Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 15, 1959 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 16

Publication:
Location:
Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 15, 1959
Page:
Page 16
Start Free Trial
Cancel

MB^AMPA GAILY Stmt)A¥, FEBRUARY 15, 1959 Stst Mrs, Caudfg Gueif Speaker For FHA (Spl) — fhe Cana-< Betty Lee Abraham received her m&n chapter of the Future Home- Junior degree in FHA work. Mr9. fHAhers of America met in t h eV Bessie Caudle, guest speaker, d- high school R«dit6Hx>wi recently cussed • Phases of Insurance." 1 - •- - . ftlth Judy t/mther, president, ton the meeting. Club sponsor is Mr. J. A, lorn. ttf and YOUR HOME by Jack faster f f, f f f • f, f f "Thanks" Dinner Panned By Baker 6t B. M. Baker executive board met Tuesday at t;30 in >he office of the school principal, John Evans. j Mrs. Warren Jackson, president, opened the meeting: with reports given by Mrs-, froy Bennett, sec-! retary and Mrs. D. L. Marlindale,! treasurer. : The resignation of Mrs.'Evan A. Jones was read and accepted withj regret, Mrs. Jackson reported on the City Council meeting and announced that the legislation report slated that over 30 poll tax receipts were taken at Baker School. She expressed appreciation to all those who had helped with this project. Plans were made for a Teach, er's Appreciation Dinner to bej held on Mnr. 4, honoring teachers! of Baker School. ; j It was decided to purchase A 1 student ticket from the Commun- 1 ity Concert Ass'n. j Mr. Evans announced that Dr. Weldon Adair would be at the! ; School on Feb. 11 at 3;3d until I," p.m. in connection with thg beft»' tal fjy&eiie project. Attending the meeting were Mmes. Al Green, J. L. ttampton, Olert Dearborn, D. P. Brown, Of- vel G. Ferguson. Roy L. J o n c &, Lois Dittmeyer, froy Bennett, Earl Payne, Don Haynes, D. fj. Martthdaie, Warren Jackson and • Mr. fivana. MINERAL 8f KAM BATHS And TURKISH BAfHS SWBEtJtSM MASS A OK Eliminate* Poison Recommended tot POOH cmctJLAtlON RHteUMATtsM ARTHfttftS.JSrEtmiTfS LUMBAGO LUCILLE'S BATH CLINIC 1820Alcock Va lay Vic Mrs, phor Iw'hic Iclub Iciub Mi J.holj Ikn6v FEBRUARY BITHDAYS — Celebrating birthdays this month along with other illustrious citizens are a group of senior citizens, w,ho meet each Thursday in Lovett Memorial Library. Celebrating the occasion at a recent meeting completed with birthday cake and gifts, were seated, left to right, Mrs. Mottle Fountain on Feb. 5; Mrs Eva Ton'ley on Feb. 3; Mrs. Lola Webster on Feb. 20; Mrs. Mandy Little on Feb. 8; Mrs Nellie Osborne on Feb. 18; Mrs C f Nicholson on Feb. 2; standing, back row, left to right; A. G. Richards on Feb. 8; F. E. Barnes, on Feb. 5: Jerry Tovie on Feb. 15; Jack Lesher on Feb. 11; N. A. Cobb on Feb. 11. ' (Daily News Photo) Planned For Today And Tomorrow One of the most outstanding features of the successful "home of today" is its adaptability. Every detail is worked out to cope with the changing needs of family members . . . individually and col- day snacks, and family dinners. Desk in corner of play area ac- commodtes the entire family. Play pen can be folded away when not in use. Here is a room well-planned for lectively. This, of course, calls for j today and tomorrow. Later on, a furnishing and decorating plan' w hen the children have outgrown Twentieth Century Forum's Program Brings Out "Alaska Is Not For Sissies" Mrs. D. M. Lawrence was host- that is readily adaptable to the ex-jtiie toddler stage, these furnish-jess to the Tuesday afternoon meet- pandlng interests of the growing, ings can be rearranged to converting of the Twentieth Century For- have preserved their ancient cus-,the United States, but gradually, toms, traditions, habits, and Ian-1 this hard core of opposition melt- guages; yet, they are a mixture' ' Bulb Planting Topic For White Deer Club White Deer Home Demonstration Club met recently in the home of Mrs. Lawson Shaw with the president presiding. A program was presented on "Bulbs For This Area And When To Plant." - — « *- j ---o" ^-~.> .-•». . —1». . ....ig,^v. LV^ w»i.v.»v.---c^ --. --.^...^.x-*.. ^..,^.,tL. t j 4 v i - ^ u a ft co, yet, me v CLI t; «, inlAiui e _ j /-» * * i I family. Often rooms which were; the present play area into an at-'urn Club with Mrs. W. C a 1 v i n of ancient and modern. They are,' reason was strategic . . .1 Members answering roll call formerly limited to one special j tractive dining setting. [Jones, president, presiding dur- mostly fur trappers and fishermen I lo P rotect ancl to counter the So-< were Mmes. Bill Burcham, Low- activity — the kitchen, for instance. you'll love the note of homeyj ln & lhe business session. !but still do ivory carving, drum! vlet threat, the U.S. Army and Air, e11 Bvnum . Loyd Collis, W. G. — become dual and even triple-, cheerfulness that maple furniture A program on "Alaska" was glv-'making and basket-weaving." i Force built a shield of air bases'^ ™ Joh " Hamlvn ' Lawson purpose rooms. |win add to your d[ning | en bv Mrs , Arlhur Teed and Mrs . Trobably/ , ' she sald) ,, the ni0flt ' and radar centerg a A]agka jS a J loy J,"' r ' cnh ' <**«** War ; The combination kitchen and; Choose from a large selection in 1 Roy Bourland. To begin her paper Important contribution, next to'The Red Fortress of Siberia lies' - - Olendon Youn £ tund children's playroom -<--*-*-' - - .......,-_....,._. ed above is a case ANOTHER PINE LINE COMES TO |*a*S cf PAMPA'S DOMtJVATK DEt't STORK newest excitement in shoes for fashion-wise little girls...ingenious touches worked out with the greatest care on colorful materials. children. shtlf units combined form a convenient room divider, separate play space from work center, and make it easy for mother to keep an eye on the toddters while she does her kitchen chores. Drop - leaf table placed against the back of the chest-and-shelf I group saves kitcen space and is! handy for serving breakfast, noon-j i *s — »i 11 it — — --—-.- -v«...^,».v*M.4.Y^*kLi_»ju \JL *ji wi^i i r*. 4ic£) Riv pn i In f" m s k e t c h- our stock, ready for your inspec- °" Alaska, Mrs. Te°d s a i d,;aviation, in the development of '. only 5-i miles away. A second rea- 1 - ll-lll in point. Open tion today! "The name Alaska means "the Alaska has been the Alaska High-|son why Alaska "achieved state-L f • „ icd with chest great country." Its area is 588,-j way. which links Canada with the'hood was economic . . . only two7 -'". T*/\Afrvi Hi \HHiiT* fllVl am i a t*a ni J tAO \tr\* I j-tt-i t« **>1' >•«*.*_._ i i „. i. _ __i * i i _ i •*, • ! . . .. . . . _ iiO'SlSSlGS 000 square miles, which is 24 j untapped Interior of Alaska. It be-'percent of Alaska's area has been times the size of Texas. The coast-|gins at Dawson Creek, B.C., fol-jprobed, but 31 of the 33 al region has mild winters, summers, and much rain. cool i lows noith-westerlv direction The ,1527 miles to Fairbanks. It is 26 , scenery there is spectacular, the feet wide, is dirt with a compact harbors are quite good." gravel surface; it can get very minerals required to keep U.S.j defense in lip-top shape have been I discovered in Alaska." I the Union. Alaska is not must love the un- the hard work and Its future, like its on the spirit, the courage, the determination, the imagination of its citizens." Mrs. Bourland continued, "Whatj Slides showing scenes in Alaska ' docs the future hold for Alaska?:taken by Mrs. Mel Davis, who FINAL Clearance of Fall and Winter SPORTSWEAR ONE DAY ONLY! Entire Stock of Fall Sportswear offered at Ridiculous Prices! OUR LOSS-YOUR GAIN "The central plateau has cold' mu ddy in spots in the rainy sea- winters often 70 degrees below son and dusty in the dry season. .,.„„ ...„,.. „, , . , with hot summers, temperatures It is not an easy drive to molorluti inef IurnDcr one proniem is tran R .| ma( ] e lhe trlp wilh her famj , y to range from 90 to 100 d e g r e e s. 'accustomed to paving, but if tak-i p , . ' u lms lew ^ r "J an S-" 00 Alaska, several years ago, were There are broad expanses of pla-'en slowly and with good sense, it "J ,, S r o adw ays. " nly "°° mi ' es rshown. Also on display were carv- teaus dotted by mountains a n d is an experience one will never 0 *, a . re P a ^' ed - Another rnajor )Cf i totem poles brought to the drained by the Yukon River. The forget. One should have two extra!}?™ agriculture; only 3,000.-(states by Jimmy Ealdrige. who subsoil is frozen the entire year- tires, flashlight, heater, fire ex-j ^ ac j e '^ Alaskan land is till-, vva ,, stationed with the air force only the top soil thaws and is feri-tinguisher and tire changing kit, ! " a( J d area PT h eCe p ed( ° ra [ OV em | " Alaska ' ulc ' j but one will man-el at the beauty i m " ec n t encourages h^mesfead^ng I Refreshments were served dur- i Fairbanks, with its two large jf"^ ,^ randeur everv mile o( & e \ and will give a man 160 acres of i in ^ lhe social hollr lo Mmea. Roy airforce bases, is the largest town way ' .-....-._ - -- in this area, it has a population of about 35,000 and is the center of most tours over Alaska. Nome, well known because of its colorful history, is also located on the east coast. The third division of Alaska is the Artic slope. Mostly Eskimos live in this region; it consists (seven inch headline that shouted, tie 6.95 TO 8.95 2-PC. Dresses •Cotton Dresses Dresses • Wool Dresses Val. to 22.95 Cotton Knit Wool Suits Vol. to 39.95 Come Early! All Sales Final? I potential farm land, but the home-1 Bourland, Bob Curry, Joe M. Dan- Mrs. Bourland continued the pro-l s teader must live on the land and' iel Jr - E - J - Dunigan Jr., William gram by telling of Alaska and its build a dwelling on the home-! L - Ellis ' H ' c - Federer Jr., Wil- statehood. She said that on the stead. Today, Alaskans lmportj jiam T - Fr aser, J. R. Holloway, last day ,of Juiie, 1958, there was more than 95 per cent of their R - G ' Hughes, Homer D. Johnson, much celebration with the Anchor-l/ood. That, alone, poses -another' w - Calv 'n Jones, Frank K e 11 e y, age newspaper spelling out the'problem. Food prices are from 2o!' r ° hn B - McCrery, M. McDaniel, ; reason for the pandemonium in to 65 per cent'higher than in Seat-j Henrv J - Rose - Arthur Teed, Felix , tie ... everything costs more;| J - Vendrell and C. V. Wilkinson. j haircut, $2.50, shoe shine, 50 cents \ | / «/ >' '' f $fcj^ £ by ALEXIS A to D to 8 6.95 814 to 12. .7.95 12 */> to 4 8.95 CHILDRENS SHOES STREET FLOOR We're In.' "Alaska's struggle for state-land milk, 60 cents qt." hood has been a long hard one, ill "Last year's discovery of oil began as early as 1891 when gold could not hav« been more f o r- was first discovered in Yukon jtunately planned. Revenue from territory. In 1912, Congress gave;leases, royalties and serverance Alaska some self-government by tax on the oil and gas taken out of mountains, valleys, and is mostly barren. On the artic slope or Eskimo Country, the two main cities are Kotzebue, which is the largest Eskimo village in Alaska; however, there are hotel accomo- datona located here. The other .-.t*,. i« n» r> iii_ i Ho y nf L i > fV * P^™* 1 "*." a territory under the In-could be substantial Oil will not m mm ? , w* H r> * " ^ teri ° r De P artme " 1 - « was in 19161 only help Alaska financially, it monument for w,ll Rogers an d| that Alaska's delegate to Congress will bring in the kind of people who Wiley Post whose plane crashed: introduced the first bill asking for'are needed, the people who have ,^!r y - , , , ,, {statehood; this was the start of risk capital to spend" The Eskimos.' Mrs. Teed con-'Alaska's uphill struggle - a 42-j Mrs. Bout-land concluded. "Most rv -nfir-niT, , " & m1er -,iy calr . fl ^ ht - Thci ' e ™* ™<* "p- 1 Alaskans have great expectations. • y, gentle, intelligent p e o p 1 e. position to statehood from b o t h They are prepared to make ihclr More than any other natives, they,!Alaska's people and the people oflstate not onl/the biggcTt but the 47 Winter Skirts Values to 14.95 12 Gin Can Petticoats Black only—Vftl. to 14.95 21 Bulky Orion Sweaters }Q,8£ to 14.95 Values NO EXCHANGIS-NO REFUNDS FIRST COME, FIRST SERVED Bringing you new glove-smooth fit BEAR HUG Our famous Bear Hug ... the most comfortable shoe in the world! Every step is cloudsoft because of the Bear Hug feature, the softest construction ever developed. You'll love the full heel-to-toe /oam pillow that coddles your feet all day long. $12.95 Mail Your Order! We Will Fill It Promptly! To Match IN: JJone Beige Wuok Browa Blue White Your $iz§ ij herel Thi fomowi 123 cuihigntd Kppoili; 1. Gfnuin» '/. inch coil inn»fiol» J. Ooublt cjsh-on«d qrch. 3. Full V.-''-ch Rhythm t Slim ^ lv/«w _M«#tira X Wd» - X [T i X i • i i X k X X X X . X X X X 7 X X X X . X X X X e X X X X . X X X X JLj X X I X JL X 11 X 10 X X X X X X X X 1) X X X X x X X [1? » II X I KYLE'S l\ SHOES FO N. Cuyler, SHOES FOB THE 'TAMPA'S DOMINANT DEPT. STORE" Prom Our Ladies' Shop 3rd Floor ~\ The classic shirtwaist in pure silk from Billy Dee of California, Shown here in bone beige—also in mist green pink. 24.95 Bag by Berne' of California. Bone calf beige linen face. Accessories, first floor. Sleek bow pump by Life Stride in bone calf. Brown trim bow. (d) Jewelry By Carprl.—2.00 Shoes First Floor 1 1 1

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free