Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on May 30, 1947 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

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Pampa, Texas
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Friday, May 30, 1947
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Page 5
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.ftte* USED CAR EXCHANGE 1 .$., Cuyler Phone 315 ft Jeep? We have a /rood used 11 Chevrolet Pick-up. •41 O. M. C. Plch-u». MO Chevrolet Coutve. SO, Chevrolet Tudor.. tiiue model 6-fo'ot Combine, . C. C. MBAD • . Used Cars—Trailer Houses 42'LS..Ol.llesjiii<5. Mliitni Hlway. P. 7.TW .Social On Good Used Cars '41 Chevrolet Club Coune. HI OMsmobHe Tudor. Ml -Cnfcvfotet 5-passon»rer Counc. radio add heater. PAMPA USED CAR LOT ill 33. KlnRsmjII Phone 154f G. HUDSON USED CARS 309 N. Bollard L. AV. B., for Ford 1940 international Truck "' ; Wbod condition. Ferguson 2-boHom plow ...Tractor. 1812 •. Tudor Chevrolet, excellent con- Ull.Ion. Sea at Cockrell's Body Shop. 837 'g. Barnes. , FOft SAIjK—1940 Doflfre Club Coupe. o-'Kood tires, -radio and heater. .Clean, Rood.condition. 911 W. Wilks. _ Phone 202S-W. m JS 12 2—Trucks AT/" 1 — 15W7 Ford truck with lied, all in good condition. _^. 1 ... . . i;rav'e)i. Ph. 1165-W. __ _ FOH SAtiE— 2 small truck beds, fix!). » ; Sttiall a-Wh&cl trailer. P. M. Pres• _, Pptt. Phone 21B5-\V or S3-t R. Tlgrtor. 1941 .FORD PICKUP, % ton, with 14- foot service trailer, brakes. Will sell tORether bv separate. Skinner Call 337. __ _ _____ __ __ _ _____ __ 'FOR 8AL.K OR TliAT)J'V-1341 O. M. C. Truck. fiootl condition. Two weed ' axle.'saddle tanks, $750. 1!H2 w., H v Station AViijfon, KOOC! condition, $7iiO, AUto 2Uft semi-trailer. Rood, $.100 Would consider trade for latR -mode 'car. A. IT. Keiieait. r, nil. east o on Highway (!(>. frltisfl Lion 'Roars' Leaves From a Correspondent's Life Note Book Britain's old maids want a pension and they're telling London about it in every way they can—including through these loud speakers hung from the mouth of one of. the famed Trafalgar Square lions, V rotter* GOOD 2-wheel trailer, trood tires am -' f »T)CR fru- kale at .844 South Ttgnor For;, Sole: Ho.bbs Trailer, 27- foot Oval Front, 920 Diia Tires,. Vacuum Brakes, Gooc .Rubber, Good Condition $1200.00- Contact W. S. Heatly, Jr., Staley Bldg. Wichita Falls, Texas. 128—Accessories WE have In stocU now-—Tiros, (fener- fttors, starters. V-8- water Dumps, brake drums, transmission soars and 100,000 other (rood' used parts for •all cara. Sea Us first and savo your self a lot of hunting, Painnn Oarnirc and Salvage. 80S • W. ICInesmlll Phono Ififil Income Tax (Continued Prom Pnjre 1.) no tax would be withheld in 1047 or from whom the full tax would not be withheld. On March 15 they had to pay the fi?st quarterly installment on the tax they estimated they'd owe in 1947. The nekt installment is due June 15. They can go ahead and pay on June 15 what they would have had to pay if there were no cut. Then, when they make their Sept. 15 payment, they can amend their estimate for the year and cut down the tax they pay. McLean Boy Gets Degree at McMurray Harold Charles Longino, McLean, recently: received a ;Bachelor of Arts degree from McMurray College, /Abilene,, at commencement exer- • clses held last Tuesday at the college in which 32 diplomas were awarded, a speical report from McMurray sta'ted. HOUSEHOLD NEEDS Kitchen Stools, Bathroom Stools, Soap Dishes, Towel Bars and Paper Holders. See Them Today While Stoclcs Are Complete. \ Home Builders Supply 313 V}, foster Phone 1414 CARNIVAL BY DICK TURNER COPR. 1947 BY NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. £-30 "Possibly you'd feel better about the whole thing if you'd think of your Inheritance as the 'residue of the estate/ instead of the 'dirty ena of the stick'!" Judge Sets Aside Divorce Decree of '42 SEATTLE—(/P)-Judge Donald McDonald has dismissed a petition for a writ of habeas curpus which would iave given custody of Adris Shirley Scott, 12, to her mother, Mrs. Hazel Hornsby Scott, Falfurrias, Texas, bookkeeper. ."This .is tragic," Judge McDonald said. "But the child hardly knows her mother and made clear that she does not want to go with her.' The Judge stated that the modification of a divorce decree which the mother obtained in Fresno County in 1942, giving her custody of the child was not obtained "through clue process of law," since Scott was not notified. Mrs. Scott claimed she was unable to locate her former husband until last week, Following the Court's decision, Mrs. Scott's attorney handed Scott's lawyer a summons on an action asking payment of $2,400 support money. Read Th« Pampa News Want Ads CORNS AND CALLOUSES with C PJ?N FIXER, no pain, r fr . ee w ' th $1 bottle-FOOT invited. H. R. Stanfiil Will Be al Wilson Drug, 300 S. Cuyler SATURDAY AND SUNDAY Tefcas Today By JACK RUTLEDGE Associated Press Staff •Tens of thousands 'of Texans have attended Texas A. & M. Col- •lege, and a picture of the beloved Aggie campus is engraved on their hearts- forevermore. But there are other millions who never have seen A. &,M., and this sketch is written for them. < Aggies have been much in the news lately, and this may be like closing 1 the barn door, etc! But Aggies will be'in the news again— they're always in the news somewhere—so absorb this atmosphere: The .Aggie campus is a sprawling tiling of over 500 acres. It is about four niiles from Bryan. College Station, a town of over 2,00!} ix>pu- lation, grew 'up fringe. on the campus Miles and miles of paved roads wind between the big brick buildings —streets lined with evergreen live oak. The dormitories and other buildings are rarely over three and four stories tall because there is so much room on the campus height is not necessary. But they are big structures, strong and long and wide. Tho first thing you see as you approach Aggieland are two huge smokestacks (one with "A&M College" painted on it) and a big water tower, grotesquely painted with various names and insignia. Students risk their lives to paint the 210-foot water tower, and school officials say they don't know how or when they, do it. About once every four years, the school repaints it white.- In a few days, the first of the names are back. The big new administration building behind a beautiful formal garden is the fin*, bunding you come We're to be relied on in every way when you consult us about the fitness of your car. When we give you the "go" signal, you know your motor will give you safer, smoother mileage, with special seasonal preparation for the hot weather ahead. Malce this headquarters for gas, oil and every service need. By HAL BOYLE LITTLE ROCK, Ark.—(/P)—Arkansas—yep, you still pronounce it "/•rkansaw"—' is just plain Retting country-tired of being kidded as a hillbilly state. The folks down this way have taken a lot of joshing about living on a barren ridgeland populated by- flea-bitten hound dogs, tick-ridden mules, razorback hogs and rangy moonshine-swilling mountaineer who subsist on hominy grits am salt pork and marry off their bare foot daughters at the age of sevei years. But the long tolerance of the Arkansans is fearing thin, and their home state pride is high They think somebody ought to bring the radio comedians and the Joe Miller jok^ books up to date 01 lA what is going on in Arkansas "Why when we wanted a razorback hog as a mascot for our state University football team we had to send out of state to get him,' snorted one incensed native son "We don't grow that kind of anima here anymore.'' So let's see just what is going on in Arkansas, which always liked its nickname of "The Wondei State" but now prefers to regard itself as "The Land of Tomorrow.' The state is 53,102 square miles in area, as large as Pennsylvania and New, Jersey combined, and has a population of almost 2,000,000. The per capita income rose by 108.9 percent from 1939 to 1942 almost double the 58.1 rice average throughout the United States Agriculture is breaking away from the old ruinous "one crop" system. Cotton is still the main in come producer — Arkansas stands third among the states in its production—but it also ranks second in strawberries, fourth in rice.fifth in peaches and third in spinach for processing. If you think of the Arkansan as a gangling pellagra-sapped Jeeter Lester, think again. Deaths from pellagra dropped from 26.4 percent 100,000 population in 1930 to 2.9 in 1944. A U. S. census report showed Arkansas had the fewest number of deaths per shousand population of any state in the Union. It's healthy. Tourists spend $70,000,000 a year or more in Arkansas — and they don't come to watch the mountaineers scratch themselves. Some 500,000 alone come to Hot Springs to bake out the rheumatism they got in another climate. A few things Arkansans are proud of about their state: It produces 95 percent of all the domestic bauxite or aluminum ore processed in the states. It has the only diamond fields in America — although there are still fewer than can be found on Park Avenue. It has a reserve of 1,512,000,000 tons of coal, and natural gas and oil production is booming. Power rates are aYnong the lowest in the nation. Its bank deposits jumped from $200,817,000 in 1939 to $768,348000 in 1945. Its population is 99.4 percent native-born—73.6 percent white, 25.8 percent Negro. It is the birthplace of Gen, Douglas MacArthur. Arkansas is popularly regarded as an old southern state. It regards itself, however, as being in the Southwest, One editor said: "We'd like our critics who regard us as politically backward to know that Arkansas doesn't elect demagogues such as Huey Long. It takes more than a mouthful of big promises to get elected in Arkansas." One Arkansas asset its supporters don't usually mention is the state's friendly hospitality. This assures any stranger a welcome except the visitor who starts off by remarking: 6Uf 6Ufc WAV / YOU WIM, \ / BUTTERCUP.' I f I DON'T / \ WAMT MO / \ PORTABLE \ MACHIME I SHOP / BUM PI M' 7 YOU CORNER. LOAFERS MAKE ONE MORE REMARK LIKE THAT AMP I'LL TART SWIN&IWG.' STAMP ASIDE.' WATCH A DEADLY WEAPOKi.' BORN THIRTY YEARS TOO SOOM /WHAT \ / I / IMTH' U SAIPTHAT WORLD I 1 TOLD TH' \ DID / (3UY TO MAKE /. YOU \ TH' MEW JOB I TELL 1 EXACTLY \ THE OL 1 K, LIKE THE V BOV J { OLU ONE.' \ ? / ' QUICK.' SOMEBODY TELL TH' MAM OM MUMBER TEM MILL TO STOP OW THAT JOB TILL I THERE.' BUT YOU DIDM'T TELL HIM NOT TO MAKE TH' HOLE IN THE NEW OME EG O- SHAPED — THE OLD OME WAS WORM EGG-SHAPEP.' I MORB PETAILS BY J. R. WILLIAMS Pampa News, Friday, May 30, 1947 Commission i (Vint \i\\\f t\ Prom T'as" 1) I.H.T month. The senior fuard.s will ; also be accredited Rc-d Cross Life Saving Ex-iminers. Folio-wing the rtsignatio:i of Mr.s. Fat Lanlwm as aysr-^tant to City Secretary J. Ernest Hood. George C :•.«;.- of the Water Department was «• !r va'ed to -.issisla.nl. bookkeeper j ,'ind city purchasing asr-nt. reliev- ; in.',' Hood of those cltnie?. Casey ! who had been in the Arniv. was returned t,o his job in 1046 to the Water Department. Ho ir. a college graduate with olher bookkeeping The Cathodic Sc-rvice Co.. of Ok- j Inhoma City was successful bidder for the cit's cathodic protection) project with the contract being- a.p- ] i proved upon its return and their posting of bond for fulfilling of contract. The Commission felt their bid of $5,000 for installation and one year free service with an optional service charge of $585 per an:;um was the most practical of tho lour bidders. The other companies and their bids were: Johnston and Jennings, Cleveland, S4.856 with n yearly service charge of 10 percent of the installation costs; P. L. i Sweet. San Antonio. $5,575 installation charge and S3GO yearly wcrvice costs, Southwest Engineering Co.. Dallas. $6.G3G with a .$G48 annual | service charge. The Swan ImuMing Company of Aniarilio. represented by L. E. Ly- Jcs of Pampa, was awarded the i contract for insulating the Central; «v>niimir<i Kmm Par;» I) Fire Station after only two bids, to .30 percent, for 1948 and succeed- were entered for the ,iob. Thr Swan i inr year.';. TO PHILIPPINES — Emmet O'Neal, of Louisville, former Democratic congressman from Kentucky, has been named U. . S. ambassador to the Philippine Islands. He succeeds Paul V. Me- Nutt, who resigned. Tax Cutting company's bid for insulating 3.000 feel, of wall and reilhm space with 4 inch ror:k wool insulation On H full year's basis, these are the deductions: 30 percent on net incomes (after exemptions and deductions) of $1,000 $276.48. Panhandle Insulation Co.. of AmariHo bid 5207 for the same j or job. • ;if > ^o 20 percent on incomes be- Eids for City Depository will be i tween $1.000 and $1,400. accepted at a meeting of the Com-! 20 percent between $1,400 and mission on June 2 on the same day jSiju.'-O. the Commission vill meet with the 15 percent between $130,720 and School Board and Tax Equalization $302,400. Board. | 10.5 percent above 302,400. Vets Given Advice On Subsistence Pay DALLAS — UP) — Veterans who terminated or interrupted their schooling during May are not entitled to a full month's subsistence for that period, the Dallas brand office of the Veterans Administration announced today. Veteran students in this category who receive checks tomorrow for a "ull month should not cash them, ;he VA said, but should return them ;c the regional office having jurisdiction with a letter reporting the date training was stopped. The VA explained that some schools which are ending their spring terms during May did not end in the necessary reports early enough to permit adjustment of subsistence rolls for this month. The office said that after the VA has received notice of the time Legislature (Continued Prom Pa ire 1) In conjunction with the city's clean up campaign, the new trash barrel ifcl to be sola to residents was exhibited yesterday afternoon by Fire Chief Ben White. The wooden, lid is designed to fit over the barrel so that dogs and cats will be unable to no.se them off and will also prevent trash from Wowing over the streets and alleys. The lids will be Eold for $1 to any resident who calls the Health Department and places an order for one. The Trash Department will deliver the lids and the money collected by placing the SI on the purchasing citizen's water bill. What profit, if any, will be Persons over 65 also would receive an extra $500 personal exemption. leading'the race with u Wcat nu m- used for the installation of an air i _,.._...._ _, ,_. -,_17 , ,_ ,._•.. nonrii .lonniQ- svsteni in the fire- veterans discontinued schooling during May, adjustments will be made. bcr of vot23 already pledged to his candidacy. Manlcrd apparently is the nearest approach- to a middle- of-the-road candidate. Smith may be forced to step aside if Lock enters the race. Both are administration men. Smith reportedly has held the support of the Dallas delegation, thus far. South is a popular dark horse. Some Legislators say he is "backing into the Speakership without even trying." Willis mads an early bid for the office, has been the most openly active candidate in the group. The Speakership carries no increase in salary over that of other representatives. But it is more than a position of j prestige. conditioning- system in the firehouse. The lids are being made by the Fire Department. Payment of $3.271.97 to the W. S. Dickey Co.. for five carloads of tile sewer' pipe was approved by the Commission. The Commission also tabled any further discussion on the airport until J. D. Church of the Civil Arc- nautics'Authority provides them with the forms for securing Federal Aid in making improvements for tho j Municipal Airport. WET WASH Cc per Ib. AMERICAN STEAM LAUNDRY 515 S. Cuyler Phone 205 J. Ray Martin BMA Busines( Men's Assurance Co. Life, Health, Accident Annuities, Hospitalization, Group, All Ways. 107 N. Frost Phone 778 "I thought only horses wore shoes down here." -That kind of talk is downright unpopular in Arkansas. Poole Dismissed from U. S. Military Academy • NEW YORK—(#•)—The big' question posed today by the dismissal of Geoj'ge (Barney) poole from the U S. Military Academy wa,s whether professional footbal) \vould benefi: from the release by the Army of Hie pass-grabbing end. Poole, member of Army's three- year unbeaten teams, was dropped West Point officials anounced yesterday, because he failed in general reviews in three academic subjects The 22-year-old six-foot, three-inch linfman was a member of the class that will be graduated next Tuesday. GET OUR SIGNAL to. As /you swing around it and drive around the campus, you can promptly get lost. After all, A. & M. is a city of 7,500 population (not counting College Station). There are that many students there — all. men. Once a handful of girls attended A. & M. but officials went to court to keep them out. Today, the only women on the campus are wives of veterans. Most of the buildings on the campus have utilitarian names -^ the chemistry lab, animal husbandry building, horse bam, the exchange store the mechanical engineering shops, the agriculture building. But 'there are names that breed memories—Guion Hall Sbisa Hall, the Old North Gate, Kyle Field, .Military .Walk,. pu&can Hjill. Guion is an assembly hall, where Aggies gather jfor entertainment and enlightenment. Sbisa nieajis food — it seats 3,006 and, feeds ,th,em three tinies ^ day. Kyle Fiel^ sea,ts 33,000 and is famed for 'football, but no one knows exactly who it was named for—several Kyles contest the honor. ' The cadets live in one section, and they follow a strict military routine. It's a man's school, but Landscape Director p. W. Hansel has made it a tiling of beauty. Flowers ,-e. ,carefuUy ,p|ajute<J sp tjjgy. will 'the """"" "'"" ' Buster, sc,Ua.o] Pi <CW0 TET DOGS' FRIEND Oil FOE? CORPUS CHRISTI—r/P)—Capt. Roy Lay of the Corpus Christ! Police Deparment is a man who likes his job. He accepted promotion to assistant chief of police "on condition that I can keep my job as dogcatcher." Lay has been in charge of the police pound, jail' and court baliffs since 1944. The Speaker appoints all House Committee members. and may thereby wiald considerable influence over the fate of proposed legislation. To a lesser degree he is also able to control the consideration of bills which reach the House calendar. The Speakership has frequently proved a stepping- ston* to higher olfice. The influenza epidemic of 1918, originated in Asia, resulted in the loss of more lives than did the first World War. CORRECTION A divorca suit filed in the District Clerk's office Tuesday appeared in Wednesday's News as Alford Brooks versus Cornell Brooks. It should have read Alfred Brooks versus Carnell Brooks. Read The Pampa News Want Ads OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK SIMMONS Grocery & Market We have what you want — or will get U for you! 1213 Aloock Borger Hhvay Photic 1719 OF RERSOl by 'EJ.MER 65 G.N.S. 90pf. WHITE LABEL Gallagher and Burton 339 M 5th Across the Street from Six's Pig Stand 65 G.N.S. Kinsey and 86.8 pf. 21? ' T. ELMER FRANCIS ~ ,_.. c Q '«?0 PAMPA, " TEXAS \C" u Philadelphia SWITCH CAIVERT'S RESERVE Pint 86.8 pf. Reserve $ 3l° W.A. WINES TAYLOR c o L u°f 20% Alcohol | On 1.95 value ' 5th 51% 'c Straight Whiskey 86 Pf. DAVID 239 SIR Pt. STRAIGHT BOURBON OLD HICKORY P AMP A'S LEADING PACK AGE STORE ^^j^F ^^^M^W ^^B|F ^F ^WW^ff ^^^ j(F 11, SHERWIN-WILLIAMS HOUSE PAINT GernTcfre far money with Sherwin Hou?<? P|ia( now fwwcH?, , mak« yany feau' better, U*i ip(jjfl ***£,

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