Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 15, 1959 · Page 17
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 17

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Pampa, Texas
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Sunday, February 15, 1959
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Page 17
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ifory Of "lady With The Lamp" Told Tuesday Meeting Of Varietas Club Vartetas Study Club met Tues- ; plant a garden. First, plant five,regulations; let us_ love afternoon in the home of Mrs. I rows O f peas; presence, Prompt Tourists Eye-View Of Guam And Hawaii Highlights Civic Culture Guest Day lea Ms!. THE PAMPA DAtLV Yeaf SUNDAY, PEBftUARY 15, 1959 fcen*. Dqsier. 2301. Duncan, with Mrs. Joe'Weaver-in charge of the short business session during which reports were given from the (C bt 141 OLLll/Jin f lii t. i«-B *" * '•• «-•••-- ._,.,.— -.1 — — ---other. Last, Hopgarden is complete with «. Guest t)ay Tea on Tuesday j ness, Preparation, Purity and Perseverance. Kext to those plant three rows of squash: Squash gos : sip. squash destructive criticism, club women and the Council of| 9q|u ' ash ind ,f fer(Snce . Then plant Clubs ' I five rows' of lettuce: Let us be Mrs. Lee Harrah gave the;faithful to duly; let us be loyal thought for the clay. From an tin- and unselfish, let us be true to our kndwn writer, she quoted, "Let'siobligation; let us obey rules and ..,....„-, ,,..:^,_:,,,,,,, .,,„.,--,. j... IT'S A "JO JUNIOR" OF COURSE Arnel/cotton foulard in pleated back shirtwaist style, with full triple pleated skirt. Colors: Pink,-blue, beige, gold. Sizes: 5-15 "Exclusive But Not Expensive" Party Dresses Need Party Shoes In Smart Black Patent In Chic Black or Tan Nylon Velvet ... to delif bt your wee d*bwt»nte . • • PARTIES jmmp« . . . utrti* . . . fancy buc|le« . .. ind btHtoni and bows Exclusive "»nug hug" heel, *n4 «tr§ width* to e»ch size $iv* PARTIES dim, trim look and j*rfect fit. * We Give a ad Redeem Pampa Progress Stamp* * /ft d (equality <3 Quality Shoes For The Entire Family 207 N CUYLER MO 5-532 1 without turnips: Turn up far meetings, turn up with a. smile; turn up with new ideas and turn up with new determination to make everything count for Something 'good and worthwhile." "So long as we love, we serve" was the theme (or the program on "The Need For More Nurses" pre- by Mrs. C. L. McKlnney. Civie Culture Club entertained j service. Japanese paper : napkins completed tfce' table appofhtme'nts. Hostess** were Mmes. A. t!. Houehin, WijliS White, W. C. Scott, R. K. bauer, fjmmett Osborne and A. 6. H111S. ' Guests were registered In ft .Tap- The tea table waJ covered with anese handpainted guest book, a handmade linen cloth, brought I and presented with couresty tick-| afternoon in Lovett Memorial Library. ' "Guam" As seen by Mrs. Kmmett osborne nnd "Hawaii" AS seen by Mrs. A. D. Hills comprised the afternoon's program. back by Mrs. Osborne, centered!ets, decorated with a minalure pa- wlth an arrangement of woodros-;per lei, to Guam by way of Wake 1 serut-,, uv «••- - - — •*• es - Brought back by Mrs. Hills, ar-1 island and Hawaii.- ; !'<?hP staled "Charles Dickens' car- ranged in a. k>w, black lacquer! Guam, as seen by Mrs. Osborne,; • ' ' ' bowl inlaid with pearl. Pineapple j brought out that the Island is about, and coconut cookies, and nuts 8,000 miles from San Francisco' and is the largest and most south-. iricalUre of Mrs. Sairy Gamp with Iher grimy clothes and gin bottle ,,,.., was no overdrawn portrait of the were served from dishes of inlaid nurse of his day. The spiritual j mother of pearl. Mrs. R. E. Dauer 1 \ decadence following the Reforma-1 presided at the Hawaiian jninch lion was also marked by a decline' " • in the ministry of healing and Ihe art of nursing." Mrs. McKinney remarked "It was no small wonder that the parents of Florence Auxiliary Buys Grave Markers American Legion' Auxiliary met Tuesday evening in the. City Cluf) i contemporary and counterpart Room with Mrs. W. A. Breining, t I Clara Barton, started nursing at 1 president, presiding during t h ej Nightingale Iried to stamp out her i desire to be a nurse, manifested at the age of six. Her American the age of eleven. Mrs. McKinney Introduced Miss business meeting. Following the! treasurer's report by Mrs. J. M.: •Beverly Russell," graduate nurse, (Turner, it was decided that since who Was the afternoon's speaker, the Poppy Fund is depleted one of ; Miss Russell told the group that the bonds be sold and the money, i Florence Nightingale, foundress of placed in that fund. • the nursing profession, was born ;in Florence, Italy in 1820. Her j family had both wealth and social i position and believed in equality ' of educational advantages for men !and women." .It was announced that 24 grave markers had been purchased. i Members voted cooperation withj the American Legion in their district convention to be held in Pampa April 2S-26. A committee j _ .. .. . , „,,, composed of Mrs. J. M. Turner,' For the times, she was fortun- ; ; lobe well-educated. Al seven-1 Har ^ h w _^ Bre , nJ F . M .j nursing and Immortalized as the 1/ady With the Lamp, she lifted this loathed and lowly occupation to the level of high calling worthy of heaven's blessings. Because of her parent's opposition, she did not enter nursing as a life work until she was 30 years of age. Miss Russell said, "While there are more fields oppn to nursing graduates, more rising educational standards, nursing improvements, such as a, five-day, forty- hour week, in that group few stay with the profession." "The end result of all this," she continued, "is that while there has been a definite trend twards bettering professional nurses in education and working time, we still are losing in the. numbers of nurses that are graduated and qualified each year. We need to improve the nursing care rendered but for the time, at least, the hope that the nursing problem will be met by professional nurses is just that, a hope." Miss Russell listed six functions of professional registered nurses in a hospital: 1) supervision of a | complete and comprehensive nursing care plan for the patient; 2) observation, Interpretation and | evaluation of patienl's symploms and needs, both physical and men- Ital; 31 carrying out the legal and | complete orders of physicians for 'medication and treatment; 4) performing nursing procedures and techniques, especially those based on technicial information: 5i supervision of auxiliary help includ- including LVN practical nurses and health workers: 6) accurately recording and reporting facts and evaluation of patients' care. In c'onHu.»ion. Miss Russell said, "The effect of the nurse shortage on the hospital staff makes it less able to give adequate nursing care for hospital patients." She pointed • were *' lh the for fllrther «s Mrs. Cos ton was named Girl's Slate chairman. It was voted to order 4,000 pop- I pies to be sold on Poppy Day. ; For the program. Mrs. Turner ; read an aiitcle on Americanism. i The nest meeting will be held 1 on March S with Mmes. Joe Shel; ton and Mrs. Jack Graham as i hostesses. out factors that have helped create nurse shortage were the growing population, increase in the number of hospitals and increase in number of patients in hospitals between 19-18-56. an increase of 40 per cent; number of hospital beds Increased 20 per cent; admissions to hospitals showed a 41 per cent increa.se. To conclude Ihe program, Mrs. McKinney remarked that opportunities unlimited await the Industrial nurse, the school nurse and the nurse in teaching and administrative fields. "Wherever she goes, she will touch a myriad of lives, it her training is matched by commensurate dedication. Her reward will not always be found in remuneration for her fir«, but she will find unsurpassed joy in walking in the footsteps of t h e Master, who went out doing good and healing all that were oppressed." Refreshments were served to Miss Russell ajid Mmes. Cecil Dai- ton. C. L. McKinney, P. E. Yarbrough, J. H. Hopkins, R. W. Lane. Lee Harrah, H. H. Bratcher, Joe Weaver, Ralph Thomas, Sherman White, J. E. Kirchman. W. A. Waggoner, Luther Pierson, J. H. Volmert, W. H. Hampton, S. C. Evans. .1. C,. Doggett, C. O. Drew. H. H. Butler, J. R. Speaker-man, and Otis Nace. 19,95 La Maes Dress Shop in w. HO 4-1671 Figur»,wonc/«rful simplicity In fhi» $ Under dress,,, with many-occasion elegance via tyelet embroidery sprays emerging from button pockets t,.th« fabric a cotton-silk tlend colled 'Morning Ligfif, Wonford-slyled for now through summer, Sizes 10 to 20 In Pink, Powder, Beige, Navy, ern of the Mariana islands In the; South Pacific. It is an unincor-, porated territory of the t/niled! Stales. Guamanians were granted! t'.S. citizenship in August, 1950.; Agana is the capital." "The temperature rarely goes: below ?0 degrees nor above f>0 de-j grees. However, since Guam is approximately 800 miles from t h e equator, the lerrlperature is deceiving," Mrs. Osborne said. "They have two distinct seasons, wet and dry-. Most of the over tOj inches of annual rainfall comes in July through September." ; "It is the biggest little place.") Mrs. Osborne continued, "One'iSj not aware of Its small size while j there, but it is less than 22S square ' miles in area. The water of the' ocean ia so very blue. It appears j almost us if it had been dyed. The | scene at Umatic City and Bay is : one of unique beauty." The jungle! and abundant undergrowth is sure! to take over any man-made stnic-: lure that is left unattended In a short while. Matter of fact, the abundant growth soon covered ! many of the war scars and horrible scenes left from the way, the beauty ot Guam compares favorable \vith'' Hawaii e*cepl that Guam is not «. tourist attraction and open for tourists. It is under th« security of the Navy Department and a security clearance must be obtained to go there. There are no hotels or motels." Hawaii flS seen by Mrs. Hills opened with "We visited Harry'.« woodwork shop in Hawaii where so many beautiful wooden salad bowl set*, serving dishes, trays, tables are made from the wood of the beautiful, huge Monkey Pod Tree." "The acres and acres of sugar cane spread far beyond the vision of the eye. Ten acres of sugar cane must be planted each day, seven days a week, nine months of the year to produce enough sugar \n meet the demand and keep the sugar mills gong.' 1 "The Memoral Cemtery of the Pacific is located on the Island of Oahu. Over 22,000 graves are there and more bodies are being brought in all the time. Ernie Pyle is buried there and his grave is marked in the same standard way as are all the others. This was his special request should anything happen to him during the war." "Dinner at the Salvation Army's "Wailei" (the land of singing waters) Tea Room was enjoyable. It is knwon first and foremost for its outstanding cuisine and for i t s atmosphere of informality and relaxation. It was started as a rehabilitation tool which would pave the way toward making "erring and penitent" girls of the Salvation Army's home, useful future citi- "Located on the Waioll grounds 19 the )itll6 grass hut, Rbberl Louis i Stevenson is supposed to have used 'when he stayed in Hawaii." , 'the tour of. cruise through Harbor Wai fhdtt and tdficatloMl. running 1 account fuldi the hipptn* , ' Ings of that hofMbl* day, t>fft, ?, stftt i94i, when t*«irt Struck by th* Japanese. COM IS 0Ur*f ANDIM IN HACK, TOAST A»WMITI! Thes* Ihre* colort art Incorporated In this play group (o mak« it truly different and outstanding. The \vh>t< jacket I* especially important with a while <agl« cr«st and watches skirts and pants In while or colors of your choice. Size* 8*16. Jacket .. 6.98 Skinny Pants. Helanca adj. panel 6.25 Pedal Pushers, Hc'anca adj panel 5.98 Skirt, Helanca adj. panel ./.... 3.98 FORD'S YOUTH STORE 106S. Cuyler MO 4-4021 PENNEY'S ALWAYS FIRS TO U A M 1t 1 Penney 1 ! New Spring Cottons 595 Meet the neatest quality cotton, so easy to care for, Wqsh, drip dry. Needs little or no ironing. Crease- resisant Sahara sheen Prestige Fabric. § §

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