"#• b-v * 1 1310 k. c. TODAY SitS ft M. EINAI. EDITION OF THE NEWS Broadcast from the editorial rixmrt of the DAILY NEWS, with t \TeSt DeWecne announcing. srso ft nt. STRANGE FACTS — An Inter- tfcBeatlng progrsnr with informa- ttofl' tnlten from the World En* cyclopedia. 5S46 ft M. „ DINNER DANCE MUSIC. 8:00 ft M. KPDN SPORTS REVIEW—Harry Hoare commenting on current BBortB events. Sponsored by the Bampa Hardware Company. 6:18 P. IVL HILL BILLY PROGRAM. 6:45 P. M. TOMORROW WITH KPDN—Pro- pram Resume. •tin P. M. THE SLUMBER HOUR — Our sign-off proerram. TOMORROW 6:30 A. M. MUSCAL CLOCK—NBC uroduc- 'tion. Farm Flashes, and weather forecast. 7:30 A. M. JUST ABOUT TIME — Standard •Radio Production. Music, copy, and correct time every three minutes. 7:45 A. M. OVER-NIGHT NEWS—AdklsBon- '. Bakers last-minute news release via Transradlo Press. 8:00 A. M. CULLUM AND SONS TUNE TEASERS—Thirty minutes of Bood mufiic, played by Sid Harris and his String Band, and swell In- formal''announcing done by George Taylor. 8:30 A. M. BIRTHDAY CLUB—A variety of music, and dope on birthdates of the great and near-great. 8:45. A. M. LOST AND FOUND BUREAU OF THE AIR—An excellent service brought to. the air by Edmond- inn's Dry Cleaners. 8:50 A. M. EB AND ZEB—A swell story about two old codgers who run a country store, and arc always getting In messes. The show is sponsored by Harris Food Stores. 9:00 A. M. SHOPPING WITH SUE — Sue's right there with her choice of music,, and her interesting household information. 9:30 A. M. MERCHANTS CO - OPERATIVE . PROGRAM—Music and bargains. 9:45 A. M. EDDIE EBEN, ORGANIST—Fifteen minutes of uninterrupted organ, music, designed for the house• -wives rest period. 10:00 A. M. MORNING MELANGE—A thirty minute variety program. 10:30, A. M. MID-MORNiNG NEWS — More late news bulletins from Trans- radio Press. 10:45 A. M. HAWAIIAN MOODS—String mudic: from the- Islands. 11:00 A. M, HOLLYWOOD BREVITIES—Music and stories of your favorite atars. 11:15 A. M. HOME FOLKS FROLIC — Daily program, of Hill Billy music. 11:30 A. M. LUNCHEON DANSANT — Late popular dance releases. 12:00 Noon. POLICE REPORTER — Another good, story from the files of the Police Reporter. Shop sponsored by Puritan Bakery. 18:15 P. M. COMP COMPTON'S BOYS— Comp Himself, and Bob Mesaer, with the aid of the Three aces and the joker. A program sponsored by Compton's Service Station. 18:30 P. M. MUSICAL JAMBOREE—Probably the: last of this series to be written by Ray Monday. 1:00 P. M. MID-DAY NEWS—And still more : Transradlo news releases. 1:15 P. M. .ORGAN REVERIES—Fifteen minutes, with Dick Leibert at the console of the mighty organ in Radio City Music Hall. 1:30 P. M. DANCE HOUR—Thirty minutes of dance music. 2:00 P. M. SONG STYLES—A good quartet in the song you like to hear. 2:15 P. m, THE GAIETIES. 2:30 P. M. CONCERT MASTER—The better class of music. Light concert. 3:00 P, M. THE MONITOR VIEWS THE NEWS—James Todd commenting on the current news. 3:15 P, M. MBS. C. E. POWELL—From our studiug. Fifteen minutes of piano and voice. 3;30 P. M. COCKTAIL CAPERS—More good music and copy. 4:00, P, M. SPUTHERN CLUB—Thirty minute remote control broadcast. Music by Eddie Carson and His Or- chaotra. 4:30 P, At PAMPA MERCHANTS PERIOD— A group of merchants bringing . you a variety of music. 4:45 P. M. AFTERNOON VARIETIES. 3:00 P. M. CECIL AND SALLY—Comic strip of the air, brought to you by Cul>, . beraonrSmaJlinK. 8:18 P, M. FINAL EDITION OF THE NEWS ---Tex De Wcese broadcasting from the editorial rooms of the DAILY NEWS. 5:34 P. M. AMERICAN FAMILY ROBINSON—A very interesting story of the life of an average American family. 8:45 ?. M. DINNER DANCE MUSiC. 6:00 P. M. THE KPPN SPORTS REVIEW— JJa.rry Hoare commenting on current worts events. Tonight's bro.a,doust sponsored by Hampton- MUSJCAI/ MOMENTS REVUE— 'Jfcibtnoff and, violin ami bU thirty- thrc£ piece orchestra, with Terry nj _ »»4 Henay VottUta as artlsU. ' ([;n QJf V ta- t'| Mao on the btreet. r TOMORROW V«H KPPN—Pro- V| H$ ffW? ' -i ' PAGE TWO ., .-. .,, , .,:,,._-.,.,. y ..,. .._,_. THURSDAY EVENING, APRIL 20, 1937. TEACHER WILL WEDINLEFORS Engagement of Miss Rice Announced At Dinner LeFORS. April 29.—(NO—The engagement of Miss Sinclair Rice and Maurice Armstrong was announced Sunday evening, when Mrs. Josephine Sparks and Miss Ila Hastings entertained with a dinner at the home of Mrs. Sparks. The table was laid with silver and gold appointments. The centerpiece was a silver half-moon representing i boat, filled with daisies and pilot- id by a miniature bride and groom. Three silver tapers burned in silver candelabra at each end of the table. A bouquet of American Beauty roses adorned the buffet. Place cards bore messages printed in gold ink, announcing the betrothal. Coffee was served in the living room hi cups collected from various countries in Europe by Mrs. Sparks on a recent tour. Several games were enjoyed after dinner. Guests were Misses Myrtle Lilly, Ruth Darnall, Mildred Matteson, Ariel Williams; Mrs. S. R. Rice of McLean, Mines. Edward Gething and E. E. Gething of Webb, Mmes. Earl Ing and Sam Cleland. Miss Rice's home is in McLean. She has taught in the primary grades and in junior high school here for the past seven years. White Deer Band Has High Rating In All Contests WHITE DEER, April 29—"Highly r.nperior" rating in every contest entered was the record of members of the high school band at the North Texas band contest held at Pampa last week. Elton Beene is the director. The high school band was the only one in class C to receive the highly superior rating in both contest numbers and in sight reading. In the National division, these receiving the highest rating were Lucile Warminski, baritone saxophone solo, and the saxophone quartet, composed of Roberta and Florine Nicholson, Louise Crumpacker, and Lorena Hatton. In the High School division, Lo r rent Hatton, saxophone solo and B-flat clarinet solo, Florine Nich- rena Hatton, saxophone solod and Roberta Nicholson and Dorothy Lou Martin, alto saxophone duet, ranked highly superior. The grade school band received a cup for seccnd place, having a superior rating. Winners in the National division and the high school band are eligible to attend the contests in Oklahoma City, May 14 and 15. Birthday Gifts PLAPPiR FANNY, By Sylvia -COPR. 1937 BY NE» SERVICE. INC. t. M. RED. W. 8. PAT. OFF.- At Bridge Party Birthday handkerchief showers were given for two members of Bide- a-Wee club last evening when Mrs. Earl Noel entertained at the home of Mrs. T. D. Moss. Handkerchiefs were presented to Mrs. Norma Jean Talley and Mrs, W. B. Murphy. Other players were Mmes. H. H. Isbell, Hazel Rains, R. W. Wilson, Albert Brannon, Ted White, P. T. McNamara, Eva Mae Enbody, and Woods. Mrs. Noel made high score, Mrs. Talley second, Mrs. Murphy low. Strawberry shortcake and tea were served after the games. -Of : McLean News BY MRS. JIM BACK, McLEAN, April 29.—Shirley Johnston, Leta Mae Phillips, Velma Mann, May Dell Grogan, Norma, Lee Rlck- ard, accompanied by Miss Elizabeth Deal and Mrs. Scott Johnston, are in Port Worth attending the state rally of Future Homemakers clubs. The girls are high school home economics students, winners in recent class contests. Presbyterian women met Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Allen Wilson with Mrs. Donald Beall as assistant hostess. Mrs. T. J. Coffey presided for business. A missionary program on American Indians and work in Korea was given by Mmes. L. E Wells, P. E. Hambright, Dan Alexander, S, D. Shelbourne, T. A. Massey, and Jo Hindman. Refreshments were served to 25 women. Two Birthdays Are Honored at Party Honoring Misses Emadean JHud- gens and Reta Mae Matthews on their eighteenth birthday, Miss IjO- rene Black was hostess to a group of friends Tuesday evening at her home, 821 Gordon. The table was centered with pink and green. Refreshments were served after the cakes were cut. The guest list included Misses Hudgens, Matthews, Lois . Brown, Norma Lee Black, Doris Oupp, Kathleen Aikens, Irene Stractner, Fern Morris, Myrtle Heed; Messrs, Marion M&ddox, L. A. Maddw, J, B. Matthews, Buster Black, Wayne Maddux, Bob P»arojoff, Adrian, l«wls, ira gtraqtin^r, Blantc-a Reed, and Laverne AJrharte. "I simply can't trim it so it looks like this year's "Well, if you can't make it over, make n ilo " udel." YOUR CHILDREN BY OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON. "Look here, Dick. See how you streaked the windows of the car. You must not use a dirty cloth." "I guess I did, Dad. But all the rags looked alike to me." "Don't you know that when you go at a cleaning job, you use one rag for wiping, another to polish the paint, and a very clean one to shine the windows?" "I know it now, I guess, but I never thought about it before," said Dick. At this point Dick's mother calls the boy inside. "What did you do to the shades, son? They rolled nicely before, but since you hung them they are so loose they won't go up or down, There's no spring .to them.! 1 Then father comes and explains that the newly-cleaned shades should have been rolled tightly before hanging. And adds that he is surprised about any boy not knowing the trick of window blinds. This man has a habit of correcting his boy, or being amazed at his ignorance, and wonders why Dick hesitates to ,do the odd jobs assigned him. He is always doing things wrong, so says his dad. Knowledge Taken For Granted. It is a habit common to all of us parents, to give a child orders, without first explaining the way to do it, or better ,81111, showing him how. We take so much for granted. What a boy or girl discovers for himself is, of course, of great value, but when they work under orders and make mistakes through ignorance, then it is best not to be too critical. The fault is largely our own. "I want the hedge trimmed today," says Mr. Jones to his son, without a. word of explanation. Then if Mr. Jones comes home and sees the hedge cut back only six inches when he wanted at least a good foot, he should not fuss. His orders should have been more explicit, because a boy will not stop to ask exactly what is to be done, or how he is to do it. Girls Are No Exception. Or Mrs. Jones says to Mabel, "I won't be home in time to put the potatoes on to bake. I wish you would scrub them and put them in the oven." So Mabel puts them on at foul- o'clock with a big five, and by six they are as blaqk as coal and as hard as bullets—almost arj hour overdone. "I thought anyone could bake a potato," declares mother, a little impatiently. "They only take an hour with a slow fire." Many .little assignments that we give to our children, .that seem so simple to us, need a word or two of explanation beforehand. There Is. nothing Hke a clear direction to the novice who will otherwise have to guess, and then thru no fault, of his own be called to account«as likely as not. There Is a right way and a wrong way to do the, simplest tasks. . The blunderer.'Is not wrong usually because he is careless or dull,, but because he has never been told about the important points of procedure. (Copyright,, 1937, jJEA Service, Inc.) AMERICAN HISTORY * • JAMESTOWN, N f Y, (^—The "Coronation room" at J.ame^tpwn's semi-annual furniture market. isnJt all it was supposed to be, b,ut the sponsoring company explained the trouble with a placard. "Tlils was to have been our coronation room, but Qur upholsterers abdicated." Mrs. Wood Gives Bridge Party in Mrs. Carrol H. Wood entertained in her new home yesterday with three tables of bridge. After the games, in which Mrs. T. D. Moss scored high and Mrs. T. M. Chesser second high, a. salad course and cake were served. Plate favors were Ipvely corsages of snapdragons. Guests were Mmes. J. M. Saunders, Eva Mae Enbody, P. T. McNamara, Sherman White, Ted. White, J. C, Haynes, Rufe Thompson, A. H. Doucette, Hazel Rains, Chesser, Moss, and Mrs. Roy Campbell of McLean. White Deer Class Gives Senior Play WHITE DEER, April 29 — The senior class presented their annual play, "Me, Him, and I", at White Deer Thursday night and at Skellytown Monday night. Members of .the cast were Helen. XTrbanczyk, Hazel Colgrove, Elmer Kimball, Mary Grace Edgar, Harold Haslam, Walter Barrett, Katherine, Moseley, Glen Hynds, Pauline Giv-, ens, Lavenia Klmbley, Hazel Burrage, and Hutch Moore. The beys' quartet, Walter Hodges, C. A.- Austin, Aaron Staats, and Hutch Moore, sang between, acts. The play was directed by Miss Louise Holgate and' Eugene McCollum, class sponsors. " ' • Girl Gives Party Qn Ninth Birthday The ninth birthday pf Bonnie Jean Roberts was .celebrated Saturday with a party at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Verne Roberts at Hopkins. Prizes in the games went to Winnie Sue Mallow, Ethel Gilbert; and Rex Partridge. Refreshments in green and orange were served to them and to Jean and Catherine Talley, Geraldine McWhorter, Junior Coffee, June and Donna Merle Barnett, J. M. McPherson, Gladys Cisco, Everette Sparks, Willeda and J. D. Partridge. DOG-GONE AUBURN. N. Y., A dog, breed unknown, encountered a railway switch- engine on a trestle not big enough for both of them, and came out alive and unhurt. The problem was solved simply. The engineer saw the dog, stopped the train, then backed off the trestle while the dog gingerly picked his way over the ties to safety. • ' NOTICE TO CREDITORS OP THE ESTATE OF NICK BOHR, JR., DECEASED. Notice is hereby given that original letters testamentary upon the> estate of Nick Bohrr Jr., deceased, were granted to me, the undersigned, on the 5th day of April, 1937, by. the County Court of Gray County, Texas. . i All persons having claims against the said estate are hereby required to present the same to me wlthta' the time prescribed by law. My residence and post office address are Box 183, Groom, Carson, County, Texas, RAPHAEL J. BOHR, Independent Executor of the Estate of Nick Bohr,-Jr., Deceased.' ' ' (April 22-39-May 6-13.) Let Us Frame Your French Color Etching You Get One Free With a Sack of Red Star Flour— A $1.25 Fr»jn& s&?ci&l for this Etching' 1 .*'..<• ..'.... >*.....-..; C .-/ Play First Handicap Golf Tourney The first handicap matches ever played by women golfers at the Country club here are scheduled for Ladies' Day, Monday afternoon al 1:30. Other handicap matches for larger awards are planned-for later this season. For the games Monday, handicaps allowed in each twosome will be based on three-fourths of the difference between the two players handicaps. For example, if the firsl player has a handicap of eighl strokes and the second'player twelve strokes, the first player would give the,second player three strokes. , These handicap strokes will be given on the longest holes. The award for the day has been donated by "Dan" McGrew. In addition, a small award will be given the winner in each twosome. Matches have been arranged as follows; Mrs. Frank Harris meets Mrs. Roy McKernan; and Mrs. Lynn Boyd meets Mrs. Del Beagle; these matches are even. Mrs. H. H. Hicks will give Mrs. H. J. Coombs two strokes. Mrs. William Murphy will give Mrs. Jim Lyons five strokes. Mrs. Arthur Swanson will give Mrs. Clyde Fatheree six strokes. Mrs. Larry Padden will give Mrs. George Cartwright three strokes. Mrs. William Miskimins will give Mrs. Charles Thut four strokes. Mrs. Del Love will give Mrs. Carl Smith four strokes. Mrs. Carl Leudders will give Mrs. Charlie Duenkel jliree strokes. Honor Roll Given At Whittenburg BY EVELYN BARNETT. WHITTENBURG, April 29.—The honor roll for Phillips high school ,here was announced Wednesday as follows; Freshmen—John Eckel, Hildred Hopper, Elnita. Ostrom, Claudine Robinson, Lillian Stull, Marcella Umphres. Sophomores — J o h n H. Evans, Hubert Hinkle, Margaret Strom. Juniors—David Goldsmith, Robert Smock, Malverine Carter, Joyce Mcllroy. Seniors — George Carson, Charles Maples, Ruth Erma Garrett, Janell Stewart. The twelfth birthday of Marjorie Ann Carroll was celebrated Tuesday with a party. Games and refreshments were enjoyed by 23 guests, who presented gifts to the honoree. Miss Lois Andrews, formerly of Pampa, was dismissed yesterday from a hospital after treatment for injuries received in an automobile accident Sunday night. Jim and Aldon.Fowler are patients in a hospital at Borger after an automobile accident Tuesday night on the Stinnett-Borger highway. Merry Stitchers Sewing .club met Tuesday at the home of Lewline Estes. Refreshments were served to 12: members and three guests. ,— r—»tf : CLASSES SUSPENDED Baby classes in the Vincent Studio of-Dancing will not meet this after,noon, it was announced this morning by.Kathryn Vincent Steele, teacher, Mrs. Steele will accompany some of her pupils to Amarillo to assist the Treble Clef club of Pampa in presenting a program for the MacDowell Music club there. PQLL.PABROTS Active youngsters-want Poll-Parrots for their style •and their sturdiness. Parents like the youth- keeping comfort and c'cr- resQtness of these famous shoes for growing feet. Bring in your youngsters Jor a try-on. Be convinced. HEAR 'WHYS' OF SCHOOL POLICIES Are Guests At B. M. Baker Program Invited to see the work of their children.ahd to hear the "whys" of s6me School policies, a large number of fathers were present for the Dads' Night meeting of B. M. Baker Parent-Teacher association Tuesday evening. They visited the classrooms before and after the program, viewing displays of work done by the pupils. Supt. R. 3. Fisher was the speaker. His subject was Why We Taech More Than the Three R's. He discussed the importance of physical education, home economics, general science, and citizenship as subjects in the modern school, and told how they are taught in Pampa along with the fundamentals. He also emphasized that they are taught by actual experience instead of from textbooks where possible. A brief explanation of the 12-grade school system, which, is being urged by Texas school heads, was given,by Mr. Fisher. Entertainment included music by B. M. Baker band, directed by W. Postma; a puppet show presented by three boys from 'junior high school; and a play. "Keep Streets safe," directed by Mrs. E. L. Seastrand and given by Baker pupils who will present it later in the Kiwanis club play contest. J. M. Daugherty, vice-president of the school board; Principal A. L Patrick of Sam Houston school; Mrs ; L. L. McColm, Parent-Teacher council officer; and Mr. McColm, ®< Boy scout tfdmmitteemari, were the visitors introduced^ The award for being representec by the most fathers went to Hermar Jones' rooin. First Aid Needs In the Home Is Subject ofClub Correct labels for all first aid material in the home was stressed in p program ol Merten Home Demonstration club Wednesday in the home of Mrs. J. C. Browning. Roll cal.' was answered by naming articles most often used in emergency injuries. A list of emergency kit essential was made by the members, and included sterile gauze bandages, absorbent cotton, alcohol, iodine, adhesive tape, powdered bovic acid, spirits of ammonia, castor oil, milk of magnesia, powdered mustard, bicarbonate of soda, a clinical thermometer, and a Red Cross first aid packet, kept together in a cabinet. Mrs. Alva Phillips presided for business, when plahs were discussed , for attending a one-day short course | at Canyon May 6, Mrs. C. O. Bridges ' gave the county council report. A one-act comedy by Mmes, E. M. Hope, Frank Bailey, and Phillips was an entertainment feature. A delicious luncheon was served to' seven members. 1uttiors*Seni0rs " At Whiter Have Annual Banquet By FERROL WHEELER, AprilW— JUniofseri- srtaihed high school sehtefS at tie ahhual banquet in the Me'tho- 1st church Holiday evening*. Trie heme of a May Day festival Was arried out in pink, white, fend f)ur- ile, combining colors Of tfie two lasses, Places were l&W fdf 6$. Amos Page, junior presidehtj was oastmaster. After a sohg by Miss .ols Kirby, the welcome Was given :y Irene Hunt and the response by lay Norman. ..... Talks were by Huifttidri. Walker, javelle Jaco, Alton Weeks, : Lois Valker, Inez Huhtcr, Cleo Sewell, ^. B. Witt, and Siipt. J. li. QllfflOre. Readings by Ruth Faust ahd Alice Hardin; a debate by Mary Gefathe, Eiva Bell Crouch, Junior Jameson, ind Raymond Badley; a song by Mai Wynne, Bill Zirkle nd . Deel Uimmits; and a skit ,by Mary Bell Johnston, Howard Nation, and. Aubrey Warren, furnished entertainment. ,' : f WOMEN WHO ARE WEAK Mrs. Robert Newton ol RoTte 6. Little Rook, Ark., said! ''Some time ago I suffered from 'ucryet/ and felt .weak and>aU,;played out When I bad taken part c. a bottle of Dr. Fierce'* Favorite Prescription I noticed a decided Improve. „-. ment, and it required only a couple of bottles of it, taken,as a.tonic, (o help inc m every way, I was* Boon en' joying a keen appetite and had the strength so necessary to carry on." Buy now I Scale's Shoe Store Inc. ( Alton Hftilj Mgr. 807 N. Cvyfcr J%m* & Month-End of Ready-to-Wear Women's •Dresses 53.95 VALVES Only. 8 dresses, to go at this price. * u' and Day gifts 0 f ° r Mothei "s Washable These dresses' are fashioned from "Lflu-Ray" Prints. . ... the, mark of Crowrt, Tested Quality is your assurance that this fabric has been laboratory tested and approved for washability, color fastness, etc. $19.75 ahd $22.75 Silk Dresses VERY SPECIAL 1 • ($10,9$ Smartfrints WHILE; THEV LAST Greys. . . beige. . . blue . . . and assorted printed. Every one suitablp for wear all summer. Don't miss these savings on our better dresses. Printed chiffons, printed crepes, soJitjB in sheers and. crepes. Slpes 12 to 44. you must see these colorful prints. Just received . , . ! New shipment of summer felts in pastels and whites Ail Spring Suits and Coats Reduced to s, Inc. —,,v „i.. ' ' *J* _ ''
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