Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 21, 1936 · Page 12
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 12

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Pampa, Texas
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Sunday, June 21, 1936
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Page 12
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JPAGfe "TWELVE THE PAMPA DAILY NBWS, Plrtrtf«, SUMfoAY -3tJm 21, 1936 BLOKLl TO 'HAIR GOES UP AS SKIRTS GO DOWN' "Sweep your hair up and off your ysrs for evening," advises Joan Blondell, beautiful young star of "Sons O 1 Guns." the new Warner Bros, musical film that opens at the LaNora Theatre beginning today. "Daytime coiffures can be as simple and casual as you like." she goes on to explain. "But when evening comes and you exchange your short sports skirt for a long anil formal evening gown, your hair must be re-arranged accordingly. And the very feminine styles that are the darlings of the evening mode at present, the most fitting as well as the most becoming coiffure is one that shows your little pink ears. "Therefore, the smart tiling to do is to have your hair cut and waved in a simple yet adaptable fashion that will allow you to comb it down in a trim, clean-cut line for daytime, yet can, by a few twists of your wrist and adept motions of your hairbrush, be altered into a sophisticated yet utterly feminine hairdress for evening." To prove her point, Miss Blondell described her own current "hair-do". First, her hair is parted in the middle and the ends are trimmed at a length just below the lobe of her ears on the sides, becoming about an inch longer around the back. "Waves are set on each side just at the temples, running in semicircular fashions toward the back, and the ends are curled in one tier of small flat ringlets. During the day, Miss Blondell combs her hair softly and sleekly down at the sides, allowing the ringlets to lie flat against her ears, the top of her head conforming to the lines of the flat waves, Then, when evening comes, she combs her hair softly and loosely and backward from her face, so that the waves fall in rather loose effect with a widening impression across the temples. The ends are brushed upward over the ears and back off of them, and instead of conforming to the set ringlets of the day, they are fluffed into a mass of soft loose curls. Quite an idea, isn't it? "Sons O' Guns" is a colorful, mirth laden and tuneful romantic comedy of the World War days, dealing only with the bright and hilarious side of doughboy life. Besides Miss Blondell, the cast includes Joe E. Brown in the steller role, Beverly Roberts, Eric Blore, Craig Reynolds, Winifred Shaw, Joseph King and Robert Barrat. SCOUTNEWS Members of Boy Scout troop 80 enjoyed a camping trip on White Deer creek in the Hay Hook ranch Friday night. Many of (he boy.s saw their first antelope and first deer and heard a panther .scream. On account of the absence of numerous members of the troop from the city, only 16 Scouts at,tended. The troop will make ono over-night camping trip each week. Those who made the trip last night were Franklin Baer, :;eiiior patrol leader; Doyle Aulds. Carl Brown, patrol leaders; .Scouts Aubrey Green, Jack Grout, Jame.s Archer, j Max and June Roland. Jack and j Jerry Stroupo, Archie Brown, Wayne Coffee, Glenn Roberts, Busier Wilkins, Soren Jensen, Bobby Fraley. L. N. Bi'auhears, visitor; Archer Fullingim, scoutmaster. 110 Pampans Hear Hopkins Address Radio addresses by Harry L. Hopkins, Works Progress Administration leader, and other government officials were heard by 110 Pampans in county courtroom yesterday afternoon when the WPA conducted a nation-wide staff meeting. Most of those present, ware WPA supervisors and workers on projects in Gray county. Numerous interested citizens heard the program in their homes and places of business. The radio used in the courtroom was supplied by Tarpley Music store. Big*Mouth Back in Town JOAN BLONDELL ant) .lop E. I "Sons O' Guns" which will open Brown are shown In a "clinch" in j at the La Nora today. CAVALCADE HAS GALA PREMIER OPENING AT CENTENNIAL SATURDAY DALLAS. June 20.—"Cavalcade of Texas" (he $250,0000 dramatic ipectacle of Texas history and its gala premier at the Cavalcade Am- pihtheatre at 8:30 to an invited audience W. A. Webb, managing director of the Texas Centennial Exposition announced loclay. Although delayed some two weeks ir more in its premier, the Caval- ;ade has been fortunate in having he invaluable services of Bland ng Sloan, formerly of Corsicana, Texas, more recently of Ziegfeld Polles and Hollywood, as director for he final rehearsals. Mr. Sloan v,-=u wrought here two months ago to outline the light plot or the Cavalcade, most elaborate jroduction of its kind ever offered, ilaycd on the world's largest stage, vith three hundred men, women nd children in the cast, 100 horses, nules and cattle, in order to achieve he genuine atmosphere of the glor- ous past of the Lone Star. When .(rectorial needs arose, the Exposi- ion was lucky to have Mr. Sloan jn hand. Versed in all the theatri- al mediums, from backstage into he directorial booth and put the LOCAL THEATER PROGRAMS finishing touches on the biggest show in the world. The dialogue-continuity, by Jan Isabelle Fortune, widely-known Texas poet and dramatist, covers the period from the first coining of the Spaniards In 1915 clown to the present day. Her Cavvalcade script is In the form of some forty dramatic skits of two and three minutes each, either played across the great 300- foot stage, or on the more intimate wagon stages which arc tracked to position from switches In the wings, behind a screen of water under a Hood of colored • lights.. Mrs. Fortune is author of fifty Texas history radio plays, presented throe different times on WFAA. J. Frank Dobie, eminent historian, and D. W. Griffith, noted director ot some of the world's most famous spectacles both have expressed themselves as thrilled and delighted over the stirring scenes in the Cavalcade. The show will be seen twice each night for the run of the Exposition, following the premier. FALL OF ALAMO TO BE FEATURE PLAY OF WEEK The Centennial year appear- once of Harlcy Sadler's theater company, starting; here tomorrow, will hp featured by a new play. Siege of the Alamo, based on that famous incident in Texas history. It is to be presented Wednesday and Thursday evenings, with scenery and costumes designed especially for it. KCTOCS of the Alamo will he among the characters. William Travis will be played by A. C. Whllehouse, Jnmes Bowie by Bud Nairn, Jnmes Bonhnin by K. C, Whltehousc, and Davey Crockett by Paul Thardo. Other characters are Dolores Ve- ramendi, played by Sunny Fox; Ursula Bowie, by Billy Sadler; Captain Tenario, by Bob Slier; Joe, the negro, by Roy E. Fox, Naca- doches Kate, by Mickey Fox, and John Smith, red-head bee hunter, by Harley Sadler. The Sadler company will be here all week, presenting each evening a full length play, music, and vaudeville. No more will patrons be able to complain of being unable to hear a Sadler show. This year, Har,ley Sadler, owner, purchased a $3,000 sound system ror the stage, and this enables the largest audience that can crowd into the tent to hear distinctly every word spoken on the stage it is claimed. The vaudeville includes the Fox sisters, singers and dancers, the Glendale quartette, Bob Slier, singer; Bonnie Thompson, the old man with the rubber legs. The Whitehouse twins, singers and dancers. Bob Keheley, eccentric dancer, and Paul Thardo, xylcp:ione soloist, Tcact and Zu Thorp, comedy team, Denver Grumpier and many others. To the person who selects the best, title for the play to be produced Monday, Sacicr will give a $25 prize. One must be at the tent in order to be eligible for the prize. The Sadler company is made up of 40 people. The nightly shows in Pampa , 4 .*ryi -be .presented under auspices ef'TJue'^American Region and the local .organization will receive a share of. the-receipts. ' .". " '•' "Qi'— '• — Tax Problems Are Discussed Municipal tax problems, methods of obtaining, government grants, and other problems pertaining to mun- cipal government were discussed Friday In Amarlllo .at a .district meeting of the League of Texas Municipalities. Attending from Pampa were City Manager C. L. Stine and City Secretary ,W. M. Craven;. Tax collection methods were discussed at length. Filing of suits against those able to pay delinquent taxes were advocated as a state-wide move so that all cities "ould have the same procedure. Traffic was also discussed, witli Dr. Bradford Knapp, president of Texas Tech college, the chief speaker. Misses Opal Simmons and Mildred took returned Friday from a few days visit with friends in Lubbock. E. E. Deaton was taken to his home in LeFors from Pampa-Jarratt hospital Friday night. TSTINE 'DEVIL'S SQUADRON' TO BE FEATURE AT REX Before a new airplane can be taken aloft by an ordinary pilot, it must first be tested in flight for structural defects. A test pilot, daredevil of the skies, must put the ship through its paces, straining It at every possible point so that those who follow him will be able to fly the new plane in safety. One of the dozen men In the country who are qualified to perform this hazardous feat, is' Herb White, a slim, curlcy-headed Swede. The courageous pilot was a boon to the Columbia Studios during the filming of "Devils Squadron," a drama of the test pilots starring Richard Dix which opens on Sunday at the Rex theatre. The script of the picture specifical- ly called for ft certain type o —a 1,000 horsepower Northrop awn- ma, duplicate of the plane in which, Howard Hughes recently broke the trans-continental record—and .the only model available was brand hfeW —and untested. In the film, th6 plane was to be flown by Rlchafd Dix, Gene Morgan, Henry MotUsbh-, Lloyd Nolan and Gordon Jones; but before any of these men, all Of whom are relatively good pilots, could step aboard the craft it had to be tested. And White was given, the dangerous job. The plane had to be put through its paces—loops, spins, dives, rolls—• In order to test it properly. White knew that if the strain proved too much for the ship—well, he climbed into the cockpit, waved his hand cheerily and gave her the gun. the Northrup Gamma the test with a 9-o jk>wfer ifllvfe .Jfftittt 20,600 feet in the air. The .j>lane-"screamed down at hundreds of mttfcS-per hour—but came through lilte a'-major. '•'Stew-'the movie stars could fly it iWfthoiit, todue risk of their llVes %rb .White had tested it. the pilot Spent; the. two following days in; the hospital, recovering from the effects of the'flight. Karen ..Morley, Shirley Ross and Billy Burrud • play prominent parts in "Devils Squadron." Mrs. C.lC. Branch of Miami, who has been •. critically ill in Pampa- JarrattihbjSpltai, is convalescing. Read .The News Want-Ads, NOW! HAT STORAGE Your winter felt cleaned and -.blocked—then stored in moth proof and dust proof hat boxes until Fail— AT NO ADDITIONAL COST Hats Insured ' While in Our Care ROBERTS, the Mat Man Located in the DeLuxe Cleaners AND COMFORTABL La Nora Theatre Sunday, Monday and Tuesday: Joe E. Brown and Joan Blondell in 'Sons O' Guns." Short subjects. "What! No Spinach." "By Request" and News. Wednesday and Thursday: George Brent and Gencvievo Totain in "Snowed Under." Short subjects, "Lucky Stars." Friday and Saturday: M:id.iline Carroll and George Brent, in "The Case Against; Mrs. Amps." Short subjects: "Arbor Day" and News. Rex Then 11-3 Sunday, Monday and Tuesday: Richard Oix in "Devil's Squadron.' Short, subjects. "DisnrriPr In The Court" and NCWK. WcrliiPFdny rind Thuniday: Charles Bickfonl iinrl Florence.' Rico in "Prido of flip Marines." Short subjects, "Feminine Invasion," "Winged PaKeanlry." "Dr. Blue Bird" and News. Friday uncl Saturday: Ken M?.y- nard in "Cattle Thief." Short subjects. "Popular Science No. 5," "Ola Plantation" and "Miracle Rider." State Theatre Sunday. Monday and Tuesday Joi? Penncr and Jack Oaki'i in "Czl leRiate." Short .subjects, "Moderr Tokyo" and "Absorbing- Jr." Tuesday and Wednesday: Bstu Davis and Leslie Howard in "The Petrified Forest." Short subjects "Pictorial No. 6" and "Flicker Fever." Thursday: Warner Oland ir "Charlie Chan's Secret." Short subjects, " Perfect 36" and "Johnny Green and Orchestra." Friday and Saturday: Bubc Jones in "One Man Law." Short subjects, "Aladdin's Lampa" and ''Mismanaged." NOW! SHOWING Thru. Tuesday Packed with tmn- Ming thrills. . .suspense . . . drama! ONE BIG WEEK Starting Bigger and Better Than Ever Auspices American Legion 13 PIECE ORCHESTRA 40 People — All New This Year $25 .... FREE! .... $25 Name Our Opening Play—Be At The Tent MONDAY NIGHT Special numbered scats on Adults 55c And be Eligible for the prize, sale Panma Drug No. I Children 35c Tax Included Phone 635 for Reservations LADIES FREE! Monday and Tuesday Night with One Paid AduH Admission DON'T MISS "The Siege of the Alamo" Wednesday and Thursday Nights Tent Located 1 block East of Post Office JOAN BLONDELL BEVERLY ROBERTS WINIFRED SHAW A WARNER BROS.-lst NATIONAL PICTURE He didn't want to fiffht with a woman so he went to war instead. Fo|H>yi! Cartoon—"What No Spinach?" ISy Kcqucst News of the Hour itfFX NOW SHOWING Thru Tuesday A saga of the skies...! Columbia's Air Hit with KAREN MORLEY Jack Oakie and Joe Penner "COLLEGIATE" Sunday and Monday STATE Cool Delightful Dresses For Summer Days HOUSE FROCKS Printed broadcloths and" a few sheers, mostly with dark grounds. Sizes range from in to 52. . . Select at least two of these cool frocks. for SLACKS and SPORT TOGS for Vacation Wear Cool, comfortable clothes will add to the enjoyment of your vacation and ' summer outings. Our selection is complete. NEW SHIPMENT OF CINEMA FASHION •flic leading designers have just sent us another shipment of these ul^ra smart millinery fashions. SC95 5 NEW SHEERS New printed sheers and pastels. Some with three-quarter length jackets In contrasting colors. You can "dress .dresses and still be cool and comfortable. All brand new, but priced exceptionally low at only— AIR CONDITIONED Wash Dresses A new, .scientifically constructed material that permits the heat to go out, but not come in ... truly the dresses that you will prefer for the .summer clays. One. arid two piece styles in> plain pastels and dark colors. We offer a great saving on these, as long as they last, tomorrow. $1.95, $2.95 VALUE for S]39 Sheer Eyelet and Seersuckers The dresses that are new and different. . . whites and pastels in seersucker that looks and feels cool . . new eyelets that are' leading in summer fashions. . . and priced at only— $195 LINEN SKIRTS Whites, browns and navies— .clever styles that you will •wear now and up into >tho early Fall months. $195 1 ONE GROUP HATS Straws aud a few felts. . . good styles, but we're cjosing put the entire lot at, choice On-ce a Year. 10 Day Sensational Sale of ARTCRAFT SILK HOSIERY $1.35 Values C| Qfl $1-65 Values f | 1C . Figure Your Savings • P»mp»'» Qu»JUy Department Store

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