Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 8, 1946 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

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Friday, February 8, 1946
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Baard Ml Review Navy, Marine Corps and Coast Guard Awards Mainly About Pampa and Her Neighbor Towns Bill and Bob Payne, sons of Mr. ard Mrs. Edgar K. Payne. 1325, Duncan, have gone to Waco to attend the meetings of the Texas Music Educators association which began Thursday. Th? boys plan to return Sunday. For Vclenns' C'nh Co. Ph. 1515. Veterans of Foreign Wars auxiliary will inci-t in the Cily dub roonu. tonight. Mrs. Vadalee IT'implim; til Burger, president of i.lisi'ii!. !>, will be a uuc;>(. 24 Hour Scrvi'-p. ('ity Cab. I'll. 411. Miss Marrcll-.i UmpMrrs <>f t'h'il- lit.is, Texas, is a ii'.icst in the h"ine of her bro.hcr. Mr. and M'.;;. Paul Umnhfrcs at South Phillip, camp. iWrs. Herman Foster and 3I:-s. Ed Givins were in Chiklress yesterday. For Sale: '.'!4 Cliovrolr* standard coach. In Rood romUtion. cci'.inu price. Two miles cast on Miami highway. J. L. Carlton/ iid^ar E. Payne has relumed from Ullyses, Knns.. where he has been for some time en a business trip. Mrs. T. II. Chaff in is convalescing at Pampa hospital after an operation. Dr. and Mrs. Ilmva'.l KiHoii^h hnve cone to Russell, Knns., for a few days on a business trip. Ifear the BIni> Rlivthm Hoys All Firing Band at Killarney Club on Saturday nis'ht, Feb. n. "• Mr. and Mrs. If. P. Porter have Sis their guests, l\Tr. F'.ivter's parents. Mr. pnd Mrs. Hugh Porter of Chemult. Ore. Mrs. * Skeet. Pollack of Seminole, Okla., is visiline her mother, Mrs. L. A. Baxter, 515 Short street. Mrs. Pollack is the former Louise Baxter. Her brother, Raymond Baxter, spent one day this week here, between terms at Hardin Simmons in Abilene, Texas, where he i.s attending' school. Mrs. II. ,T. Mnorc has returned from Duncan, Okla, where she attended the funeral of h^r undo. Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Baff are visiting relatives near Mangum, Okla. Pfo. A. L. P-' trick. ,1>-., U. S. m;i- rine corps nrrived Wednesclav on a fifteen day furlough to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L Pafir.k. He is stationed at Camp Peary, Wil- liambsburg, Va. A board of review for decorations and medals, headed by Admiral ^rederlck .T. Home, U. S. N., has been appointed by Secretary of the Wavy James Forresta! to pfevent •i;iy oversights, injustices or omi.-— •"ions in !.he presentation of awards to officers and enlisted men of the nriv-y. mnrine corps and .-oast guard. The board, composed of regulars and reserve officers of the navy, marine corns and coast guard, wil! review such cases r.s may be advisable, "in order <o assure, insofar fis n'.f.y be praett.?ei'ole, that there may be no over.-?i;nts. injustices or omissions." Admiral H'irne explained. All presout and former :ommnnd- i''a ofli i'l'd. in service or released •:i jnacti'-e duty, nhonld submit to >}•:* board any recommendations for I service during 'ho present national | '-meri.'.!.'!!'-;,- desired for personnel ot Illuir i:j-csent jr foriver commands I W'M) iv.n'c not 'irevionMv been re- "••'>imeurl"d. IiU'ividuals who eonsid- ev I hey merit .in award for s^rvicf prtforme-I duviiis tl'is period, should -;>m'.mii'rate with their former romniamiiivT officer, setting forth pcrtincni details. Food Supply fContinued from page 1) :i c'or.fcnuencp, prospects for I lip | winter wheat crop arc not as good as th;\v were a year as>o. j Elsewhere — particularly in the j mid-v.'c-.slrrn r.wn belt and in the-1 .•-•outh •— soil moisture reserve.-; are j more favorable ihan a year ago. | T.ut the dry weather in the south- j ern ureat plains has helped, the agriculture, department reported yes- become a imaging ! j than that which plagued the region dtu-in? the '30's. Dtirir.t; ihe ].)asl, two weeks dust storm," — the manifestation of serious .soil erosion and farm and crop riiinatiun — have swept, over parts of Kansas. Oklahoma and Nebraska. terdoy. create what may ljp< | iu,",v "dust bowl" more, da: tfwm the AUPn nomination was fts follows : E?mocrats for—Glass'of Virginia, Barklcy of Kentucky, Bankhead of Alabama, Kadcliffe of Maryland, D-.wney of California, Murdoek of Utah, McFarland of Arizona, Taylor of Idaho, Mitchell of Washington. Carviile of Nevada, and Wagnef of New York. Republicans for—Cnpper of Kansas. Buck of Evleware and Capfi- hart of Indiana. Republicans against—Tobey of New Hampshire, Taft of Ohio, But- let of Nebraska, Millikin of Colorado and Hickenloopcr of Iowa. Approval of Allen leaves before the banking committee the contro- vrsial nomination of Commodore James K. Vardaman, Jr.. President Tmnians naval aide, for a 14 year t'Tixi on the federal reserve board. Hearings on this appointment arc expected to begin Feb. 18. Before the senate naval coinmit- Ire is a third contested nomination, Hint of Edwin W. Paulcy. fornur democratic national treasurer, to be tinder secretary of the navy. President Truman's determination to stick by his choice of Pauley stirred congressional speculation, meanwhile, that interior secretary Ickes soon might quit. A number of legislators wondered privately whether Ickes' position mipht become untenable as the result of Mr. Truman's action in secm- inglv siding with Pauley against his yen-clary of the interior in the year'.? hottest political dispute. As -\n aftermath of Mr. Truman's new; conference comments on the Pnuley-Ickes dispute, administration lieuterants who declined use of their names said the White House asked them to so down the line to what mam- think is certain defeat for thu Califoniian's appointment to be undersecretary of the navy. KPDN 1940 a* ¥dW ftlttf HEAVY KABUvS NEW YORK. Feb. 8—(1V-- Trinlets that weighed three pounds each at. birth will tip the .scales for a total of more than .1,200 pounds today on their second birthday. That is, if the keepers at the New York Zoological park can gel the three ycung ti;.;er.s into the wei(fhinf? cage. The keepers csli.ualu the animals —two males ami a female — weigh 438, 4G;! and 300 rcKpfctivel.v. Disaster (Continued from pane ond under the heavy beam. When it finally fell one firefighter, William Finley, was underneath. The beam fell obliquely to the ground and Finley escaped uninjured. Fire Chief Ben White received a blow near his forehead from a swinging sheet, of .steel which knocked him to the ground, he was not injured to an.v considerable extent. Just yesterday, said C. K. Treaso, manager of the local office of the Continental Simply Co., all the fire extinguishers, electrical, equipment pnd all possible lire hazards in the Continental builtUng had boon thoroughly checked. UNRRA Report (Continued from page one) country or from U. S. agencies abroad. More than $90.000,000 worth of food had boon purchased in the U. S. clothing purchases totalled about S85.000.000. Slightly more than $60-, 030,000 worth of U. S. overseas military surpluses hnd been bought up by UNRRA. Since then congress ras appropriated the additional $550,000,000 of the first, American contribution and the second contribution of $1,350000,000, completing U, S. financial participation. UNRRA is scheduled to wind up 'is opernlions in Europe at the Tid of 1946 and in Asia by March :il. 1947. Fire Loss COMAIt'NUJATIONS UlfcjKUI'TJil) NEW YORK, Feb. 8-M'i—Radio communications \vKh Europe and A.sia were- disrupted early today by thu effects of two large, snnsnots. The spots were detected last Friday for the first time. 8:30 p. m. Mat-ince Saiurday 3 P. M. $1.00 7 $1.50, $2.00 plus tax Mail orders now to Auditorium Box Office, Amarilio, TexGs. AUSPICES KHIVA SHRINE TEMPLE from patte 1) length pipe flew over the heads of working firemen in one explosion, but' landed on the ground behind them. The lire wus believed to have started from a small grass fire to the roar of the Radcliff building, which spread under the- loading racks in the back. • A strong wind from the southwest kept flames from spreading to near-by storage houses. Firemen saved the buildings to the cast nnd soirh by wetting them down. Wind swept the flames toward a small vacant area to the front and east of the burning buildings. All night long and throughout this morning firemen kept two lines of hose on the smouldering fire. Jagged and twisted sheets of iron clanged in the high southeast gale. The empty fronts of the buildings stil! stand, FfttDAY 4 :00—Tune* by Renuest. .) :30—Thu Pnbltohor Sp^. t :JB—Voice of the Army. 5:00—Herr.'s Howe—MRS. .' :15—Blue Rhythm Boys. r>:30—Captain Midnight—MBS. S:45--Tom Mix—MBS. 6:00*-Fnlton I^cwis Jr.—MBS. 6:15—The Korn Kobblors—MBS. 6 :SO—Frank Sin(tr.ier—MKS. 6:45-Inside of Sports—MBS. 7:f>0 Humnn Adventure—MBS, 7:30—So You Think You Know Music —MBS. 8:00—Gnhrlel Hcntter-MBS. 8:15--Real Stories From Real Life— MBS. 8:30—Spotlight Bnnds—MBS. 9:00- Henry Taylor—MBS fl.-15—Jon Gart Trio-MBS. MBS. 9:30—Meet the Press—MBS. 10:00—All the News—MBS. 10:ir>—Mcll Cooper's Orch.—MBS. 10 :M— Leo Rlchmnn'a Orch.—MBBS. 10:B5—Mutiml Reports the News—MBS. 11:00—Ooodalftht. The kingdom at the bottom of the sea where Isabel and Billy have the most wonderful adventures you've ever heard! PONT MISS IT tlOYS and GIRLS SATURDAYS SATURDAY (5:30—Yawn Patrol. 7:00 —Open Biblu. t " :4B--Txtonsion Pros. 8:00—All Kniucst Hour. S:3(i—All Keiiiicst Horn- 0:110—This Week in Washington — MBS. 0:15—IC.xi-ureuma in Science. 0 :30—Kninlxnv House—MBS." 9 :4C—Rainbow House— MISS. U' :00—Mall-hew Warren -MIJS. 10:l!i-"Chi.slor Bowles. 10:30—Lund of (he Lost—MBS. 11:00—House of Myslcry—MBS. lt::-!0--J. L. Swindle-MBS. II :4r> - I-'jirnicrs Union. 12:()0--Purinn Opry House—MBS. 12:1»—Pathfinder News. 12:30—Opry House Matinee—MBS. 1:00—Loula Kaufman—MBS. 1:1S—Don McGranc'a Orch.—MBS. • 1 :30—U. S. Marine Hand—MBS. 2:00— -SinCunicllii- MBS. 2 :.'!()--filenn firny's Orch.—MBS. :OU - T.ot; AiuT<'l*- l K Symphonic Band— M US. 3 :30—Southern Harmonizcru—MBS. 3:-I5—Description of Black Helen Handicap -MBUS. 4:00 —The Sporls Parade. 4:30—The Publisher Speaks. 4:4f>—Oi'y Uurdon's Orch.—MBS. fi:Hi)~CI<!vi'lnntl .Symphony Orch.—MBS. fi:UO—Hawaii Calls-MBS. (I :.'iO—Arthur Hale—MBS C:45—I Was A Convict—MBS. :00—Twenty (Ji]cHlion.s--MBS. :30—Pilnrim'B Hour. »:00—Leavu It To The tiirls—MBS. 8:30—lircuk the Bank—MBS. 9:00—ChiciiRo Theater of The Air—MBS. 0:00--Korn I s-<tV-KraicMn—iMBS 1:00—Goodnight. Tonight «n N'el.worUa NBC—fi Suppi'i- Club; 7 Lavellu'u Or hcBtra; 7::!() DufCy'B Tavern: n My» pry Thcutcr . . . CDS--4 School of tin \ir; (i,:30 (ilnny tiimms; 7-— AMrir.1 "amily ; 9—Durante-Monrr! , . . ABC—•" Voody Herman; 7 :30—This is Your FBI —Alen YounKi 9 —Boxinn Bouts . . .IBS—3:30—Mutual Melody Hour; 7— :is P.i'ima'8 Orchestra; 7:8t>—Music Tomorrow cm Networks JMliC-U a.m. Kilccn Barton SongH : 0:30 •—Archie AndrewH Drama ; la noon— r arm nnd Home Hour; 2—St. LOUIH Sym- hony; 3 —Doctor's ut Home, Drama; 7 —Our Fureign Policy . . . CBS—9:110 .m. Countre Journal : 10:30--Billie Burke how ; 12 noon—Grand Central Station ; 4 'hiladelphia Orchestra ; 0—Helen Hnyea irnmu . , . ABC—8 a.m. Wake Up and mile; 9:20—Teen Town; 11:30 Ameri- an.Farmer; 1 p m.—Metropolitan Opera; .02 Duke Ellington . . . MBS—10:30 .m. Land of the Lost; 11-—Hour of rlystery; 11:30—Snow Village; 4—Sports 'arade. Bread Plan (Continuad from page one) ",rc in a position to know disclosed •u-ivatcly that ihe United States is -Peking to arrange for the importation of at least 50,000 Mexican farm laborers in a temporary basis i-o help toward the coming harvest. The plan would bo similar to that in effect during the war when the manpower pinch was tightest. While some other farm-state congressmen saw in Mr. Truman's plan the danger of new livestock and poultry shortages, many senate and house members generally were sympathetic with his aim of getting the greatest amount of food possible to starving Europe. NIP COURT PRESIDENT . TOKYO, Feb. 8— (m— Appointment of Dr. Choryo Hosono as president of the Japanese supreme court succeeding Seiichi Shimoyama was announced today. Light Breeds fiSO Chicks ALL AGES TODAY Mixed and Cockerels Day Old With Forming Evil Compact Seventy-four Baptist ftnd Methodist ministers and laymen from the thirteen Southern states Have" wired Senator Bilbo, '^We resent your assuring the right to speak for Baptists and Methotiists of the South," nnd the religious leaders further charged Mr. Bilbo with "forming an unholy • compact to delay the coming of so:ial progress in the South and the coming of a world of brotherhood, peace and democracy." The ministers acted when the Southern Conference for Human Welfare called to their attention Bilbo's recent statement in his Senate filibuster, as reported in the press of January 31, "I will take core of these Baptist and Methodists." "\Ve wish to remind you," said the religious leaders, seven of them from Mississippi, "that the punishment assigned to that evil servant who said in his heart 'My Lord de- laycth his ooming' and began to smite his fellowservants was that he should be cut asunder and his portion assigned with the hypocrites." 'The day is at hand," the telegram continued, "when political punishment 3f this sort will be meted out in the New South to its reactionary representatives who with their faces turned backwards are engaged in smiting their fellowser- vants. It is inevitable that conditions of justice, tolerance and equality of opportunity be created." The hill text of the telegram: "We, the undersigned Baptist and Methodist ministers and Inymen, working for the removal of the slavery of intolerance, prejudice, and economic discrimination, resent vour assuming the right to speak for Baptists and Methodists of the South, as reported in the press of January 31. I will take care of these Baptists and Methodists.' We want you and the rest of the world to know that you do not speak for us. "By resorting to the unprincipled method of the filibuster in your assault upon the Fair Employment Practice Bill, you and your associates have formed an unholy -compact to delay the coming of social progress in the south and the coming of a world of brotherhood, peace and democracy. "We wish to remind you that the punishment assigned to that evil servant who said in his heart 'My Lord delayeth his coming' and began to smite his fellowservants was that he should be cut asunder and his portion assigned with the hypocrites. "The day is at hand when political punishments of this sort will be meted out in the New South to its reactionary representatives who with their faces turned backward are engaged in smiting their fellow- servants. It is inevitable that conditions of justice, tolerance, and equality of opportunity be created." larquez Services Set "or 9:00 Tomorrow Funeral services for Ignacio B. Marqucz, 47, who died here Wed- lesday evening, will be conducted omorrow morning at 9 o'clock from ,he Holy Souls Catholic church ivlth the Rev. Father William Stack officiating. Marquez, who had been ill since ,ast September, had been an em- sloyee of the Santa Fe railroad here or the past 10 years He is survived by his wife and a daughter, Mary. Burial will be In the Fairview cemetery under the direction of the Duenkel-Carmiehael Funeral home of Pampa. Schwellenbach (Continued from page one) bound refineries. What has happened to the secretary of labor? Every -labor reporter has been asking that question. Prior to the current news blackout from his office, the tall, friendly se:re- tary was easily accessible to newsmen he knew. One development that occurred in the meantime was the appointment of John R. Steelman, former labor deportment conciliation chief, to be a special assistant to President Truman. Whatever the reason, it is a fitot that S:hwellenbach, since his troubles with the oil, steel, auto, meatpacking^ Greyhound, glass and sundry other labor disputes, has de- clifie~d even to see the reporters working out of, a press room down the hall from his office. Columnists have been using the Sehwellenbach retirement from public prints as an indication that he is waiting for an appointment to the bench, possibly the supreme court, and is just biding his time. This has brought no affirmation or denial. Read Classified Ads in the New» "Grandpa's using lie-backs to show the tie he got tor hft birthday!" Steel Strike. fContinued from page J> speedy end to the strike of 750,000 'CIO-steelworkers, the biggest 'single work stoppage on record. Chester Bowles, OPA chief and a kev figure in formulation of wage- uollcy, who met with Mr. Truman late in the day yesterday, returned lo the White House at. 8:55 a.m. (E3T) this morning for further conferences. He left after a half-hour, declining further comment. Although thflr names may nrit be used, some of those. close to the •secret negotiations said only the Question of what date should noply stands between an 18 1/2 cent an hour wase increase aerepinerit between the union and the U.' S. Steel corporation — bargaining in effect for the entire industry. The 18 1/2 cent figure was proposed by Mr. Truman on the.eve of thR strike, which heoan January 21. The union accepted it then, but tho si eel coranrntion turned it down. Now, a^cprritnn to officials in an excellent position to know, the government's prepared to.offer the in- dustrv a nrice Increas" of anoroxl- nmtelv $5.25 a ton. This development led to thn nt>w and secret conferences between Murray and Stephens. Thev reuorted to the President senaratively ( yesterday, and the chief pvpciitivR oBirprf them to arrange another meeting. Those who mentioned the matter of the date, SB id the corporation is halkine; at making the wage increase retroactive to January 1, as Mr. Truman suggested. Murray, who up to that time had insisted that any waee increase should be retroactive to last August J8, when the national wane policy was changed, agreed to the January 1 date. Rain He Its Play in Pacific Golf Meet HONOLULU, Feb. 8— (&)— Contestants in .the army's Pacific Olympics golf tournament were delayed by rain in starting the third round today, and were unable to finish before dark—and the piny was cancelled. The Philippines area team led at the end of the second round. 114 NAZI SUBS SUNK LONDON, Feb. 8—(/P)—The British navy has sunk 114 captured German submarines since V-E day, A. V. Alexander, first lord of the admiralty, said today. The porcupine'is equipped, even before birth, with quills half an inch long. tjfeTftOii. f-ea. &*-{,(t?i*~?ri\ ttttfted Auift tbffceri .totf^ list of firms %fth ttrhlch settled wage tjuestion back to the stow-molrtng; .„„«„ tlons aimed at-'Settltttg their"'! day strike "iftairisl GehefAl Mdf* The ne^r cofifeact slgfted „, Briggs and the union yesterday pg* vides an 18 1/2 cerft wage Inofeftit for production woffcers and & 'Iff per cent raise fof salaried employs receiving $500 a month or less. The 18 1/2 cent boo\t is e^ual . the Increase agreed on by union flU Chrysler corporation f^jresentfelWte about two weeks ago, land a half* cent above the one provided in the* UAW's new contract wJlh the Jfofd a/Iptor Co. t fepme 12,000 workers Who produce bodies for Packard arid Chrysler motor cars are'Covered" by the tifW Briggs contract, according to coni* pany treasurer Walter o. Brlgga, Jr., arid Melvln BishofJ, & trAW *6» Kional dh-ector who led union nego« tiators. ', ,« Meanwnile special Federal Medi» ator Jamek F*. Dewey indicated a. ootttlnuahcJeN of "non-economic" Is* sue discussions as QM and uniori negotiations went on. rS*"^-- Dewey, wh6 Was selected t <Kjf Briggs and uAw leaders as pe¥* marient impaKihl Umpire,in all la* bor disputes, nhnouneed he had been meeting privately all week with General Motors President C. E. Wilson, He gave\no Indication aS to when the vitaf wage question might supplant the more minor isf . sues considered at the negotiations;/' There was no comment frotti-eitli- er side regarding yesterday!ff. y discussions. ' " ; ',., PJROSECliTOR TO JAPAN '. TOKYO, Peli, 8—(^—Brigadier Henfy> Oratton Nolan, 1C. B, M. S. C., Canada s associate pi cutor for the i' iternational crimes trials in Japans arrived-today. NEWSPAHERMVN RETURNS HILLSBORO, Feb. 8—(/P)—Capt. Olney Davis, Tyler newspaperman, hap returned here after two months witli the war -crimes commission in Germany. SCHOOf, BOND APPROVED . AVERY, Feb. 8—(/P)—Voters of the Avery independent school district have approved a $5,000 bond issue to reoiir the ichool building. CALL |515 CAB CO. Cab Stand 309 S. Cuyler Nelson Day announces he will begin operating •'. the Veterans Cab Co. Saturday, Feb. 9. Mr. Day was a cqb driver in Pampa prior to his entering the armed services. 1 He was overseas 2Va years. Mr. Day is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Day, 216 W. Craven. , • Drivers for the Veterans Cab Co. are Nelson Day, owner; his brother, Ancil Day; Otis Glover and Joe Mercer. PHONE 1515 FOR 24-HOUR SERVICE YOUR PATRONAGE APPRECIATED TRIP TO SHANGHAI CHUNGKING. Feb. ft—(#">—Madame Chiang Kai-shek planned to fly to Shanghai today for her first visit there since 1937. CARNIVAL By D'fck Turne Tull - Weiss Equipment Co. say HELP because we know that there is to be a definite shortage of the machinery and parts that you need. /Would it be too much to ask that you come in at onqe and give us your order for parts or machinery thgt will make your fqrm equip- ment complete fpr the t ing season? Call upon us; at any time. (Again thqt strikes are going^tQ |l down pur production o r ^ ! necessities for our duction). We have the adequgte ^qrts. r^ at the present ;4 upon us.

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