Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on March 3, 1946 · Page 13
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 13

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Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 3, 1946
Page:
Page 13
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CHAMPION SOB FOR $1,500 Panhandle Briefs Publication of the Groom News was resumed this week after having been suspended since Jan. 1, 1945. Plans for modernising the News equipment are underway, Max Wade, editor and publisher, states in his initial reinstated issue. The News will be published on Thursday. An election has been called by the city commission of Groom to vote on the installation of a. $40,000 sewer system. The ele-Hion will be hr Mnich 0. At the 11 6'clock hour, br. James §. Sotefi, p-oBiinent laymati of Wich- 'itft falls, wffi spgftk. Lunch will be served at the church at 12:15 p.m. and the afternoon program will begin promptly at 2 o'clock. The afternoon schedule will Include: 2:00-2:30—inspirational singing and devotional. 2:30-2:45—John Forbls, district Showrt Is the grand champion -bull, which sold at the Hereford breed- er's'show and sale here this last Wheeler Coach Named School Superintendent WHEELER, March 2.—Election by the Wheeler school board of W. O. Carriole, popular young athletic di• rector, as superintendent of the city schools to succeed -L. G. Kam- merdeiner, resigned, was greeted with enthusiastic approval by students, patrons and faculty members alike. Carrick who came here as coach and science instructor last October following his discharge by the navy, was named to head the Wheeler schools at a meeting of the board of trustees on February 18. He assumed charge immediately. Temporarily, at least, Cnrrick will continue as boys' athletic coach. J. E. Osborne, high school instructor, has taken over the duties as girls' coach, and Miss Melba Wiley.has been employed as science instructor tp replace Carrick. She assumed her duties Monday. The new superintendent's home was at Childress before entering the service in June, 1942. He is a graduate of Carey high school and Sul Ross college at Alpine where he received his B.S. in economics and physical education. Carrick coached at JNorthfield. t\yo years and'-played semi-pro basketball at intervals following his graduation. He was assigned to physical education and athletic coaching during his two-year tour of duty in the navy. week for §1,500. The bull, raised on the II. II. Reeves ranch, was purchased by L. A. Maddox, Miami. Wells Services To Be Held Tomorrow . Funeral services are to be conducted tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock from the First Baptist church for Mrs, Belle Wells, 63, long-time resident of Pampa. who died Thursday afternoon .it San Antonio. The Rev. Douglas Carver, pastor of the church will officiate at the services. At the time of her death, she was staying; at the home of her mother iii San Antonio. She came to.Pampa in 1920 from Sapulpa, Okla. .Besides her mother, she is survived by; a daughter, Mrs. Louise Sain .Pallas, and two sons, Odell Walker. Dalhart, and W, J. Hatcher, Pampa. Pallbearers will be Bert Murphy, Lawrence Horn, D. L. Parker, Burt Stevens, Paul Rittenhouse and Artie Shaw, Burial will be in, Fairview cemetery .under the Direction of the Dyenkel-Garmichael funeral home. Pampa Attorney Will Speak at Shamrock Meet SHAMROCK. March 2. (Special) —John V. Osborne, prominent Pampa attorney, has accepted an invitation to appear on the program as speaker at the annual Boosters club ladles night banquet to be held in the dining room of the First Methodist church on Thursday night, March 7. Announcement of Osborne's acceptance to deliver the after dinner address was made this week by Cabot Brannon and Glynn Bell, members of the Boosters club program committee. J. B. Clark will serve ns master of ceremonies at the banquet which will begin at 7:30 p.m. Frank O. Wofford of Wheeler will give a vocal solo and R. S. Tisdal will show a part of his movies of St. Patrick's celebrations in Amarillo. Osborne will be introduced by Clayton Heare, former Shamrock attorney who now resides in Amarillo. Osborne is a native of the Texas Panhandle and has been associated with Judge S. D. Stennis at Pampa for a number of years. He entered military service early in 1942, and went overseas with the only B-24 group that was stationed in China'. Osborne remained in China 32 months^s.e.rv.ing; .about. Jialf of that time as combat 'intelligence officer and later as group executive officer. The attorney stated that his talk would be more or less generally about China and the Chinese people and that his remarks would be delivered in a definitely informal manner. Following his address there will be a question period in which Os- l:orne will welcome questions from the audience concerning China and the Chinese people. Dr. John L. Witt, who rcce'ntly purchased the hotel 66 of Groom, hus remodeled the ground floor oC the building and installed a modern hospital in the east wing of the building adjoining his offices. The new hospital is staffed by four nurses, Mrs. Cornell of Clarendon, Mrs. Underwood of Sen- graves, Mrs. Calliham of Pampa and Miss Brown. lay leader, of Wellington. 2:45-3:15—Ray H. Nichols, conference lay leader, of Vernon. 3:15-3:30—Rev. Hubert Bratcher, "How One Pastor Sees It." 3:30-4:10—Amarillo team, "We Tried It and It Works." 4:10-4:40—Round Table. 4:40-5:00— Consecration service led by Reverend Landreth. A goal of 100 men has been set by the Shamrock church for Sunday, which will take the place of the Annual Laymen's Day. Every man present last week has been asked to "£et n man" for this week, Reverend Brateher tler.'larert. Ireland produces more potatoes per acre than nny other country in the world. The Irish yield is S.3 tons per acre. Suhrfay, March 3, News Household equipment — furniture, i f&rty of tourists in Arizona kitchen warp, dishes, curlaim. drapes, I npon an Indian brave riding ft pony, ings arid the like—can bf- prodnr-Fd from petroleum plastics. <*« The first dairy school in the United States was founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1891. The past 10 days of warm weather following recent moisture has caused wheat fields to start growing apain, reports the Groom News, and prospects appear normal in that community. Among those celebrating birth days in McLean today are Mrs. R iA. Burrows, Mrs. Pete Fulbright Virginia Hale, Viote Clemmons am Damon Wade, states the McLean News. Carson county set a goal of raising their $3,850 Hed Cross quota in one day, reports the Panhandle Herald. The county drive is undei the direction of H. B. Skelton Around $12,000 in gifts were mnde to |he Red Cross a year ago by Carson county residents. Aloys Paul Bichsel, 48, Panhandle for 18 years a member of the St Francis Parish, died Feb. 21 aftei a short illness resulting from an accident the previous week. He was knocked down and injured by a cow that had been frihgtened by his dog. Mr. Bichsel was taken to St. Anthony's hospital, Amarillo, where his injuries were not considered critical until the fifth day when he turned for the worse, suffered painfully ami hysterically until hin death. He is •survived by his wife and four children. The Carson county junior livestock show was held yesterday at Panhandle. General arrangements were under the direction of County Agent J. P.' Smith. David M. Warren, editor and publisher of the Panhandle Herald, marked the 20th year of being associated with :he Herld last Friday. For 16 years he lias been actively associated with the paper, living in Panhandle. He writes in an editorial: "In these two decades the Herald editor has seen Panhandle go from the oil. boom days of,.1926 to the hard times of the drouth and'de- pression of the early 1930's; then, he has seen improved conditions with war boom days—Good crops and hiph prices have brought prosperity to the farmers the past six or seven years. Conditions are the best in the history of Carson county. When, the -lean' years come at some future time, indications are that Carson county residents will be in financial shape to stand them." There are 2,380 miles of electric railroad lines in Italy. The United :has only 3,133 miles of electric railroads, Businesses Opened by Veis in Canadian CANADIAN, March* 2. (Special)— The opening of two new businesses by two of Canadian's ex-service men was made yesterday morning. Jim McMeans announced the opening of his new tailor shop at Sixth and Main under the name of Tip-Top Cleaners. Malouf Abraham announced the opening of an office, temporarily located on the mezzanine floor of the Fair Store, with a four-point service—insurance, real estate, cattle brokerage, and financing automobile and furniture purchases. Ab- Contributions of the teen-age boys svnd girls to Collingsworth county's farm economy were' to be featured in the annual Youth's Project show held at Wellington yesterday. Approximately 100 head of livestock were to be entered In the show. Walter Todd was general superintendent. By an overwhelming vote that far surpassed even most optimistic predictions, says the Wellington Leader, county property owners voted for the $60,000 road bond issue to buy the right-of-way for the four proposed hard surfaced farm to market roads. M. P. Watkins, 66, pioneer Wellington ginner and beloved resident, died unexpectedly Tuesday night. He is survived by his wife and raham also announced that con- son - Mr - Watkins had lived in Wel- struction is to begin immediately on an office building for his business It will be located between the Moodji hotel and the Canadian Food bank Read the News Classified Ads CARNIVAL By Dick Turna llngton for more than 40 years. During much of that time he had engaged in the gin business, doing much to bring modern ginning methods to the region and encouraging cotton improvement, Phillips Petroleum Co,, is constructing a dam across the canyons northeast of Canyon, states the Canyon News. The dam is to be about 100 feet long, two feet high and four feet wide. It is not intended to hold water, but to act as a protection for the pipeline that crosses the canyons at that place. Canyon has reached the point where it must expand^ }j>S wter sup.- Ply or be penaljsfd by/.-jwyine its insurance rate increased, stated Mayor w. A. Warren, at the Can. yon Rotary olub'tynohepn Tuesday. All students of Gray county attending West Texas State college, Canyon, were called together in a mass meeting last Thursday to reorganize the county cJuW of prewar years. Clarendon District To Slage Annual layman's Day Today March ?. (Special) —Bey. pjrwer P. fcandreth, superjn- iendent, of the C%rend,pj» district pf ft? ajethodist chweh, has district tenerj's r»«y at the IQS%J chwoft gu OJ 1 «jqre 'fia.flga.dj' gf - expected fronji eacg; 9; tbe «jirge$ to Wi? di&Mci," BPY,' bftf Brg&beri BfistfiT Sf.t&' ~ 96k jhjrch, s&iT t 1 A heavily burdened squaw walked Bide kirn: Tourist—TThy doesn't th« ridet Indian—She grot no ponf. 4»K — Read Classified Ads In the DOLLAR DAY VALUES SPRING PRINTS No secret to" the spring freedom in these new sleeves—the sloping shoulder treatment, fluttering cape sleeves, or short sleeves cuffed or puffed. Printed gaiety in bright color. Black figures on pastels! THIS SPRING AND DOWN-TO-EARTH Suits are winged— with as many variations }p neckline and shoulder treatment as there are birds - in the. forest ! Coats cling to the waist or have boxy roominess. All wools, worsteds, checks. Dress-Up Brown-and-Whites Sparkling (^W>^^ for Spring From the fashion magazines to you—come those new, sparkling, brown-and-white leather shoes! Walk through spring in open, closed, rounded «r fringed toes; low, medium, party-high heels; Penney-priced for budget comfort! 3 .49 BARGAINS GALORE lor DOLLAR DAY at WHITE ENAMELED WARE H Qi. Double Boiler .... 79c Hi Qi. Wafer Pail 79c 11 Qf. Dish Pan 59c 33-4 Qi. Windsor Pol.... 59c B-Cup Percolator 79c I 3-4 Ql. Sauce Pan 25c !. Qi. Tea Kettle 89c MEN'S HERRINGBONE KHAKI PANTS 1.98 P, WOMEN'S RAYON SLIPS Tea Rose Only 1.00 E . BB Styles in Rayon Crepe or Cotton WOMEN'S BLOUSES DAINTILY TRIMMED LAMP SHADES 39° Ea. FRAMED PLATE GLASS MIRRORS 4.00 *. LARGE AND THIRSTY TERRY TOWELS WOMEN'S COTTON DRESSES Sizes 12 fo 44 MO 2 each WOMEN'S SEERSUCKER HOUSE COATS In Floral Print! ,' COVER & PAD CHAIR ANP SOFA PILLOWS to 1.00, ODD LOT AND SIZES WOMEN'S SHOES RIBUCIB FOR D9tUi?j»AYl COSTUME JEW|UJEw«. MtiFf^i*

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