J. C. C. Presentation Read The Daily News Want Ads. here's how WE do it! SALE for SPRING We simply offer fresh new importances that will lead for Spring—at prices that shout— PLUNGERS, COME PLUNDER! here's how 50 HATS Were $1.98 to $7.98 { PRICE here's how - - - we offer 30 swagger and fitted SUITS (Some with long coats) 1 tan—small red and tan plaid ($29.75) $14.95 1 navy 3 piece ($65.00) $32.95 1 blue, fox collar ($49.75) $24.95 1 orchid, 8 piece ($45.00) $22.95 1 biege ($39.75) -.. $19.95 1 grey, 3 piece ($39.75) .... $19.95, 1 navy (12.98) $ 6.95 1 blue ($26.75) $13.95,J here's how Costume Suits 1 blue, blue fox collar, lace top wool dress ($69.75) $34.95 1 pottery rust, black fox collar, lace top wool dress ($59.75) $29.95 Others full length coats and silk dresses: ($19.75) '• $ 9.95 $22.75) $U.96 ($25.00) $13.95 ($29.75) *.....-- here s how 24 Man Tailored Suits 1 gray silver fox collar ($59.95) $29.95 1 gray black fox collar ($49.75) $24.95 1 light beige with light beige fox collar ($59.95).. $29.95 1 white, white galyak fur collar ($55.00) $27.95 Plain • ($22.75) ($25.00) ($29.95) $11.95 $12.95 $14.95 and others at reduced prices; not listed here's how silk and chiffon 24 DRESSES for Monday $JJOO here's how 30 SPRING COATS tUBf $ Pri« MITCHELLS "APPAREL FOR WOMEN" Attend Albuquerque Junior gympheny Gmm\

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