Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on March 4, 1946 · Page 3
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 3

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 4, 1946
Page 3
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New Orleans Balks Tf ain fdr Mardi Gras _ fJewsfeatures .; ..NSW ORLEANS, La.—Any resem- • i'tfttiiee. between Cinderella and the .'Gjiieeftsifor.'a-Night of New Orleans .'Mardt Gras is purely coincidental. Ifhe belies who reign over the merrymaking of the major local : tglHiival "Krewes" are almost unani- •'tnbusiy daughters of old families '-'Who Start as tiny tots to play-acl lor the night of nights when their r dreams. Come true. There's none of •this business of a waif transformed •by a fairy godmother. ': ''.Moreover, It vakes more than a •'IJSSS With a magic, wand to create the glamor and grace which the ''cl'Owned debuntantes radiate at the NeW Orleans Municipal Auditorium. It means plenty of work, training attd coaching. : Debutante Matilda (tadclings Gray, who porti'ayed Queen IJer- Cttgaria. of England at thr annual ball of the Krewe of Osiris this year, probably spent as much time '-..leartnng the regal manner as the • original queen did. Matilda went to dancing school to be tutored in ths royal art of curtsying. Her hadest tasks were learning to walk gracefully while supporting an incredible amount of weight— that of her elaborate gown, headdress and trailing mantle. Then there were hours and hours When Matilda had to stand motionless, like a manikin, while the queen's dress was fitted to perfection. All the fittings were accomplished in secret in a special queen's room at the Town and Country shop. On the day of the ball a marquee was erected from the shop to the Street so that win, which has a way of falling without warning in NeW Orleans, would not spot the white satin or losscn the rhinestones .Of the gown. Matilda dressed at the shop and rode to the ball in a limousine with police escort. The setting for the tableau was a grand ball in Westminister where 'Richard Cosur De Lion, and Ber- engaria, his queen, were entertaining in honor of the Earl of Warwirk and the Duke of Gloucester. Among specially invited guests were Robin •fitood from Sherwood Forest and his /principal lieutenants. .To the novice in New Orleans nl carnival time, the masker's dances are the most astonishing part of the Mai'di Gras. If fortunate enough to have acquired an invitation, the newcomer can only look on in wonderment at the conglomeration of Robin Hoods, Pages, Devils and Mud Hatters who mingle with the tinsel kings and gowned belles in the joyous: abandon of the dance. He has ' not' been educated to It and may regard the occasion liphtlv and express only casual admiration for the'"coming costuming. -But to the quocns and maids of the court and to seasoned Orlcan- lans ths ball becomes a fairy tale full of monstrous figures and the excitement of. delightful intrigue, With partners whose identities are ] concealed by the masks. j -The cost of the extravaganzas I varies. None is cheap. The costumes i are made with the fine tailoring and I detail of a real king's royal robes, I and the court jewels are rare and i exquisite. Original designs are made I each year, and each year a different J theme is used for the assembly of I floats, costumes, ball decor and the tableau. ' . •Queen Matilda's gown, designed by Emily Hayne Walker, took almost three months to create, and cost about $1,400. The gown was of heavy white satin embroidered in whils of silver and gold sequins. The collar Medici silver lace studded reck- i lessly with rhinestones and pearls, While the crowning headdress was silver with white ostrich plumes and rhinestones. The queen's mantle was ! white satin and ermine, and was so ! heavy that" Matilda wore a padded i harness affair to help her carry it \ sitioothly. Styled for a Double Life in Ihe Sun Society ^d Clubs N THE NEWS •* * * •¥ * By EPSIE KINARD NEA Staff Writer NEW YORK (NEA)—Biggest fashion hits at the nation's winter resorts—proving; ground for next summer's successes-rare those double- duty duds which give a girl more wardrobe for her money. When these appear in amusing prints—hop-scotch plaids, love knots strung on necklace-like stripes, a map of the Island of Nantuckct, or whaling vessels seen through a telescope—a girl can also figure on getting her money's worth of fun. Starred in double roles and in print are sun dresses that take on jackets and become city slicker suits and blouse top dresses that yield their better halves to snappy suits. Photo from Ntintuc1;<'l Naturals • Proof of this versatility are the two Styles shown. Presented in its two fashion roles is the turnabout sun dress, right, which bares its back to the sun and then goes under cover, as a city suit. It combines black and aquamarine shantung printed in a stripe and love- knot riiotif. At left arc front and back views of the casual two-piece dress which gives up its uppor half—a hopscotch plnided pink and black gingham overblouse — to acccmmodate a city-going suit. Shown here with a black rayon skirt, the blouse's bow-tied back can be untied and wrapped around . the waist for smoother fit under a suit jacket. ,, Music Teachers Announce Plans for Music Week Reception and Recital The Pampa Music Teachers association is arranging for a recepNon and luncheon to be held during music week, at which time the national piano auditions will be held here, according Io plans told at the Friday evening meeting of the association. A large enrollment for the auditions is anticipated, as all of the local piano teachers will enter pupils. Dean Clarence Bay of Oklahoma City university will judge the contest. Dean Bay will also appear here in recital on Sunday afternoon, May 5. The Mu:ie Teachers association held their monthly meeting in the City club rooms Friday evening. A musical program was presented including three numbers by the a capella choir with Miss LaNelle 38<°52YRS. ' Were Never Meant To Suffer Like This! there's n tip for women mho suffer , hot flushes, nervous tension —due to "middle-age" %f the functional "middle-age" perioo jSsicuUw to women makes you sxifler •frpm J}Qt flashes, feel tired, "dragged- 'out," nervous, a bit blue at times — try .Lyclia E. Pinkhnm's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. yinkhatn's Compound is one of the nest Known medicines you can buy for this purpose. „ Tftken regularly — this* great mecU- "clne Jielps ijyim U p resistance against jBUO})''rnlclcUe-age" distress. Pjnkhnm's '£)onipound has proved that some of the happiest days of some women's sJlves o^n often be during their '40 's.' - an effective stomachic tonic! LYDIA E, PINKHAM'S Social Calendar MONDAY llola Ri(fin:i Phi meets with Mrs, Ck-n liitpsidc, 214 N. Starkweather at R o'clock. A ni' i ric»ti Tit'iriiiM tmxilinry iiu'ds I'M Cif-y rittli roHitiM nl ^ p.m. '.tiiittnw < Jirls m»M. tit M;i:;umv It Ml ;tt fi i.VJtil'k til KM tl) Ml'l,l'!IM. 'IY(>u Town iii'vts ;ii LnrioM hall a I S .VWk. I'ant pa ('ivir i:!m HIH ri'hi'arKcs at K .'clock in tin- I'irsf. Mittifist chiin-h. T1IKSDAY 1'jiri-nt. Kdural ion chili im-cls with Mrs. R. K. KduulMimuKli nl \VhiU- DIMM-. Morton Homo OcmmisLrfitinn cluh nu-cfs. I*, nnd P. W. t'.xrciitive board meets ul 7 :;iO oYlurk in the CHy dun roomn. Worthwhile Horrif jH'mnn.stration club ct'tH with Mrs. L. D Lunsl'imi, lUoO E. Francis. Eastern Star Sf'Uily cluh im-cls with MI-H. Artie Shaw, 'Mil E. Francis, at 7:!JO o'clock, WEDNESDAY W.M.U. of First Hiiiitist rhun-h will meet nt 10 a.m. at the church for an A unit! Arms! ronj? W<-(.-k of Prayer jiro- im. KxiTiilivtt Imant will nuH't at, lU-.oO noon. Covered dish luncheon ;it 1 o'clock-. Sunbeam class of First l!;iptist church o meet at !l i> m. ;it tin 1 church. After noon circlc.s of (he Women's auxiliary of the. Prerthyteriiin church meets im follows: circle 1 with Mrs. Dick Walker nt 2:30 o'clock;- circle 2" al the church at 2 o'clock to drive to Mrs. IJrenf lilonk- vist*n home; and circle ,'l with Mrs. W. S. Dixon, SO!) N. Gray, for a covered dish luncheon at 1 o'clock. W.M.U. of Central Maptisl church circles meet in homes of members. THURSDAY Seventh district- Foclcrnlcd Women's clubs convention in Airuirillo. Council of clubs meets at i> :30 o'clock in the City club moms. City council of Parents and Teachers meets nt. 2 o'clock in the reading room of the Junior hish school library. Master n Star meets at Masonic hall ut 0:30 o'clock to go lo'Mc.Leati. FRIDAY (]. A. HUSH «>r Firsl. Haplisl church will meet a), flic church a I :>; 15 p.m. Seventh district l-Vdenited Women's clubs convent ion in Amafillo. World day of prayer interrlenoniiniilioii- af nrn^ram at. r'irsl Methodist church he- Kins -\vit'h coffee at !i;:;o o'clock, program bryiiiH at »H) o'clock-, wilh .special closing exe-vt-'isvH hi'KinnuiK at I" ntmn. Kainlmw (ilrln parly in the Ma.sonie, hall. Veterans of KoreiKU Wars auxiliary meets In the City club rooms at S o'clock. HATUKDAY Hrowiiic iScuiit revel in Juniur liigli school to'iu. Most of the pros will go to Miami for the four-ball tourney March 710 and thence to Nassau while several were expected to travel to Gainesville, Fla., for a tourney there next week. CALL BLADDER AVOID LIFL F MISERY DUE TO LACK Of HEALTHY BILE Sufferers Rejoice M Rcmarhablo Recipe Brines First Real Results. Rushed Hera New relief for rrallbladder sufferer) lacking healthy bile is seen today in announcome&t of « wonderful preparation which acts wi$ remarkable effect on liver and bile. Sufferers with agonizing colio *ttacl», stomach and gallbladder misery due to l&f& of healthy bile now tell of remarkaby results after using this medicine which hjj tlia amazing power to stimulate slucEi* liver and increase flow of healthy Ells' GALLU3IN Is a very expensive medicini but considering results, the $3.00 it costs ? only a few pennies per dose. OALLUSIN i" sold with full money back guarantee b : . HUHKV'S rilAKM.-.l.'V-- iVlnil Orders l''illcil I -BT fa*i*fil/it^Mtyf*+*'y*^^ TODAY thru WED, 1 Plus l"My Man Jasper" NEWS elating Adventure! ERROLFLYNN-ALEXIS SMITH , "Cuddles" SAKAU T 0 P'A-T ond TUES. FEATURES W TOKYO" Slew Kitchen Shower Given Recently A kitchen shower was given recently for Mrs. Guy E. Brewer at tho liomr or Mrs. J. U Brewer, with Mrs. \Villin Porlerl'icld nnd Miss Louie Brewer us hostesses. Present were Minns. Onie BiirncU, E. A. Uoi-on Virij;il Wallin, Bliiuehc Wilson, Jim Wallin, Bill Portcrfii-'ld, M. D. snider, W. H. Wallin, Joe Ann Brewer, Pat Brewer, Lester and Mclvin B. Brewer. Others sending gifts were: D. T. Sharp, Mrs. Jonas, Elsie Green, Gallic McCaulcy of Sulphur Springs, Texas. Tuesday Club IHas Party in Shamrock SHAMROCK, March 4 (SpecialI-- Mrs. S. Q Scott r-ntertaincd members and guests of the Tuesday club at her home Tuesday afternoon. Bridge provided i-ntertfunment for the afternoon with Mrs. William F. Holmes winnlnc; the high score award for guests, and Mrs. E. K. Gapcrton high score prize for members. Mrs. J. H. Caperton was awarded the prize for low score. Refreshment's were served at the close of the ganjcs to three guests: Mrs. Winfred Lewis, Mrs. Seibert Worley and Mrs. William P. Holmes, and to the following members: Mmes. Walter Darlington, jr., Frank DuBose, Carl Linkey, J. H. Caperton, Royce Lewis, Kenneth Caperton. Jaeic Montgomery, Bill Walker, and Hubert Tiiidall. During normal times, fishermen of northwestern Europe took from the sea 1,000,030 tons of herring annually. Applique Apron Vows Exchanged at Afternoon Ceremony At a quiet single ring ceremony yesterday afternoon, Miss Lcora Kinard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Kinard of Lubbock, became the bride of Tom E. Rose. sr. The service \vis read at 4 o'clock -by the Reverend E. Douglass Carver of the First Baptist church in the Rose home at 505 N. Gray street. The bride chose a midnight blue suit with matching off-thc-face straw hat and a corsage of orchids The rooms were decorated with large bouquets of spring flowers • Mid wedding cake and coffee were served after the ceremony from' a table centered with a large bouquet red and white roses. Mr. and Mrs. Rose left immediately after the service for Tucson, Ariz. .Mrs. Rose was formerly employed at the First National bank and Mr. Rose is a prominent business man here. Recital Program Is Announced for Friday Mr.-;. May Foreman Can- will prr- seiH her pupils in a vnicr and piano rectal Friday evening a I. the First Baptist, church at 8 o'clock. An award will be made during the recital for the oe.'it rendition of the evenim?. Students participating in the program will include tiny tots of five and range on up through grade and high school pupils. A feature oi' th'; program will be two vocal solos, "Although" by Mozart and "The Secret" bv Woodman, which will be sung by "Mrs. J. W. Garman. Concluding number on th'! program will be a piano duo, "Mal- a?uena" by Le Cuona, played by Eiui Kennedy and Mrs. Can 1 . White House Life Viewed by Forum SHAMROCK, March 4 (Special) —"The White House" was the .subject of discussion at the Forum club when they were entertained in the home of Mrs. Al Ryan Thursday evening. Mrs. M. A. Whitehurst was leader of the program. Roll call was answered with, "A Little Known White House Inmate." Mrs. Whitehurst discussed "While House-Keeping." Mrs. Winfred Lewis' subject was, "Ladies of the White House," and Mrs. S. Q. Scott closed the program with "Selections from 10 Years in the White House." Refreshments were served at the close of the program to: Mines, R. M. Barkley. Rtifus Dodgcn, Louis Hill, Lyle Holmes, William P. Holmes, Winfred Lewis, B. F. Risinger, M'. A. Whitehurst, and S. Q. Scott. 8006 14-44 Uy SUK This well ruling cover-all apron as a Joy to work in— its so crisp and efficient looking and protects your nicest frocks. Use scraps you've boon saving for tUe applique. Simple to make — thjs week's ABC Special. Pattern No. 8006 is designed for sizes 14,' 16. 18, 20; 40, 43 and 44. Ste 16 veciuries 33/8 yards o( 35- jncla fabric. For (his pattern,, SPAd 20 cents, in CSOJNS, your name, address. sl?e d.e* sired, and t}ie PATTEN NUMBER to Su« JSurnett, KEEP FIT j DIET Eat "Icon" foods. Save used lot and (urn il in for 4c a pound 1 • EXERCISE Ten Minulei a Day Tofcej Bu/ges Away Exercise Series No. 10 To Strengthen Oiaphram 1. Kneel forward on foor wilh head and hands relaxed. Inhale. 2. Roiic trgnk slowly while exhaling la sitting petition. 3. Swing hand* back. Clasp ihom. Snap head- Maintain erect poitlion. Exliale. 4. Return to position (1.) 5. Repeal (out time*. WHtALtHY-SAYE AND TURN IN USED KITCHEN FATS Gcheiiiagan directing, an instrumental quartet playing selections from Bach, and a piano solo. "Impromptu" by Schubert, played by Miss Helen Hasgerty. Hos,esses for the evening were Miss Sullivan. Miss Elizabeth Sew- cll. Miss Evelyn Thoma, and Miss Elise Ronaldson. A Special Light For Every Purpose Home-makers who are perfectly familiar with the use of different kinds of flour for making different kinds of pastries, are often surprised to discover that there's a light bulk for every purpose, too. Take the bulb called the ceramic white, for instance. Like the familiar inside-frosted bulb, it isn't transparent, but has the appearance of fine white china, instead of that frosted look. But more important than what it looks like, is what will it do for you and the lighting in yoiu home. Reducing glare is its chief function, and it is especially recommended by GCMI- sral Electric home lighting for use in lamps which diffusing bowls, or which have thin shades that allow- too much brightness to show through. It's fine too, for those hall or porch ceiling fixtures of the lantern type which have sides of clear glass that do not hide the bulbs; for bedroom or dining room fixtures of etched glass; and for decorative or boudoir lamps with transparent shades. Many homemakers. while waiting for modern new lamps and fixtures to become plentiful on the market again, have turned to these ceramic bulbs as a way of brushing out the harsh shadows thrown by many old-style lumps. Ceramic white bulbs used in lamps which are on or near shiny surfaces, earn their keep many times over by softening the reflections from those bright surfaces, and so preventing eyestrain. Ceramic white bulbs are available in two sizes. 25 watt and 60 watt. The 25 watt ceramics are used mostly in wall brackets or ceiling fixtures with three or more sockets. The 60-watts '.ire widely used in closet light socket.-;, table, floor and boudoir lamps, and for lights on either side of the bathroom mirror. While Deer DKG's Hear About School Legislation WHITS DFER, March 4 (Special) —Miss. Ar.nie L. McDonnid supervisor of tlic olemr-ntary schools in Aniarillo, v:as ^uost sp"aker at n lunrhro:i mr?tin", of B<Mp Del'..a chapter of Dr-Ha Knpiw Oain'Tn. Satin-din-, in the White Deer hi-li school library. Mi r ;:: McDonald, wh'i r; M;i!r fha;r- rr.un r.t thr translation romiiMtt^c tor Helta Kappa ("rimma. sitmninriy/'t! Hi' 1 accomplishnieiits i:i s'!K>O! Iriri'-;- liUon during the pnst yi>:ir and des- crib"d .-rime ~>f tin bills winch nviy b? pr'.j-'cnted in the minim; yc:ir /llinnr; ;,ln; i;v •nii)!',)i':hir.rnls c,|' Ihe past year sh" inHitinnrd the S4 Mipplrmciilal api'iir' ionincnt. in<>".l. of which Wi-K u.'^d lor inrvusiiH: tr;i''h r 'r^' salaries; ihe ''nifnn ncy rural aid bill which pro-idcd M9''i :i-.l- ditional salary for tea:hrrs in shitr akl schools; the liftiiv of the p?r capita apportionment Ironi the previous limit of $25 to a possibl? S'n.EU: } the granting of S200 per child for the instruction and care of handi- j capped children; increaseu appro- ! prifitions for colleges; and other bills of advantage to education. In retard io the proposed legislation for the coming yea.r fhe sug- postnd an amendment to the Tcach- or Retirement law, a tenure law; health instruction and service: legislation providing better salaries for teachers and requiring higher standards for certification; action on the appointment or election of the' State Superintendent of Education; and a bill in regard to equalization of financing based on attendance rather than on the school census. In conclusion, Miss M'.'Donald stressed the Importance of the passage of the federal aid bill in the national legislature. Miss Florence Jones, chairman of the chapter committee on trelire- ment, presented some pertinent questions and answers in regard to the retirement system. Preceding the formal program. Dorothy Marie Poe and Emilene Rapstine, accompanied uy Mrs. John Bci?hle, sang 'The World Is Waiting for the Sunrise" and "I'm Always Chashiiv Rainbows"; and Dorothy Belle Unmet 1 - gave a musical reading, "For lor Gossip." Mrs. Roy Sullivan led the group singing accompanied by Mrs. .John Bradley; Mrs. L. K. stout, president, presided; Mrs. H. M. Lane was in i charge of the musical program; and Mrs. Bradley introduced the speaker. The centerpiece for the luncheon table was a bouquet of red and white carnations in a blue bowl, and small Texas flags on little blue maps of Texas marked each place. The luncheon was prepared and served by Miss Louise Williams, home economii teacher, and members of her classes. Monday/ March 4, 1946 PAMPANfWS Shamrock Juniors Begin Work on Play SHAMROCK. March 4 (Special- Members of the junior class have begun work en their play. "K>m- py," by J. C. Ntment and Elliott. Kup.ent. The play will be prasentr-d at Clfirk auditorium on March 22. The cast follow-,: Keuriy. Billy Mac Smith; Jane, Doris h'-ll; Pn. Hill Given; Kat". Olei-u Atr.'in: I,'uke. Mo;»an Keffl: Ma. Katliryn Akrrs: Ruth. AniK-11 .S'lrcii^mi; P/'n. Jamr; Striblinu. I3ill Green ha- Hit- part which fitly Kibljee piny il i>n Broadway. Fred Rliuit. !:•• a 'lirrrnr of play. Mi'.s JIaxcl K'aiiibo i.; SHAMROCK GIRL ON SHAMROCK. March 4 (Speei&l)— Mifs Dorofha Bray.ton of Shaft!rock, a student of North 'jfexfts State college at Denton, took part in UIR program it the Junior Maijf Aror-n ;lub. campus literary society, recently. Miss LJraxton aciompan* ire' Mi.-o Margaret Bromet of Ama- riilo who proseated a number oE vocal solos. jYIir-s Bivxfon. daughter of M: ?.'r.-.. Charles Braxlon of this | city, is a junior student majoring in. Ille K'ei-l cnliars were stylish for both .men and \vuiiu-n in the 1860's. Kn- 'aincled white, they could be cleaned Celestial Lister Is Bride at Childress SHAMROCK, March 4 (Special) — Miss Celestial Lister of Childress, daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. John L. Lister of Kelton, bacame the bride of Adrian Stevens of Childress Friday evening, February 22. Vows were exchanged in a double ring service at the parsonage of the First Baptist church in Childress, with the pastor officiating. Mrs. Tommy O'Gorman of Shamrock, was matron of honor. She wore a suit of gray gabardine with black accessories and a corsage of white gardenias. The bride chose a suit of olive green with black accessories and wore a corsage of white gardenias. Mrs. Stevens is a graduate of the Kelton high school and attended Texas Technological college in Lubbock. She lias been a teacher in the Wheeler school, recently resigning that position. The bridegroom is a graduate of the Childress high school and is associated with the Bailey Motor com : pany in Childress.' Daphne Du Maurier's Book Reviewed Friday SHAMROCK, March 4. (Special" —-Mrs. Bedford Harrison reviewed ''The King's General" by Daphne du Maurier for members and guests of the Athenaeum club ".'hen they were entertained by Mrs. Temple Arikins Friday'• oftrrneon at the home of Mrs. Bob George. Iris and daffodils made attractive decorations for the occasion and a patriotic theme was carried out in refreshments. Guests were Mines. Kul'u.s Dod- K'en. Frnd Holmes, Carl Linkey, J. M. Tiiidall of Little Rock, Ark., and Fluke George. Members ;iltendim;' im ludcrl: Mmes. .1. !!. Chirl;, K. K. C;i|ier(oii, D. !•'. Spruill, .1. H. Caperl-on. Frmik DllBose, J. W. Giioeli, Louis Hill, B. F. Holmes, William P. Holmes, B. F. Korsh, Earl Roger, Harry Munclv, Hubert Tindall, and J. M. Tlndall. NONE MORE St.Joseph "''- •• WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT IQi How women and girls y get wanted relief from functional periodic pain Cardul, man 7 women say, has' brought re. lief from the cramp-like agony ana nervous Strain ot functional periodic dUtress. Taken like B tonic, it should stimulate appeUto, Rid digestion," thus help build resist^ (uce tor the "time" to come. Started Sdays before "your time". It should help relieve pain due to purely V functional periodic causes. Try Itl CARDUI f N- Y- f <^f r (^ Dr. H. H, Hicks Has resumed the practice of Dentistry sod Oral Surgery ' |r> J\t§ ,fgfn\$ r s Combs^Worley FINE PRODUCTS JUSTARBIVED Complete Stock— DUTCH BOY • PURE 9 WHITE LEAD Machinery Enamels WOOD FILIER and FINISHES Pittsburgh's Faints, Varnishes Supplies ' Where /tare's fat there FOXWORWCA13BAITH LUMBER CO, I Am pirrsMi.i.,1 ( I,!!-, f:HAMIiO"K. M-nrh -1 '. c -:!'"'!;il. Mr-- Harrv M'l.uhiy >va c li'i-ie.-.s to the Pri.vilh) chiu Wednesday afternoon. Refreshment.', rarrim 1 out tN- \Va ci hini-,toii's birUHby iiienic vvitii jnd:\idual cherrv pie:; w; ] s served. Mrs. il. IT. Ditvn'.T. 'if Altus. Okla.. was a -;uest. '.vHh th" fol!o\vine. members prc?r-n!: Mmes. H. E. Foi.ay, M. M. Ua.;i<T. Ke:;r,olh Cap- rrt'jn. Win. KyV. Free! Holmes. Flake Georae. 3. F. Kersli ar.c! George L. Stanley. CAUTION! k-.I PHUT AH DIHtCTUt -acting chest rub that will not irritate chiiete Remember, your child's skin is thinner, more delicate than yours. lie needs ;i chest rub that's good and gentle. Get the prompt, really effective results you want the soothing, modern way . . . just rub on Mentholatum. With no irritation to ilelifaie normal skin, Mentholatum hel [>s case away soreness and tightness from cough-wrurked aching chest muscles ... rajtors rise high into nasal paa- saces, down into irritated bronchial tubes. Coughing spasms quiet down— your child rests better. Get gentle Mentholatum today. Jars, tubes 30£. Get MENTHOLATUM! STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES I3LOOMINGTON, ILL. Announce The Appointment of IVAN L. BLOCK As Their Representative At Pampa, Texas AUTO —FIRE — LIFE 80'.'. AUTO COLLISION Room 13, First National Bank Bldg. Phone 388 KNOW WHY SOAP'S SO SCARCE? It's because our country is so short of fats needed to make the soaps you want (and to make other peacetime goods, too). Vest Even though food fata are more plentiful now, our supply of industrial fats is still critically low. But you can help put more soap back in, the stores sooner ... by saving used fats! Keep turning'them in just as you did during the war. (You'll get 4£ for every pound.)

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