Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 10, 1946 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 10, 1946
Page 8
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•*•— 1'* * A white House official said Presi- ptimari was "quite hopeful" thfe strike would, end soon and white HoXise pi-ess Secretary Charles Q. Ross told his news conference yesterday good progress was being made. CIO President Philip Murray reported the two sides were in substantial agreement. Expressing optimism over chan- oes of early settlement, Murray said any wage agreement in the stcrl strike Would run until Feb. 15, 1947. Asked Whether this meant he expected the steel strike to end by next Friday; Feb. 15, he said "you will have to make your own assumption Vat we'va gotten that war in Uw negotiations." The question of now retroactive to make a pay increase was reported as the only remaining stumbling block to settlement of the 20 day strike of 750,000 steelworkers, which has made more than 100.000 others idle in Allied industries and threatened hundreds of factories n:ross the nation with early shutdowns. The new wage-price policy tin-' government is Jrafting for ' early promulgatlon Is aimed at nettling other major strikes. Although President Truman told his news confer- once Thursday he expected it in a day or two, Ross said lie did not know whether it would be announced this weekend. These were other labor developments across -ohe nation: 1—An agreement to end n month long CIO .strike against Western Union in New York was ratified by union members yesterday. The proposal grants a wage of 12 1/2 cents an hour. 2—Special mediator James F. Ds- wey. who was named to attempt Settlement of the General Motor strike, came from Detroit to Wash Ingtott to report to Secretary Sch ft'ellennach. He said he would re turn to Detroit Monday. ?—Volunteer drivers led by former soldiers continued maintenance o partial streetcar and bus service sv. Lancaster, Pa., where transportation workers are .m strike. 4—iA CIO leader proposed 3 citywide v.ork stoppage in Peoria. ifl. next Wednesday "in protest" against the recent slaying of two picket r;nd wounding of three others in the Toledo, Peoria and Western railroad strike. 5—A survey of major producers in Akron. O.. the nation's rubber capital, showed the -'iteel strike bend wire supply for tiros is nearly exhauster and plant cutbacks have started. Franchise ? Mother's Friend massaging preparation helps bring ease and comfort to. expectant mothers. M OTHER'S FRIEND, an exquisitely prepared emollient, Is useful in nil conditions whore n bl^nd, mikl nnodyno mnBSiiEC medium In skin lubrication If! desired. One condition in which women for moro than 70 yearn have u.'-cd It, is tm application lor maHsnglnj; the body during pregnancy... it helps keep tho ckln Eoft titifl piIttblo...thus avoldini; unnecessary discomfort tine I" clrvnesa and tightness. It rcfreshe.s n nrl tones Uiu Bltin, An Ideal. inansBge nppllccitlon /or numb, tlugllnB or burning soinisittoua or tho skin ... for the tlrrcl bnclt muscles or cramp-llho paint) lu the leg:;. Quickly absorbed. DellRlitful to tiso. Highly praised 'by users, many doctors and nurses. Millions of, botUe'n cold. Just nsk any druggist for Mother's Friend—the skin emollient and lubricant. Do try It. (Continued from patjc 1) 1 ic for t) af gas would cost the con- suinor $1. The next 29 MCP would c"st tlio consumer at the rale of 24 cents per thousand. The minimum f:lnrs;e per month would be $1. The corporation would agree to way to Uie city for the use of the alleys, streets, r.nrks. etc.. an amount equal to three pnr cent of the gross receipts for fjas service within the city limits. It now pays two per cent of gross receipts to the city. (During 1945 (he city received SS.500 frcm Texas Gas & FVnver Corp. \indcr the rental lew of two per cent of ils gross receipts). 2—The second proposal would reduce from 30 cents to 28 1/2 cents the R.I.S rate on the first 30 MCP of IMS used. It would pay three per cent (instead of two per cent under the old contract) of gross re- ceints to the citv for use of streets, alleys, and so forth. ,. 3—The third proposal would leave the consumer rate at the present fisui'fl, which is 30 cents for the first 30 MCF, and would increase the gross revenue rcceints tax 1o the citv to five per cent. In addition it would reduce payment of city pas mtrs (which romes from city funds: i e.. the taxuaycr) to flat If) cents per MCP. Franks said the city, at this onrticular season of the year," is payinfr between 1C and 1 cents per MCP. The. minimum charge under anj iprovjosal would bo SI per month. The city commission lias receivcc pbout FO letters from leadinc; busi ness men and firms of the city, endorsing the idea of granting the corporation a new, loiiK-ranRc coiv (met in order that expansion car ue! under way. It is understood that the city commission is atjresable to grantinp p, new contract, but they have ex- nressed the hope thnt the pcopli would voice their opinion. There fore, those who wish to learn more about In? franchise or to voice ar opinion are urged to be at the meeting 1 Tuesday. WITH KING ANO QUEliN LONDON, Feb. !•—(JV-Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt had lunuii will KiiiK George and Queen Elizabctl at Bucldncham palace today. USE Cold Preparations Liquid, Tablets, Salve, Nose Drops. Caution—Use only, as directed. giving myself a permanent! Yon ean do It, too, in 2 to 3 hoars at home Hair is softer, lovely and easy to manage with a Toni permanent, for this is a creme cold wave— with a crcme waving lotion that impatts luxurious beauty to the hair! Complete Toni Kit contains everything you need for a glorious wave! Preparations, like those used in beauty salon-type permanenrs. are laboratory-tested. Wonderful for children's hair, too. Money back guarantee! Harvester Drug HOM£ PERMANENT CAB CO. : Cab Stand 309 S. Cuyler Nelspn Day announces he will begin operating the Veterans Cab Co. Saturday, Feb. 9. Mr. Day was a cab driver in Ppmpp prior to his entering the armed services. te was ovi8r5p05.2V2 years. Mr, Day is the son of Mr. Mrs. ^eorge Day, 216 W. Craven. Drivers fpr the Veterans Cab Co. are Nelson Day, r; hi§ brother/ Ancil Day; Otis Glover and Joe Mer- > J4.HQUB SERVICE 'Mainly About Pampa and Her Neighbor Towns flee Patterson, district clerk, 1: recuperating at her home from an attack of influenza. We'll have plenty of 21 per ceir cattle cubes. Buy while they last Jnmps Feed Store. Phone 1677.* . .Tell your friends and neighbors ?'f our service pleases you. Master Cleaners. 218 N. Cuyler.* A daughter, Judith Ann, was born Wednesday at a local hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Tommie Dykes. Judiih Ann weighed 7 pounds, 1 ounce at birth. Wanted: Four or five room furnished or apartment. C. T. Highlower. Phone 1584.* Mrs. P. D. Ferguson and daughter, Paula, have returned to Pampa after an extrtided visit with Mrs. Fer- UKon's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Bi-utnin in Breckenridttc, Texas. You'll like the excellent service n your clothing when it comes mme from Just Rite Cleaners. Call 480 for pick up and delivery.* With the arrival Thursday of Roy Carpenter, seaman 2,'c, from Philn- ihin. Pa.. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Caruenter. 403 N. Banks, had both hrir sons home for the first time in evrral years. Chester Carpenter who s rhief cunnpvs mnte on an ammu- ntion Flim, the U. S. S. Katmai, tationed in San Francisco, is also t home on leave. He has been in the service five and one-half years and his brother, 13 months. 307 W. Foster. The Home of the New Nu Wav Cleaners. Glen E. Tin- dip—Roy E. Teague. Phone 57.* Mr. and Mrs. John B. Shugart, Jr., ave the parents of a baby daughter. Carolyn Ann, born Thursday in P. local hospital. At birth Carolyn Ann weighed 8 pounds. 13 ounces. For Veterans Cab Co. Phone 1515. Orchid Beauty Salon will be closed Feb. 18 and 19 due to first convention and hair style show of Texas Association of Accredited Beauty rsultim-ists since the war in Dallas All operators from our shop will be in attendance in classes there.* 24 Hour Service. City Cab. Ph. 441. Mr. P. D. Ferguson of Your Laun- drv and Dry Cleaners was in Ama- villo Saturday transacting business He was accompanied by his daughter. Patsy. Kent a Nichnlodcon for your party or claiT-n. Ymir choice of latest records. Call M'kvev Lc.drlck or Dude Rnl'hronc. Phone 66." Mrs. Perry G. Franklin is rccover- in<r from a rrmlor operation per- fornind at Worley hospital Thursday morning. Pcrtrooim close in for rent. 311 N. Frost. Bhone 2111 J.* A number of officers of the West Texas division of the Texas com- nanv from Fort Worth, were in Pwrona on biisinpss during the past week. C. B. Williams, division man- ?"'.er, Don Hirlan. assistant pnlro- l"iun engineer: L. F. Shinlf-t, general Eiinprinfenrinnt of Midland and fi'ort Worth: S. 'R. Lennine. nroduc- tion foreman, and B. O. Smith, su- re»-vi.sor nf mrtusf.rial.relations. These n"w seini nneuinatic tires nre hpfp. Htivp vnur pcnotpr or tri- cvrlo i-prnii'pd at Rov & Bob Bike Shin. 41 A W. Rrnwnine.* Mrs. Mao Kelso who h;t<t been of this Clean, Family THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONTOR ' Free from crime and sensational news... Free frofti political bias... Free from "special interest" control... Free to tell you the tenth about world events. Its own world-wid* Staff of correspondents bring you on-the-spot news and its meaning to yon and your family. Each issue filled -with unique self-help feature* to clip and keep. The Christian Science PnbOlhlnf Society One, Norm* Slrwt, Button IS, Hiii. N«me , Street..., D Please settd sumptt eofiiti of The tbritlittt Seitnct Monitor! f lease tend a one-month ' Mai subicrittio*. I --- PB-3 eloie Selective Service Members Receive Awards for Service s her son Bob, in Tucson, Ari7,.. has hero. She retuvncd to her home reported that Bob has recovered from iniuries received in an airplane crash. He has re-enlisted in the regular army and expects to he sent overseas within the next few mon'hs. For Snlo: VPW pas ranee, never used. Inaiiirn 502 S. Faulkner.* Pormanents be purchased at nny benutv shop, but Mr. Yates' 'TO of givino; rirwlpt end per- innnfnts can nnt. Tintine; and i° done by a professional. hoin« iiisiilniors, warmer in wintpr. pooler in summer. Pire- i-rnof and rot-pvoof. See it demonstrated before vou huv. It pavs for itself. Call Home Builders Supply. Z<">nolite is cheaper." Ray LarcT and his niece, Mrs. Herman Sanchez, have returned from In a ceremony held in recognition y of selective service members and appeal agents, service medals and cer- ificates of tribute were presented nwnbers by Lt. Comdr. Harold C. 3enedi-:t. who, acting for Governor ~3oke Stevenson expressed the appre- iation "felt by .servicemen and cl- /ilian alike for the work of selec- ive service board members." The medals were pinned on meni- ers by Lt. Benedict in a ceremony iltendcd by 24 of the 49 eligible members from 14 counties, their re- atives, close friends and Pampans. Lt. Benedict commented on the nsclfish service given by members .hile doing their duty on a job hich invited criticism. He added hat he had never heard of any rmy or navy men give disparaging emarks about their home town ;raft boards, but ihat "the men talk- d about their draft boards about he same as they did their top ser- eants." "Not only do all citizens appre- iate the work of the boards," said Benedict, "but servicemen recognize the responsobility and imparlialily of board members in performing their duty. "Selective service board members more than deserve the tribute paid them," Benedict stated, "when congress passed an act authorizing the presentation of awards to board members throughout the nation." Lt. Benedict also expressed his appreciation of the work of the Pampa chamber of commerce in plannig the ceremony and making the guest feel al home. Prior lo the meeting a luncheon was given in KPDN 1?40 on Your Dial 80NDA7 8:00— Voung People!* Cbai-eh.— HBB. S:30— Voice of Prophecy.— MBS. 9 :00— Assembly of God Church, Punp* 0:30— Chaplain Jim— MBS. '0:00— Wesley Radio Lengue— MBd. 10:30 — Northwestern University Reviewing Stand— MDS. 11:00— First Uaptlxt Church 12:00- -Old Fashioned Revival Hour. 1 :00 — Lutheran Hour. 1 :80— Bill Cunning-ham— MBS 1:45— Mutliil's Music- Box— MBS. 2:00— Sonus Along The Trail— MBS. 2:30— Vei-n Holly Sings— MBS. 3:00— Murder of My Hobby— MBS 3:30— True Detective Mysteries— MBS. 4:00— The Shadow— MBS. 4:30— Quick As A Flash— MBS. 5:00— Nick Carter— MBS. 5:30— Stork Club. fi:<ir> — Music by Ellington 6:00— Operatic Melodies— MBS. B:30 — Adventures In Rhythm— MBS, 7:00— A. L. Alexander.— MBS 7:30— Don't Be n Sucker— MBS. 7:45— Gabriel Hentter— MBS. 8 :00— Exploring Thi! Unknown — MBS 8 :80 — Treasury Salute. 8:46 — Dance Music 9:00— Freedom of Opportunity— MBS. MBS. (1:30— The Sumlny Night Show— MBS. 10:00— William Hlllman— MBS. 10:15— Lea Elgort's Orch.— MBS. 10:15 — Johnny Pinenniilc's Orch.- -MBS, 10:<t!> 10:55 Claude Hopkins Orch. — MBS. News. honor of the board members by the chamber. Seven representatives of the state hold medal presentation ceremonies were touring Texas this week to throughout Texas. Benedict, who described himself as a damned Yankee from Indiana, said in an ordinary state all medals could be presented at one centralized meeting, but that in Texas it was impossible. At this point John V. Osbornc. who presided at the meeting and introduced the speaker, mentioned that no doubt thnre were more draft board members i'l Texas than draftees in' Indiana. Osborne, a recently discharged Phoenix, Ariz., where Mr. Lard's brother, Tucson and they visited John Lard. If Mrs. Winnie Billard sees this nolico please rail Mrs. Ann Lack- v>pv at Arlnms Hotel.* Mrs. M. L. Lone and Mr. L. E. invite pll their friends and rv one to come in for free cof- and donuts Monday, Feb. 11 for the opening day of the "Snack Shack." 871 W. Foster." Wanted : Unincumbered woman for housework for business couple, 10 laundry, no children. Excellent "alary. Apply at Behrman's Shoppe. Phone 353 or -794.* Nice five room nicrjem home with lasement. Good buy a); $4500. Call I. S. Jamison. Phone 1443.* Head y rid know what massage will lo for yon. Im Drove the function of kin, soothes the nerves, stimulates lipestion, circulation and alimina- ion. Increases intestinal action. Reduces overweight. If the joints are stiff with inflamed muscles, rheumatism and such ailments, vapor aths and massage will be very icial. Lucille's Bath Clinic, 705 W. Foster. Phone 97.* *(Adv.) Slate Politics (Continued rrom page o»p.1 no matter who else gets into the race, is former President Homer P. Bainey of the University of Texas. His friends were doing nothing to stop this talk. Rainey continues his daily radio speeches and has been making political addresses over the state. Leaders of the democratic party organization were keeping their opvinsel, after declaring flatly at the last executive committee meeting that they were not advocating ajiyr body's candidacy. Another pJ<? unanswered question wa,s the possibility that Sen. W. Lee O'Panlel might get Into the r#ce. •"-*" -«** rr f. fi. BUI says; Watch your • •' toanw: - veteran, said that :>all draft board members had done their work well, I'hat servicemen with a few exceptions realized the boards were doing their best. Three draft board members and appeal agents were awarded medals posthumously: Lt. Benedict went into the audience to pin a service medal on Mrs. H. E. Hoover of Canadian, who received the award for her husband, the late Judge Hoover, and on Mrs. J. S. Stallings nf Armstrong county, for her husband, the late Judge Stallings. Medals and certificates were sent to the immediate survivors of Ben Roberts of Lipscomb county. Board members present went to the stage of ;he auditorium to receive their awards, all members go- according to the county they represented. Each group was introduced by a representative. Those present and persons • introducing .hem were: Armstrong—Jones Christian and Carl Appling, introduced by Judge Morris as "my draft board." Those not present were R. C. Ballard and T jloyd V. Nelson, appeal agent. Carson — Fred Surratt and J. C. Freeman, introduced by Gray County Judge Sherman White. Not present. J. S. Harrison and H. H. Smith, appeal agent. Collingsworth — Clark Anderson, John Beavers and J. V. Larigford, introduced by Appeal Agent Charles C. Bishop. All wembers were ex- servicemen and together had eight boys in the war. Conley — C. T. McMurty, Alva Simmons and J. R. Porter, appeal agent, introduced by Judge W. H. Patrick, who said he had yet to hear of one word of criticism of the Conley countv draft board. Grav — C. P. Buckler, A. M. Teed *mrl C. H. Walker, introduced by Judge White. Appeal Agent Win. Jarrell Smith was not present. Hansford — No renresentatives were present. Those eligible to receive awards were Fred Brandt, P. A. Lyon. W. L. Russell, Clay Gibbon and T. D. SansinK. anneal agent. Hemphill — Carl Studer and "H. S. Wilbur, introduced by "Ma.jor" •Cousins, former major in the service. Cousins resounded the "team work of every bloomhV soul" in the final defeat of the conquered nations, particularly the work of the draft boards. Dan B. Hoover, appeal agent, was not present. Hutchiniion — J. C. Alexander and K. H. Dally, introduced by John Osborne of Pampa. O. W. Lipps was absent. Llnscomb — Roy Sansing. Jack G. Schultz and W. H. Sewell. anneal agent, introduced by Judge W. H. Sewell, apneal agent. In • commenting on efficiency of the Linscomb county draft board, Judge Sewell stated he, as an appeal auent, had endeavored to function at first, being "instigated by a father of the gross injustices to the boy when he received -his draft board greeting." Later; said Judge Sewell, he gave up, lor "when our board has a pedigree we figure the boy might'as well en? list" . . . claiming; that "If all boards were as efficient as ours, the would h&ve peen wpn a yf |r er." L. B toner, A, 11 :00— Goodnight. MONDAT 6:50— Yawn Patrol. 7:00— The Open Bible. 7:30— Johnny Belts, 7:45 — Songs in a Modern Manner. 9:00— Once Over Lightly— MBS. 8:16 — Veterans' Employment Service. 8:00 — Frazer Hunt — MBS. 8:30— Shady Valley Folks— MBS 8:55— Su You Wunt A Farm? 0:00- Once Ovin- lightly. 0:15— Pampa Party Line. fl :30— Married for Life— MBS. 10:00 — Cecil Brown — MBS. 10:15— Else Maxwell.— MBS. 10:30— Dance Mustc. 10 :4B— Victor H. Lindahr— MBS. 11:00—Lylo Van, New -MBS. 11:1B—Sonris By Morton Downey.—MBS. 11:30--J. L. Swlndlo, News. 11:45—U. S. Navul Academy—MBS. 12:00—Pursloy Prouram. 12:1G—Lum and Abner. 12:;iO- r,imcliron With T.iipez—MBS. 12MG—John J. Anthony—MBS. 1:00—(Jcilric Fouler -MHS. 1 :lfi. Smilf 'I'inin—M U.S. 1:'J6—Cliff Kdwnrds—MUS. ' 1 :80—Queen For A Day—MBS. 2:00—Clriffin Reporting—MBS. 2:15—Jlitly Lnng--MliS 2 :30—Kcttiomber—MBS. ' 2:46—Ptono Mooda. ,t :00—Eraki: " 8:15—Johtmo: ^ 3 :Sn —Mutual's Melody Hour—MBS. 4 :00—^Tunes hy Kcques^. Siindny on NctworkH NBC—9 a.m National Pulpit; 2 p.m. Cm-men Cavallaro; 4 Symphony; 6 Jack Bonny; 7 Charlie McCarthy. 7:30 Fred Allen . . . CBS—10:05 Blue Jacket Choir- 10:80 Transatlantic Call: 4 Family Hour; fi :30 Baby Snooks: 9 Take It Or Leave It . . . ABC—9:80 Male Quartet; 4:30 Counter Spy; 5 Hall of Fame; 6:30 Quiz Kids; 7 Sunday Evening Hour; 8 Walter nef'Johnson—JVIBS aorf Family—MBS. liible !) Theater Guild . . MBS—9 Class: 12:15 Ilka Chase; 4 The Shadow ; 8 Exploring the Unknown ; 8 :30 /Double or Nothing. British Brides cContinufd from paee 1) his wife and their marriage. "I married her," he declares, "in the days of the. buzz bombs over London." Second Lieut. Aaron W. Avery of Amarillo has a wife on the Queen Mary. She is Eileen of Eastham, England. Marjorie Smart, wife of Lieut. Glenn J. Smart of Amarillo, is on the ship. Sgt. Eugene R. Bird of Shamrock has a wife and two-year-old son, Raymond, on the home-coming ship. ed by "Major" Cousins. May Boyer, appeal agent, was absent, Roberts — W. D. Allen, C. C. Mead and Roy B. Mathews, introduced by Judge J./A. Mead. Those not present were W. L. Russell and John E. Kenny, Jr., appeal agent. Wheeler — R. H. Forrester, appeal agent 1 , Introduced by Judge G. W. Heffin. Those not present were Pearl T. Boston, Tom Britt and Jesse J. Dyer. The ceremony was opened with the pledge of allegiance, led by Eavl Scheig, Life Scout, and an invocation by Rev. Douglass Carver, pastor of the First Baptist church, Virgil Mott sang the solo, "America the Beautiful," and in closing the program led the group in parts pf "God Bless America." He was accompanied by E. C, Hobl. SERVICE Any Make Washer, Electric Ir*v or Motor—-Any Howl Bradshaw Washing Machine Co. 438 N. Can Phone 8072 JEFF D. BEARDEN Representing THE FRANKLIN LIFI INSURANCE CO. Phone 47 Pamp*. Tf«M Pr, Oscar Huff Physician find Surgeon General Practice fefwttai Local Politics ..vvruvu.tAWV* frOm PA&€ D the JesponHbifct? th&t must &6 with this office. I submit as my quftllfi- wtions my age, my educatldn, fny experience and my record." FOR COUNTY CtfeftK Charlie Thut, county clerk, he would announce formally said Sunday his Intention of seeking reelection. No other candidates have been mentioned for that office. Although no one has announced for the office of county attorney, it was rumored that Bruce Parker, Incumbent, would seek the office again. However, he was out of town last night and could not be reached for a statement. No candidate have announced for justice of the peace. There are two here, place 1, precinct 2; and place 3, precinct 1. They are occupied now by D. B. Henry and Charles I. Hughes, respectively. It was not known whether they would seek reelection, There has been one announcement for sheriff, James Barrett, county farmer and carpenter, i The Incumbent 'Skinner' Kyle, said a few days ago he" had not .made up his mind. pee Patterson, incumbent district clerk, said last night she would announce formally her intention to seek re-election within a few days. There have been no announcements for district attorney. Candidates for any offlice must file -with the democratic committee chairman before June 15. The chairman • is John Andrews. There are 5,540 eligible voters registered in the county, by virtue of l-'iving paid their poll taxes. There Is an indeterminate number of soldier voters. The primary will be held on Saturday, July 27. The run-off will be held on Aug. 24. fcoSl and cbfee in 1944 86 683.TCO,<»0 tons). "Soon rationing' till bfe abolished. "jtertlctilar attention wifl be devoted to F&isinif this trtfcfidttd of life of the wpf-klhg; "pdotfli b£^stemali- Soviet Plan (Continued from page one) present capitalistic development of world economy. Thus as a result of the first crisis in the development of the capitalistic world economy the first war arose. The second World War arose as a result of the second crisis." Stalin, making v his first speech since last'Sept, 2, spoke for 56 minutes on the eve of elections for the supreme soviet in the distrlcl where he Is a candidate for reelection. He called for an Industrial output of 50,000,000 tons of pig iron a year, 60,000,000 tons of steel, 500,000,00o tons of coal, and 60,000,000 tons of oil. When these goals are reached, 'only then can we consider our country guaranteed against any eventuality," he said. (The statesman's yearbook of 1915 said Russia's estimated production in 1941, last available year, was 18,000,000 tons of pig iron. 22,000,000 of steel 191,000,000 of coal, and 38,8- - cally reducing tHdiS'6st of production of all Selects. V ' "Secondly, we are building 'on, a large scale scientific research Institutes to enable Science to develop. i have ho doubt that if we help bur scientists, they will not only catch •up with but surpass those abroad. "As for the further future, our industry must produce 50,000,000 tons of pig Iron a year, 60,000,000 tons of steel, 500,000,00 tons of coal and 60,600,000 tons, of Oil. "Only then can we consider our country guaranteed 'against any eventuality." , Stalin said that the eight years since the last elections in 1937 had been "a , period, rich In events of a decisive characterj llie first four years passfed ih strenuous work of ;the soviet people In the fulfillment o'f .the third five-year plan." Then came four years of war, Sta: lln continued, declaring "it would be incorrect to think that the war arose accidentally of the result of the fault of some of the "statesmen. Although these faults did exist, , the war arose In reality as the In- RtfSStAtf ' sian ffi&ateS;'the- first StfcTI to arrive at TbTtJ-o *toee Hie , fender, dbefced today wlttt ft ft! befs of the staff fft file 6&%et egate to Ihe' Allieff cmirtcil tbf rjan. I ,* Originally a brogue was': a llgh shoe formed v of on§ piece ,15! tanned leather gatherld ankle. M Wllfll -,mw««iww •' Mtn Who Fttl Old Why not rtQ0Jff IA* f I »nd vitality ytu •rm) wotn out At 40, «0 o» A — •— P»— ••" 'f ••••«• jis«4, •«« _-.. t»ftMn«d tb» pteuurt oi HTIII one* enjoy*! Whj tw ditedUrigwi* n Hot trj CASKU-A *)id f*f*Ifl < J»f»« and tint of a mUeb J*ttftit«» ftttnir, Thm K nothing harmful ia tfa«M tkt>1«t*£ Tb«» Celery leed, ThliWl* Chtorid*. PMIJOO Flower, Iron, Ask ytti£ evitable result of the development v»< V i >w, • HHVIUU r iuwcr* iruiu ABU doctor or dtnexitt about this formula THE PAMPA BANKS WILL BE CLOSED TUESDAY, FEB. 12 1 IN OBSERVANCE OF. ' LINCOLN'S BIRTHDAY ' TAKE CARE OF YOUR BANKING NEEDS ON MONDAY. Easy to mpv£ play • yard Keep happy. All Steel Frame Buggy Good sturdy buggy—brake, and rubber tires. $27.50 Baby Bed Well made, nicely styled crib. Spring included. From $16.95 Hi-Chair Good sturdy chair, foot rest, sanitary tray, makes into table and chair. Youth Bed Just the thing for the •growing child. •

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