Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 15, 1936 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

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Monday, June 15, 1936
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MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 15, --- -•- . - . PAMPA DAILtf NEWS, Patnpa, fe*A* -OUTIDIIIES AS HEE Hi PARENTS ARE INVITED TO OI»fiN HOUSE BY CLASSES As vacation Bible schools entered their second week at First Methodist and First Christian churches, and a revival at Francis Avenue Church of Christ, plan* were announced today from first Baptist church for n training course that will start next Monday with daily sessions. MWs Helen Gardner of the state Baptist Training Union board will be in charge. She will teach a course in Christian Leadership, open to all adults and young people. The intermediate class will be taught by the Rev. C. E. Lancaster, the Junior class by Mrs. John O. Scott, the primary-beginner group by Mrs, A. L. Lee. Mrs. G. H. Cov• ington will have charge of the nursery. Meetings will be from 7 tJ 9 o'clock each evening. The vacation schools are enjoying large attendance of youngsters through the intermediate age. Open house- for parents of the students is announced at the Methodist church for Friday morning at 10 o'clock, when classes will be open and work win be displayed. Children are invited to join the classes, which meet at 9 a. m. each morning, this week. A second overflowing crowd was reported from Francis Avenue Church of Christ last evening, to hear one of a series of sermon by Evangelist N. B. Hardeman. The revival is to close Wednesday evening. For this week, a meeting of the Men's Brotherhood at First Baptist church is announced for tomorrow evening, with the Rev. Guy New•• marl of Amarillo as the speaker. Outdoor services on Sunday evenings will start next Sunday at First Methodist church. Sunday school attendance report* ed tat; yesterday: First Baptist, 587; Francis Avenue Church, 200; First Methodist, 376. A general training union, meeting at First Baptist chUteh was attended by 95. A pro- grafri Including a playlet was presented by members returned from college. Soft Coal Bill Given Approval By Senate Body WASHINGTON, June 15, </P)— Th)e senate interstate commerce committee voted 9 to 5 today to approve an amended version of the new Guffey-Vinson bill designed t to stabilize the vast soft coal industry by price-fixing. The measure would reenact the price-fixing provision of the original Guffey Coal Control Act, which • was Invalidated by the supreme court. It omits labor provisions of the original statute. Chairman Wheeler (D-Mont) said the tnost important change his committee made in the bill was revision of the so-called "compliance tax" feature to provide for an outright excise tax of one and one-half per cent of all soft coal, plus a 13 Vi per cent tax on all coal In "Interstate commerce or directly affecting interstate commerce. Producers who comply with the act 1 would be entitled to a rebate of the 13% per cent levy. As first drawn, the bill provided for a 'flat tax of 15 per cent on the sale price of all soft coal at the nrifle, with a drawback of 90 per ceiit for producers who signed * the code. Prior to the senate ' committee's action leaders said the bill might be acted upon by^ the house today. Vaccination for Boys, Girl* Urged AUSTIN, June 15—Parents of boy : s£6(its, girl scouts, and other young people going to camps of any •'kind, are urged by Dr. John W. firown state health officer,, to have tile family physician vaccinate each individual against typhoid ' fever. Some of 'the danger points for spread of typhoid it was said, are creek : swimm!rig holes and flowing springs. Even though the water at these places may appear clear and'"sparkling, 'there is danger that it. is Contaminated. "Typhoid fever is an unnecessary disease," i>r^' Brown said. "Every case 'is due 'either ! tb community neglljjehce or' to 'the carelessness or ignorance of some individual. . gternal Vigilance in maintaining sanitary surroundings and a pure water fiiipply is necessary. "Thrtfc 'shots' of typhoid vaccine -t-a week -Spart^-iwin put your Child In the ''protected' class. As it takes several "weeks for. the protective treatment to establish itself in the body, have it done now." —; » 'fjttUNCIfc ! 0F 'tJliUBS M.rs. Rayniond iffarrah, president, annptiii&s a .called meeting of the Council 'of Women's Clubs at the city.#jia.li club room Tuesday at 1:30. AU 'council . representatives from 'We '"member clubs are asked to be 7 present. ^' ' •'•'••'.'• SLOW ON DRAW ATLANTA—Martin Llcke was , too last on the pull and too slow on the ,d'r#w. He. vwjte.'jfi'^ing when a eom- paniiSfi 'ywleci >«iake." ' Lpcifo wi#K?d at a. pistpl in his hip p&fce.t and shot himself In the •flriie' 'liui'lce espaped in the ex'• Landonite Heads Platform Group Heading the Republican platform committee, dominated by Landon adherents, was Herman M. Langworthy, Kansas City lawyer, shown as he spoke to members of the group named to draft a document that would meet the widely varying ideas of G. O. P. liberals and conservatives. The white-haired, energetic attorney was a Kansas University classmate of Governor Landon. PILGRIMAGE TO MOTHER CHURCH WILL BE MADE Episcopalians Will Gather Tuesday At Matag'orda MATAGORDA, June 15 (IP)— Episcopalians of Texas will gather here tomorrow in a state-wide pilgrimage to the Matagorda Christ. church, historic "Mother Church" of their communion. A festive Eucharist celebrated by Bishop Clinton S. Quinn of Houston will be the high point of the Centennial observance. Bishop E. C. Seaman of Amarillo and the Rev. Peter G. Sears and the Rev. Thomas J. Windham of Houston will assist in the service, and Bishop Harry Tunis Moore of Dallas will pr-each the sermon. At a barbecue after the service, which will start at 10 a. m., the Rev. DuBuse Murphy of Tyjer will speak on "The History of the Episcopal Church in Texas," Roy Miller of the Texas Centennial commission will discuss "Texas," and Gene Wilson, Malagorda county attorney, will talk on "Contribution to Texas Independence by Matagorda Men." Christ .church was organized here by the Rev. Caleb S. Ives, who arrived at Matagorda December 13, 1838, and first celebrated the holy communion the next .Christmas. The first church building was prepared in Philadelphia and shipped by boat to Matagorda • where it was assembled by Bishop Leonidas Polk February 24, 1844. The building was destroyed by the tidal wave and hurricane of 1854. It was rebuilt in 1860. In 1875 and in 1B86 hurricanes destroyed the church buildings but the present structure weatherad the storm of 1034. The Rev. Paul Engle, now in charge of the twenty-fourth rector of the historic congregation, said there were other religious edifices in Texas when Mr. Ives camo to Matagorda, but that, as far as he had been able to learn, they wei'e either the work of free-lancing missionaries 'or of groups sent from some country-other than the Uninted States. Crosses made from fragments of the first church building will be given as souvenirs at tomorrow's meeting. .«UNCLE'S PAYDAY WASHINGTON, June 15. (IP)— Today is payday for your Uncle Sam as well as bonus payment day for world war veterans. Taxpayers have until midnight to meet Internal revenue collectors or plaqe checks or money orders in the mails for. the second installation of their 1935 income taxes. Foreign war debtors, with the exception of Finland, have given notice they are defaulting the installment of payments due today. :—«». . • ' Efforts of the Brazilian governments and',private interests to^locate-oil deposits in Brazil Jnnwr ant enough to justify exploitation have beer} fruitless, according 'to reports To tile "department*of To'm-' weroe. PAMPA WOMAN NAMED TO POST OF STATE B&PW Miss Shewrnaker Will Be Recording- Secretary HOUSTON, June 15 W')—Miss Grace Fitzgerald, a practicing lawyer in Dallas for 17 years and now clerk to the referee in bankruptcy at Sherman, was unanimously elected president of the Federation of Texas Business and Professional .Women's clubs in the closing session of the 17th annual convention here Saturday. Other officers are: Miss Anne Moore, Abilene, first vice-president; Miss Annaebl Cavender, Corsicana, second vice-president; Miss Clara Lee Shewmaker, Pampa, recording secretary; Miss Kate Adele Hill, College Station, coresponding secretary," and Miss Meta Meadow of Fort Worth, treasurer. Miss FiFzgerald was elected from the office of first vice-president. She has been a member of the federation for 12 years, and has served the Dallas club as president for two years! The federation which she heads is composed of 73 clubs and has a membership of more than 2,400 women. In presenting tne state officers, Mrs. Fay Gordon, chairman of the nominating committee, paid tribute to Miss Blanche McComb of San Antonio, retiring president, who declined to serve a second term. The Irene Bryant—Clarke vocational guidance trophy, offered by Mrs. John D. Sims Jr. of Fort Worth, was won for the third time in succession by the Fort Worth club. The emblem plaque, awarded for efficiency, was won by the Temple club which scored 04.2 points. District 1 was awarded the membership trophy offered by Miss Olllt: Mooty of Temple. It was accepted by Miss Nolle Aeams, director, of Shamrock. Invitation to hold the 1037 convention in Waco and in El Paso were offered Miss Mable Gray Howell, president of the Waco club, and Mrs. Louella Hobein, president of the El Paso club. The convention city will be selected in a post convention session of the executive board, set for Oalveston tonight. John Spear's Candidacy Is Being Opposed FORT WORTH, June 15. UP)— The candidacy of John Speer, associate justice of the second court of civil appeals, was contested today in a petition filed before the Tarrant county democratic executive committee. Speer was appointed after the death of Associate Justice P. A. Martin. Charles T. Rowland, a candidate for Speer's place, filed the protest and the petition was read by A. C. Heath, his attorney. It alleged that Speer's application, filed May 14, for a place on the July 25 ballot, was Invalid because it failed to comply with the article requiring that candidates state their place of residence and their voting precinct. The petition charged that Speer resided in another county and could not vote in Tarrant county. He came here from Denton. Rowland requested a hearing in ten days, but the protest was passed on to the primary committee, $100,000 Fire Hits Houston Business Area HOUSTON, .June 15 Iff') — E. H. Hammond^ candidate for sheriff of Harris county, was injured s.esriously and several firemen were overcome by smoke today when fire .destroyed one downtown building and damaged several adjacent structures, Hammond, whose c.a-mpajgn .headquarters were located in a nearby buUdin.g, re.ceived a back injury when ,he slipped and Ml on a .stairway that .had been drenched by water, Cause of the fire was .not dete.r- mined immejUately. Railage was estimated by owners of the .buildings at $100.000. ' Reeves Back From Meeting of Texas C. of C. Managers Garnet Reeves, manager ..of the Pampa Board of City Development, returned yesterday from Lubbock where he attended a meeting of the Texas Chamber of Commerce Managers association Thursday, Friday and Saturday. L. A. Wilson of Vernon was named president of the.association with Oclus Fowler of Denton, secretary. More than 100 managers attended the convention. Mrs. Reeves and son, Garnet, Jr., who had been visiting relatives in Lubbock for the past week, returned home .with -Mr. Reeves. ALLISON'S BACK HURT • LONDON, June 15. (if)— Wilmer Allison, United States singles tennis champion, is suffering from a badly wrenched back, it was revealed today. The Texan suffered the. in jury .during • practice :»ml may net' l?e: a We to. pia.y in the ajljE^g- lafld championships, starring at •WlniWedori - " BY MARY K. UAGUE, NBA Service Writer. Nothing will so quickly build up your reputation as a most charming Hostess as mastering the art of .serving delicious, cold drinks on hot summer afternoons. With some flavoring syrups on hand, you'll never be at a loss when unexpected guests arrive. And other refreshing hot-day drinks can be made in combination with ice cream. Lemonade, of course, is an ideal beverage, made with one ripe lemon to each tall glass. Add two or three i$tt*resfciciit; Wa" a" "visitor'fiefiT Mingling Modern With Ry*Gone A dramatic effect is achieved by Schiaparclli in trimming the shoulder straps of a purple organza evening gowtv with demure little Victorian banquets. The long gloves match the dress and accent the contrast of new and by-gone modes. ICY DRINKS CONTRIBUTE TO SUMMER HOSTESS' REPUTATION fresh for days and the cold doesn't HOPES IB B WILL CELEBRATE 75TH BIRTHDAY ON TUESDAY HOLLYWOOD, Calif., June 15 UP) — Madame Fmestine Schumann- Heink. beloved for half a century ns a grand opera and concert singer, on the eve of her seventy-fifth birthday today is looking forward to a new career, in the movies. "I no longer have to be the great opera singer," she said. "They are going to let me be my own, mischievous self, in pictures, just like I am at home." She was her "own, mischievous self" as she celebrated her birthday with a family dinner in her home here yesterday, her sons and daughters nnd their children about her. She laughed happily and she wept a little, too. remembering the two sons who died in the World war, one of them wearing a German uniform. "It is almost my happiest birthday," she said, "with all my children about me. Yes, I mean all, because my sons I lost on the battlefield are with me always." She would like another 20 years in which to make people laugh as a motion picture comedienne, she said recently. "Still, I pray the good God to give me four or five more years and with that I will be satisfied. It is long enough to do a little bit of good, anyway. "I have HO much sunshine to give and I know I can make people laugh and be happy." She played a small part in a picture last year and two producers urged a contract upon ner. A major CALENDAR TUESDAY The Amuse You club will meet with Mrs. Ray J. Hagan, at 0:30 a. m. for a breakfast. Mrs. John Sturgeon Will entertain London Biidge club with a breakfast at Schneider hotel, 9:15. Kingsmill Home Demonstration club will meet with Mrs. E. R. Sunkel, 1105 K. Francis, at 2 p. m. Girls Scouts of troop six will meet at the Little House, 4 p. m. Order of Rainbow for Girls will honor past worthy advisors with a covered dish dinner at the Masonic hall, 6 p. m., followed by a regular meeting. A called meeting of the Council of Women's clubs will start at 1:30 at the city club room. . .... ., . f ,.__,,,,,,t ui^eu ti uuii.iuuij uijuii iiei. t\ mujur Kern to make it lose iUs fmgiant stu(Uo (M . O . M) ls 'preparing a story teaspoons sugar to each glass, fill f or you. bouquet. Avoid Watery BcvcraRi-s. Remember, too, that when you chill a beverage with ice, the ice dilutes the drink. If guests are expected, make your drink and cool on ice until wanted for serving. Then if you do drop an ice cube In it for the sake of the tempting tinkle, there will be no danger of serving too watery a beverage. Also remember to sip cold drinks slowly. Not only do they have a more lasting cooling effect if taken this way, but they are much better with cold water and chipped ice, garnish with a sprig of mint or a tiny slice of orange and serve. Try adding, a dash of lemon juice or lime juice to grape juice occa- sonally for variety's sake. Dilute somewhat -with -ice -water before serving. Grape fruit juice and pineapple juice, alone or In combination, are exceptionally good with grape juice, too. Pineapple Juice is Zestful. Pineapple juice, popular as a breakfast beverage, makes a delightfully refreshing cool drink. Try it with a scoop of ice cream. When you serve ice cream, in cold drinks, add it last. A couple tabln- spoonsful to each glass is enough. Less sugar is needed, because ice cream is sweet. Ginger ale and root beer are general favorites to servo as ice cream coolers. Best of garnishes for cold drinks is a spring of mint. If you have no Tomorrow's Menu. BREAKFAST: Sliced pineapple, crisp broiled bacon, eggs fried in bacon fat, graham muffins, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON: Casserole of cau- iflower and cheese, fresh fruit salad, toasted muffins, milk, tea. DINNER: Baker salmon trout, new beets in lemon sauce, lettuce and cucumber salad, rice souffle, milk, collee. Take care .not to make a summer time drink too sweet. A tart drink quenches thirst much better than a sweet one. Miss Russell Is Wed to Mr. Cody Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Russell announce the marriage of their daughter, Grace, and Herman Cody on May 18. The wedding was solmnized at Panhandle. Both Mr. and Mrs. Ccdy formerly lived in Amarillo. The bride attended school here last year. They are at home in Pampa now. Dinner to Honor Paul Worthy Advisors of the Order of Rainbow Girls will be honor guests at a covered dish dinner which the girls will give for her. WEDNESDAY Mrs. W. V. Jarratt will be hostess to Queen of Clubs with a breakfast and bridge at Schneider hotel, 9 a. m First Christian Council will meet nt the church, 2:30, and install officers. Central Baptist WMU will meet: Lily Hundley circle with Mrs. R. H. Watkins and Lou Wilklns circle with Mrs. O. H. Gilstrap. Women's Auxiliary will meet in the annex of First Presbyterian church at 3 p. m. FRIDAY Mrs. J. M. Daugherty will be hostess to Prlscilla Home Demonstration club. Miss Gwendolyn Gouts, bedroom demonstrator of Hopkins 4-H club, will entertain with a tea from 2 to 4 at her home. A regular meeting of the Order of Eastern Star will start at 8 p. m. at the Masonic hall. A called meeting of the Royal Neighbors society will meet with Mrs. H. C. Chandler, 220 N. Gillisple, at 7:30. Members are urged to attend, bring their policies, and discuss a new finance plan. SATURDAY Junior G. A. of Central Baptist church will met at the church at 3 p. m. VACATION VISITS ARE OF INTEREST THERE DURING WEEK SKBLLYTOWN, June 15—Mrs. Carl Williams was hostess to Pleasant Hour sewing club Friday afternoon. After the short business- meeting, various games were played. Fruit jello topped with whipped cream, cake, and Iced tea were served. Members present were Mines. B. L. Barnes, D. Bowsher, W. W. Hughes, J. C. Jarvis, A. L. Johnson, M. L. Roberts, C. M. Shipley. O. L. Satterfleld, E. M. Stafford, J. R. Stansell, H. F. Tomlln, C. Williams, A. A. McElrath, Floyd Humphries, and W. S. Boyd. Members welcomed Mrs. A. L. Johnson on her return to the club after an illness. The next meeting will be with Mrs. B. L. Barnes on June 26 at 2 p. m. Personals Mr. and Mrs. Henry Johnson spent, the week-end In Clarendon with his parents. Vernifc Olgevle, Clyde Horner. and E. R. Austin enjoyed a fishing trip to Eagle Nest lake in New Mexico last week. Miss Caroline Christy of Stinnett spent last week as the guest of Miss Frances Stumpner. J. V. McCarty and Edgar Mc- Cnrt.v spent the week-end In South Bend with their parents. Joan Hale of Hale Center was a visitor here last week. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Smith and children of Gainesville are visiting Mrs. Smith's sister, Mrs. E. R. Austin, in Cabot camp. Joyce Proctor had her tonsils removed at Pampa hospital Tuesday. When the "Queen Mary" docked the other day, Ethel Boileau was supposed to be aboard. But she wasn't, and to date Mrs. Bolleau's publishers have not informed the world why. Perhaps she is at home watching sales of "Clansmen" (Dutton) mount up. They are mounting up, it is said. The author of "The Gay Family'' has gone back to her Scottish roots for this novel. The heady Highland air makes a direct appeal to Mrs. Boileau. for she is an out-of-doors sort of person, dividing her interests about half and half between writing and sport. She likes horses, anrl races them. Her "Johnny Nelson" won the King's Cup in 1932; she still hopes to win the Grand National. Anyway, she is telling this time the story of three modern clansmen: Alan, Hamish, and Hector, Stewarts of Ardbeck. She does a complete background for them, and then quite suddenly shifts them from London, where Alan's apartment is a nest of parlor radicals preaching parlor pro- letarieilnism, to Scotland. Tlnere Alan's wife finds the Scottish winter a good excuse for boredom and an affair witii Hamish. There also, Hector takes a hand. And there follows a climax which has unexpected features, Mrs. Boileau writes easily anrl sometimes brilliantly. The emotional values of her new novel are excellently judged and presented. There is color galore and there is action in the strong Scottish manner. mint bed, your grover can get it for you. To keep mint cool and crisp, wrap it in a damp, clean cloth and place it near the ice. It will t;tay at Masonic hall tomorrow evening j Perhaps the reason this reader at 6 o'clock. A regular meeting will ' 1 "°""' f '"'" "~ """' '— v -" -- folow. The Rainbow advisory board is to meet this evening at 7, and members are urged to be present at the hall then. Mi.s.s Helen Gray visited friends in Lubbock over the week-end. Slbnly Buttoned Sports Ensemble For Tennis, Beach or Spectator Sports By ELLEN WORTH Whether you w»nt a dress for active or for spectator sports, here is a Delightful nattert). For the t«snnis courts, the skirt jftat biittpris slimly up the front is flWVqkly <Jls.<;a. r .d.<:4- Ypu'll p\ay a grand game of tennis in the comfortable shorts. Thill sports ensemble looks stunning in peach colored pique printed ill brown dots, with brown buttons and 'matching brown leather belt. Cotton shantung is a popular medium, too, and there are many lovely gay printed effects so appropriate for this nipdol. Cotton crash, challis prints, glazed chintz, tub silks, etc., are other good mediums. Style No. 1775 is designed for sizes 14, }6, 48 years, 36, 38 arid 40-inches bust. Sjize 16 requires 4}4 yards of 39-inch material -for the entire out- Jit. Our illustrated Home Dressmaking Book will enable you to liav.e smart clothes and more of them for less money. Each step in the making of a dress is shown with illustrated diagrams. Send for /TUT copy today. NEWS ISO ' 1775 doesn't like the new book as well as "The Gay Family" is that emotion and action in the strong Scottish manner just don't appeal to him very much. Thumbnail Reviews. "Strange Glory," by L. H. Myers (Harcourt, Brace): short and beautifully written love story by the author of "The Root and the Flower"; setting, Louisiana; type, subtle yet serious, with some humor. "X. Jones of Scotland Yard," by Harry Stephen Keeler (Dutton): the solution of Keeler's "The Marceau Case"; it's presented in the same confusing manner — dossiers, telegrams, news stories, and whatnot reproduced verbatim. "The Modern Angler," by John Altlen Knight (Scribner'si: a grand book for the fisherman, including an explanation of Mr. Knight's Solunar theory; but he doesn't explain why fishermen wear so many clothes "The Story of Instruction: The Beglnings," by Ernest Carroll Moove (Macmlllan): the vice-president and provost of the University of California at Los Angeles begins what is obviously to be a series of books on the progress of teaching with a discussion of instruction in Greece and Rome. Communists Again. "Days of Wrath," by Andre Mal- raux (Dandom): a communist's experience in a nazi prison; to get anything out of this short' novel you'll have to read it into the text for yourself. "Day of Immense Sun," by Blair Niles (Bobbs-Merrill): Peru and the Incas, expressed through the medium of a plot which could just as well have been set in Nqw Jersey. 'The Commonwealth of Industry," by Benjamin A, Javits (Harper's): Mr. Javits would divorce business and government completely, for the good of both; the idea is regimentation at its most rigorous. "I Will Lift Up Mine Eyes," by Hubert Skldmore (Doubledy, Doran): a brave but futile fight by "Maw," who distrusted an encroaching industrial civilization; too much thick dialect, but sincere and thoughtful, AMONG THE NEW BOQKS. • By May Stevens Isaacs. SOUTHWESTERN N1QHT8'AND ROMANCE, by William Dyer Moore. Tardy Publishing company, Dallas. $1.50. An unusual book among the spring's offering is this of verse and classic drama by William Dyer Moore, professor of languages in Texas State College for Women at Denton. During the author's residence 1 in San Antonio, he became familiar with the old Missions and the numerous legends concerning them and on this foundation he built the poem, "An Earthy 'Setting for Paradise." It was first printed in the 'Texas Review." Three short poems, "A Louisiana Pine," "Weaving Time," and "Southwestern Night" precede the legendary one. The last two of these, one painting a lovely picture of the Texas landscape in the spring and the other the poet's reaction to a beautiful night, may be found in "Texas Legacy," an Anthology of Texas Poetry. 'The main portion of the book is devoted to the dramcr, "A Knight of New France." This is a historical play in five acts, requiring a full evening for production. It is based on factual occurences and characters, dating in the early 18th century when Louis XIV was King of France and claimed all the territory between the Red river and the Rio Grande. This interesting section of history in 1712 shows the conflicting forces which were trying to gain supremacy over what we know as the state of Texas. We find men with the lust for gold, youth seeking adventure, political intrigue, and romance all in pleasing dialogue. The literary style is the accepted form of two centeuries ago and carries the reader back to the days of knights and courtiers. The book opens readily, being durably bound in blue cloth with silver trim and lettering. .«» Liberty League Issues Protest WASHINGTON, June 15. (/!')— The American Liberty league today thrust out at what it called government seizure of "the market of the private electric power industry in many areas." In a pamphlet condemning the new. deal's power policies, the league set forth that "socialistic experimentation" had "run riot." "The steps toward socialisation of the electric power industry, already taken in an unbelievably short space of time," the pamphlet said, "bear witness to what may be imminent in other industries if present policies are continued." The league described as "legal fictions" the administration's flood control and navigation improvement measures. The German, musical' instrurqent industry is reported to be enjoying a, relatively prosperous period, with heaviest demand both at home and abroad for accordions and harmonicas. Odus Mitchell and Bill Anderson, Want to See You at Koad Runner Service Station Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Richter moved ast week to Los Angeles Calif. Houston Taylor returned the first of the week from Hot Springs, Ark., where he spent a vacation. Ed Connelly and E. Quattlebaum novecl their families to Kansas last week. They have been transferred there by the Simpson-Noble drill- ,ng company. Mrs. Joe Miller returned Friday after a trip to the Centennial exposition in Dallas. Mr. and Mrs. D. Bowsher and family had as guests Wednesday and Thursday Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Winget and daughter, Betty, of Oklahoma City; Mrs. J. Winget, her daughter, son and grandson, from Lima, Ohio. Perry Winget and his sister, Georgie, from Pampa, spent Wednesday evening with D. Bowsher and family. Recent Marriage Is Announced by Bride's Parents Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Partridge of Phillips camp announce the marriage of their daughter, Victoria, and Jack Bird of Pampa, which was solemnized June 4 at Altus, Okla. The couple left soon afterward for Dallas where they spent several days attending the Centennial exposition. They are now at home in Phillips camp. O Even in most burning stops and •comfort follows the •—^soothinq touch of -— Resinol M. P. DOWNS Automobile Loans Short and Long Tertnt REFINANCING Small and Large 604 Combe-Worley Bld|. Phone 336 FOR SALE! Bargains that are outstanding. Used Ice Refrigerators $2.00 and up. Used Me Kee Evercold $25.00 and up. Used Frigidaire $39.50 and up. Used Trucolds $40,00 and up Used General Electrics $75,00 and up Lots of Other Bargain* Used Refrigerator Exchange 4U Soutfe CuyW n

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