Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on November 2, 1961 · Page 19
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 19

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Pampa, Texas
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Thursday, November 2, 1961
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Page 19
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20 tWE PAMPA BAfLY N6WS THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, ilftt WSAJfc Chemical Society To Meet Nov. 4 The American Chemical Society; Panhandle Plains Section, \vill feature Dr. George H. Cady, Hational Tour Speaker for November, at a dinner meeting on Saturday evening, Nov. 4. Members and guests are invited to gather at the Colonial Cafeteria, Wolflin Village in Amarillo at 6:45 to select their dinner and then proceed to the Southeast dining room. Dr. George H. Cady of the University of Washington will speak at 8 p.m. Dr- Cady was born in 1906 in Lawrence, Kan., the son of Dr. H. P, Cady, a professor of chemistry at the University of Kansas- The senior Dr- Cady is remembered in this area primarily as the discoverer of helium in natural gas. Dr. George, Cady received his B.A. and M.A. degrees from the University of Kansas and h i s Ph- D- from the University of California in Berkeley. His thesis was in the field of flourine chemistry supervised by Joel H, Hilderbrand. Dr. Cady served as assistant 'professor of chemistry in Vermillion, South Dakota, and later became instructor of chemistry at M.f.T- He then became an industrial research chemist f o r four years, but returned to teaching at the University of Washington in Seattle- He has held the rank of professor since 1947, Dr. Cady's principle researches have been in the ' fields of flourine chemistry, preparation of 'hypochlorites and the ' analysis of rare gases. The talk on "Compounds Containing the -0-F Bond" will cover the preparation and properties of several covalent hypoflourites, many of which Dr. Cady and his students have discovered- This class of compounds is highly reactive. They are thermodynamically unstable and a few aro explosive. Mobeetie Personals i By MKS, 0, B, DUNN • • ' m Mrs. Madge Patterson Morton is improving in the hospital In Amarillo after being in a car wreck a little over a week ago. Bobby Hill was home this past week-end from college. He and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Hill visited Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hill in Shamrock Sunday. Mr. and Mrs, G. B. Dunn and children spent the week-end in Dallas with Mr. and Mrs. Bynum Smith. The girls basketball team played their first practice game Tuesday night with Booker. The Mobeetie "A" team won 62 - 32 and the "B" team won 24-22. Mr. and Mtvs. Ed Johnston spent the week-end in McKinney with Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Martin. Mrs. Ann Uzzle took her daughter, Betty Sue Newman to Claude Monday. Pampa Students Are Named U.S. Post Applicants Four Pampa High School students have been selected from a field; :of ten PHS applicants for possible participation in the American Field Service program next year The applications of Vince Johnson, John Arthur, Mike Palmer, high school seniors and Cheryl Weinheimer, junior, were selected by an "Americans Abroad" committee composed of local business men, teachers, AFS chapter representatives and students. The applications have been sent to national headquarters of the AFS in New York City, where they will be judged in national competition for participation in the "Am- ricans Abroad" program- The final selections will be made by the national board and will be announced early next year. Oil The HIGHLAND GENERAL HOSPITAL NOTES WEDNESDAY Admissions Mr*. Marilee Elledge, 1620 S. Mrs. Janet Bybee, 151? Dogwood Keneth Everett, McLean H. V. Walls, 448 Pitts Mrs. Mary Jan Koara, Pan- Mrs. Mary etJan Koara, Pan- htandle Dick Walker, Pampa Mrs. Bonnie Lewis, 1907 Hamilton Mrs. Reba Blair, Pampa Mrs. Mina Board City .Mrs. Ida Couch, 1812 N. Russell Robert Bright, Lefors Cynthia Morgan, 1938 Evergreen Mrs. Betty Jones, 412 Rider Mrs, Betty Wigington, Borger Perry Everett, McLean Mrs. Edith Geske, Pampa 0. J. Wcldon, Borger Mrs. Maudie Armstrong, Panhandle Mrs. Essie Weatherly, Panhandle Mrs. Etta Cox, 321 E. Francis W. N. Abernalhy, Pampa Doty 'Warner, lli? Terrace Jessie Martinez,; 510 W, Francis : A. J. Welker Jr., 621, N. Frost Mrs. Beulah Doyle, Claude Mrs. Gail Orr, Stinnett Mrs, Cora Baer, Amarillo Folyd L. Pyeatt, 1919 N. Nel,son Leshia Dawn Brewer, 1221 S. Finley . Dismissals. G. D. Schiilz, 443 Hazel . Mrs. Georgia Hinton, 933 Fisher Mrs. Ava Jenks, Pampa Max Galloway, Pampa Max Calloway, JS23 N. Nelson Mrs. Flora Smith, 2208 Evergreen L. C. Ford, Lefors Mrs. Mary Cantrell, Pampa Mrs. Shirley Stafford, 532 Doucette Mrs. Hazel Edwards, Panhandle Mrs. Bertha Gallin, Hobbs N, Mex. Mrs. Peggy- Chandler* Mrs. Lynda Garnet*, 1§6§' N, fiwight Mrs. Velda Dunn, Tulsa Okla. Lois Jean Jones, 3008 Rosewood B. G, Monroe, 1196 Prairie Dr, Lane Mrs, Norma Lee Alwine, 803 N. Gray Harold Clifton,Boreger CONGRATULATIONS * To Mr. and Mrs. C. D, (dole, 715 N. Frost, on the birth of a boy at 2:39 a.m. weighing 8 Ibs. 6'/ 2 oz. To Mr. and Mrs. Tide! Lopez, White Deer, on the birth of a girl at 4:09 a.m.. weighing 7 Ibs. W/t oz. To Mr. and Mrs. Owen Lynn Bybee, 1517 Dogwood, on the birth of a boy at 3:21 p.m. weighing 8 Ibs. 7 oz. Fallout Shelter On A Community Basis Advocated WASHINGTON (UPI) — Billy Graham and a leading rabbi agreed today that fallout.shelters, if .needed, should be built oh';,a.' community basis to avoid any question of barring neighbors from private family'shelters. The noted Baptist evangelist and Rabbi Maurice N. Eisendrath, president of the Union of American Hewbrew Congregations, endorsed the stand taken by. ; the Rt. .Rev. Angus Dun, Episcopal bishop of Washington. Bishop Dun said in a recent interview that it was "immoral and unjust" to put shelter construction on ^an every-family- for-itself basis. Graham said the necessity for restricting use of a private shelter creates an "ethical dilemma" which "might be avoided if the civil defense program would work on community shelters" open to everyone. He added: "I don't believe I could stay in Start Of Diesel Motors Recalled By Railway Men NEW YORK (UMMTi- entry of a new diesel locomotive Sntd the railroad equipment .field re* minded many railroad men today that, like many forms of motive power crowding the land and! skies today, the diesel is a comparatively young product. John F, Gordon, president of General Motors- Corp., recalled that it was in 1935 — that GM "plowed up an Illinois corn field" to build its first Electro-motive plant in La Grange, a Chicago suburb where it has been located ever since. Its plant has expanded from an original 200,000 square feet to its present 3 million. In discussing the prospects for j • Electro-Motive's new GP—30 locomotive, Gordon said that he believed the 'expanding economy an dlncrease in productivity of the nation would be so rapid "that they will strain the resources of the entire transportation industry." He said that barring a major war, he could not see how anyone could look into the future development of the economy "without seeing America's railroads playing a major role. I fail to see how anybody can view our railroad industry with anything but long-term optimism." What Gordon lacked the time to recall, but what many in his audience of veteran railroad men could remember, was the development in. the early 30s of the diesel locomotive. Ralph Budd .of the Burlington generally is given credit for being the man whose interest in diesel- powered locomotive development gave the oil-burning vehicles their start in a transportation field dominated until then by the,coal burning Iron Horse. I • • a shelter while my neighbor had no protection." Rabbi Eisendrath said it was horrifying to find Americans debating whether a man would have a moral right to shoot his neighbor "in order to protect the inviolability of his private shelter." See the Cherrolet Golden Anniversary Show— CBS.TV-Friday, Nov. 3,8:30.9:30 p.m. E.S.T. CHKVROLKT GOING GREAT GUNS! Ckep Jf Now 400 Sport COUTH— and Ikert ore | wort inodelt, jturf at nifty, when this oitteamt /row This one was on the road, to success right from the start. Yon get A new kind of solid •implicit? blended with the economy and dependability you know you can count on from all the Chevrolet family. Beneath the hood ... « frugal 4- or satiny 6-cylinder engine (there's a choke in most models) that's downright miserly on gas. Nine new? sized different models,., sedans, wagons, hardtop aud convertible. Like to see and try one? It's easy.,, just follow the crowd*. H you'ra looking for sensibility at its Sunday best—drop in »t your Chevrolet dealer's and join the celebration. It's Chevrolet's golden anniversary year, and this new Chevy II is making it a year to remember. Here's Body by Fisher comfort that makes many a full-size car wonder how it's done—room for six solid citizens, bag and baggage, in all sedans and two-seat wagons. And, thanks to new Mono-Plate rear springs, you get a remarkably smooth ride that rivals much higher priced cars. A New World o Join in Chevrolet's 50th Anniversary celebration at your dealer's now— By picking up a special order form from your dealer, you can order a "Golden Anniversary Album" LP recording of favorite American songs from Chevrolet for just $1. (For your convenience, many dealers will have the album for sale in their showrooms.) H 300 Tkr*c-&ui Station Wayo* Cfcwy // Now 400 Conwtibh Chtey II3QQ ^-Door Sedan ^...J™J ienewChevy n > ' 62 Chevrolet and '6% Cornir at your Chevrolet dealer's Qne*Stop Shopping Center CULBERSON CHEVROLET, INC. ADI% -_,.._. » «»•- 212 N. BALLARD PAMPA MO 4-4666 I I I I I I 110 N. SAVE AT HEARD & JONES ; RHONE CUYLER PRICES GOOD THUR, FRI, & SAT. MO 4-7478 69c Colgate TOOTH PASTE 69c B.C. Accuracy is the hidden ingredient Basic to the effectiveness of any prescription is the accuracy with which it is compounded by a highly skilled registered pharmacist. At your service around the clock Headache Tablets 6.47 MULTI-VITAMrNS ONE-A-DAY-Tablets 49c BOTTLE OF 100 ' •' ASPIRIN TABLETS OLA BASIC VITAMIN & MINERAL FOOD SUPLEMENT Contains Extract of Alfalfa Watercress — Parsly -LJ 9 • HEARD & JONES < T O Y L A N D $2.25 LARGE SIZE $"149 Dump Truck —— $10.95, by RENEWAL, The Visible V-8 Gar Engin e ________ 1 $3.98 Stallion 45 Mark III Six Shooter __._ $2.98 Beginners PLAY SKATES $ 1 99 1 LeATHER SINGiE GUN & HCM.STE* SET HAS SMOKING CAP PISTOL »Y MATTO. $4.49 $3«77 17.95,' 4 Rackets Poles Net & Shettecoekj BADMITAN SET ___ Remco U.S. Army Lights Bulldog Tank $5.95 $4.00 by Parker Brothers Monopoly Game WE HAVE MADAME/ALEXANDER DOLLS FIGHTING LADY THE Motorized $ Assault Battle Ship 12 95 Reg. 65c BROMO SELTZER 49' Reg. 2.49 Madison Hot Water BOTTLE $149 •1 | • •1 B 1 e, .4.983 Speed Electric -. j 7.95 Dependable BORG Bathroom SCALES ZIPPO Cigararte LIGHTERS Brush Chrome Wind PROOF HIGH PERFORMANCE LOW PRICE The Peer of Any Similar Type Lighters REG. $3.50 $ 2 59c Max Factor Grew Cut Wax Jfc 98c For^ Shoes, in spray can Penny Shine __.„ Pi D B 45c Dr. Scholl's Corn Pads .2k 12.95 Electric Automatic Fan Heater $ a 1.98, 2-Lb. Fruit Cake 19.95 Transistor, Complete RADIO.... 98c Paper Mate Ball Point 9S« value 9 volt transistor Radio Battery „. $(i.9,i travel, in leather casa Alarm Clock .... 12.95 Men's or Boys Timex Watches . isn $25.95 SCHICK AUTO-HOME ELECTRIC RAZOR 2.S5 8 MM Movie Color Film $199 1 3.95 Sturdy P o c ke t Wa tc h e s 1.35, Heading p*. 3 Inch Magnifying $199 1 98c Ceramic Scotch Tape Dispenstr 49< 24 HR*, DEVELOPING S,mce on Block &Whit« \ PHOTO NISHING •1 I • i

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