Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 11, 1946 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 11, 1946
Page 6
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[ftliackflesulis Bealh lor Veteran W. Robertson, 31, of Patn- ' ra;,' ft WteTan of 11 years service in tag Army, died of r, heart-attack in ,|HS foal- 12 miles east of Pampa late • Sfcttrfaafr night. two youthful hitch-hikers, David and Jimmy Ditterline, both of Illinois, and Robertson had eiven them ft ride in Amarillo and had offered to take them through Pampa to Canadian. The boys told City Patrolmen Ernest Winborne'ancl Henry Gates that Robertson stopped the car when he began to feel sick. Officers were told that Robertson fell to the ground by the c;ir. The boys said they trird to stop several cars but were unible to and drove back to town and called police. Robertson, brought, to n local hospital In a Duenkel-Caniiirhsicl ambulance, was pronounced dead of heart attack by Dr. Riehnrd Falkcn- stein. Funeral services will be. held from the chapel of the Ducnkcl-Ciirrnt- chael funeral home tomorrow afternoon at •! o'clock with the Rev. Dan Veltz, pastor of the LePors Baptist church, officiating. He is survived by his mother, Mrs. John Tschirhart, Pampa; a sister. Mrs. William Hosan, Povtnles; two brothers, Fred and Rex Robertson, both of Pampa; an aunt, Mrs. B. F. Riggs, Amarillo, and an uncle, James Flowers, Amarillo. Pallbearers will be Chris Walsh. Eyis and Ted Mathis, Jack Cunningham, Paul Cumbcrledge and Henry Dunn. Burial will be in Fairview cemetery. 200 DIVORCE SUITS LONDON, Feb. 11.— !/P)~ Representatives of approximately 200 British wives whose American soldier husbands are seeking to divorce them hope to have Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt intercede in behalf so they can obtain passage to the United States and'"defend the suits. Upon completion of six months satisfactory service, a private in the regular army will be automatically promoted to priavte first class. HARMONICAS!! A new shipment has just arrived PAMPA MUSIC STORE 214 N. Ciiyier Phone 689 Relief At Last For Your Coush Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the , trouble to help loosen and expel ' eerm laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, in- flamed''bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it .quickly allays the coiif-ii cr you are to have your rconsy back. CREOMULSION' for Coughs, Cites* Colds, Bronchi!: - Mainly About Pampa and Her Neighbor Towns Visitors in Los Angeles from Pampa include Mr. and Mrs. Roy Laub. [Mr. and Mrs. Laub recently visited Earl Carroll's famous Hollywood theater restaurant. Betty Jnne Beanfy Shnp, 1125 Mary Ellen is now open for business. Phone 476.* The First Baptist church brotherhood will have a father and son banquet at the church tonight al 7:30 o'clock. Boy Scout Troop 22 will be .special guests. Wantrtl: Capable woman for house work and care of two small children. Good salary and steady rni- ploymrnl. Call .04.* Mr. and Mrs. II. II. Stull had ;is their guests Sunday Jinunic Ku- rokl and Harry Nickhshama from Borgcr. Bedrooms close in for rent. .",11 N. Frost. Phone 2311J.* Floyd Hatcher arrived at home Sunday morning to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Hatcher. Floyd has just returned from overseas duty with (he navy. Orchid Beauty Salon will be closed Feb. 18 and 19 due to first convention and hair style show of Texas Association of Accredited Beauty Cnlturists since the war, which meets in Dallas. All operators from our shop will be in attendance in classes there.* Visitors in the First Baptist church at the Sunday services were: Bob Rose, Lubbock; Lt. and Mrs. Fred Thompson, Kansas City; Rev. T. J. McPherson, Lubbock; Jinunic Kuroki and Harry Nidkhsahama, Borger; R. B. Young, San Angelo; Mr. and Mrs. Bill Williams, formerly of Pampa, and Floyd Hatcher. For Veterans Cab Co. Ph. 1515.* 24 Hour Service. City Cab. Ph. 441.* Mr. .and Mrs. Gerald Mote and son, Charles Lee. visited in Amarillo and Memphis over the weekend. Mr. Mote has just returned home from the navy. Wanted: Unlncumbcrcd woman for housework for business couple, no laundry, no children, excellent salary. Apply to Behrman's Shoppc. Phone 353 or 794.* Mrs. Louis Tarplcy underwent a minor nose operation In Amarillo Saturday. William <5. Waggoner, son of M. F. Waggoner of 1334 Christine street, has been promoted from sergeant to cadet staff sergeant and transferred to the squadron staff of the First squadron at Oklahoma Military academy, it was announced today from Clarcmorc. •fe-ssrr, ^if*> . ' » « ' r • : -M<^'"'' *%& ^«s*s&i**ff!?l?fe?:*:-:- '\ - '.v - •/*" ? :>%$*>$%g*«w V "¥?'<-' X "^''~~ » \ *? ^'h <v j t- w? t, 't*a trstd «J have thick black fiftir *fia cdmpTOtlon ana no* yffn're Mia YOU used to be stocky and ftfrtf •an're thin, I'M jrarprtsed Mr. Can- jntn'g. " . ' Nfttive-^Bui frtt «dt Mr. Canning. I Visitor— took! totfts "even trottf nain*. A choice of overseas theater Is given all men who reenlist in the regular army for three years. _ -<»r i _ A heavily branded cut of sole leather hide is worth about 40 per cent less than the same cut without the brand. Elephant leather is so heavy that a hide takes three years to tan. But cattle hide con be tanned in only a few weeks with modern methods. BETTER CLEANING FOR BETTER CLOTHES B®B Clements 114W. Foster Phone 1342 ATTENTION! Discharged Army Veterans You may still be able to enlist in the Regular Army and retain your grade at time of discharge, and also receive a generous enlistment bonus if you meet the following requirements: a. Honorably discharged from the U. S. Army. b. Physically eligible for enlistment. c. -Reenlist within 90 days after discharge and retain rank held at time of discharge. CHOOSE YOUR BRANCH OF SERVICE Army Air Forces, Anti-Air Craft (Coast Artillery), Armored Forces, Cavalry, Chemical Warfare, Engineers, Medical Corps, Ordnance, Quartermaster, Signal Corps, Military Police, Finance, Infantry, Field Artillery, Transportation, Air Borne Infantry, Air Borne Medical. BOYS 17 TO 21 ENTER THE NEW U. S. ARMY ESSAY CONTEST WIN UP TO $125 CASH. TOTAL PRIZES $225. See your Recruiting Officer for details. Contest closes February 28, 1946. WRITE YOUR ESSAY NOW! HIGHLIGHTS OF THE ENLISTMENT ACT 1. Choice of Army Ground or Air Force and overseas theater on 3-year enlistments. 2. Enlist for Ha, 2 or 3' years. , 3. Men reenlisting retain their present grades, if they reenlist within 90 days after discharge and before June 30, 1946. 4. Enlistment age 17 to 34 inclusive. 5. Increase in reenlistir~nt bonus to $50 for each year of active service since such bonus was last paid, or since last entry Into service. 0. Reserve and A. U. S. commissioned officers who have been released from active duty may be enlisted in Grade 1 (Master Sergeant) and still retain their reserve commissions, provided they enlist within 90 days from end of terminal leave. 7. Family for the term of enlistment for dependents of men who enlist or reenlist before July 1, 1946. 8. Benefits under the GI Bill of Rights. 9. Option to retire at half pay for life alter 20 years service— increasing to three-quarters pay after 30 years service. A 30 day furlough every year, with pay. Up to 90 days paid furlough, depending on length of service for men who reenlist'within 20 days. The best pay scale, medical care, quarters, food and clothing jri the history of our Army. ?j4v|6terme-out pay (based on length of service) to all men discharged to reenlist. REENLIST NOW AT YOUR NEAREST ARMY RECRUITING HOUSTON BR05-, INC, 4W W. One of tbi: new I94(> Hudson au- Imnohilcs is now on display at the McUilHams Motor vompany, lo- catrit at 411 South Ciiyier, it was announced this past week. Shown above is a, side view of the Commodore Six, featuring improved streamlining. New belt mouldings of bright ;;lecl run the length of the car, ,iml curve flown at the rear. Greater strength and additional fender protection are afforded by longer bumpers, extend- In^ around the sides of the fcar. fcxtra guards are set near the ends of the front bumper. The plastic bonnet ornamont Is also of entirely new desitrn and is so placed to emphasize the entirely new front end design of 1946 Hudsons. Mrs. Ivie J. Turner Dies ai Higgins Home Mrs. Ivie J. Turner, resident of Higgins for the past 41 years, died at her home there at 2 o'clock this morning after an illness of 10 months. Mrs. Turner came to Higgins from Brush Creek, Tenn., in 1905. She is survived by her husband, J. T. Turner, three sons, Eldridge, Childress; E. M. of Amarillo, and E. Tom of Amarillo, the latter two Amarillo Globe-News employes; a sister, Mrs. Ellen Templeton, Quanah, and a brother, R. E. Atwood, Brush Creek, Tenn. Funeral services by Duenkel-Carmichael are pending. Nomination Continued from Page One contributions could be raised from oil men if they could be sure the government would not file and press a suit to claim title to submerged oil-producing lands in off-shore areas. Pauley denied he made any such suggestion, contending that Ickes must have been "mistaken." Meanwhile the President's nomination of George E. Allen, former democratic national committee secretary, to a two-year term on the reconstruction finance corporation board, seemed likely to go through without substantial opposition. Most senators had not made up their minds about the President's choice of Commodore James K. Yardman, Jr., White House naval aide, to n 14-year term on the federal reserve board. A banking subcommittee, headed by Senator Radcliff (D-Md.) will begin hearings February 18 on the Vardaman nomination, opposed by a group 01 republicans led by Senator Donnell of Missouri. Kurile Ises (Continued from page 1) provide ail outlet to Dairen In these projects, the "preeminent Interest of the Soviet union" would be safeguarded, the pact said, adding that China would retain "full (sovereignty" in Manchuria. The agreement, acknowledging that Generalissimo Chiang Kai- shek would have to concur in the outer Mongolia, Dairen, Port Arthur and railroad arrangements, said; "The President (Mr. Roosevelt) will take measures in order to obtain this concurrence on advice from Marshal Stalin." Those agreements later were ratified in a Russian-Chinese 30-year treaty of 'friendship and alliance, signed in Moscow last August 14. In the Yalta agreement, Russia expressed its readiness to conclude such a treaty with China "in order to render assistance to China with its armed forces for the purpose of liberating China from the Japanese yoke." Apparently as additional insurance that the terms of the Yalta agreement would be misunderstood, the text near the end said "the heads of the three great powers have agreed that these claims of the Soviet union shall be unquestionably fulfilled after Japan has been defeated." In a statement accompanying the text, Byrnes—who first disclosed, existence of the agreement at a news conference last September 4— said there was good reason why the pact was marked "top secret." If the Japanese had learned of . the agreement, they would have immediately attacked Russia, Byrnes declared. This, he said, would have made the task of the American armies that mu:h more difficult and cost more lives. REFUGEES CONSIDERED LONDIN, Feb. 11. — (0>) — The United Nations economic and social council received for consideration today a report recommending that no war refugee be forced to return to his native country if he has valid objections. Churchill (Continued from page one) 4 to spend the night with the President and Mrs. Truman at the White House. Early the next day, Truman and Chur:hill will fly to Fulton where Churchill will speak on foreign affairs at Westminister college. Afterward, the two will drive to Mexico (Mo.) for the night. It involved almost wholly the trip to Fulton, Ross said, adding that "it did not concern the British loan, or indeed any political matter." Ross said Churchill did not plan any further conferences with the President while in Washington. Washington still wondered whether the sudden flight was prompted by protocol, Britain's new labor government or just plain pleasure. The wartime leader remained mum He told .the Earl of Halifax, British ambassador, he did not want to talk to the press upon his arrival. And he sped ciuickly past newsmen waiting in the snow outside the White House gate after his talk with the President last night. The storm meanwhile raised the likelihood that acquaintances in congress would seek Churchill's views, publicly or privately, on Anglo-American affairs. Right at the top of these would be the projected $3,750,000,000 loan to Britain. There has been some speculation that it was this question that- brought Churchill here at a time when congressional approval of the grant remained far from certain. The praying mantis is easily domesticated, and in the Orient is a household pet. Steel Strike (Continued from page 1) are in prospect. Asked about a possibility that John C. Collett will retire as economic stabilizer and be succeeded by Administrator Chester Bowles with broadened authority over pricing, Ross simply said there was nothing official yet on any personnel changes. AFFIRMATIVE REPLY "Any possibility of action on that today?" a reporter asked. He replied in the .affirmative. "On personnel changes?" a reporter asked. Ross said yes. The President talked for more than an hour with his congressional leaders without mentioning the prospective personnel changes. Senate Majority Leader Barkley, Kentucky, said the President told the group that he had the whole economic situation and all its implications under review, "but didn't say anything about any reorganization." Barkley was accompanied to the White House by House Speaker Rayburn (D-Texas), House Majority Leader McCormack (Mass.) and Senator McKellar (D-Tenn.), president pro tempore. Persons familiar with White House strategy said today a strike-ending steel price boost is near announcement. With it, they said, will come a new wage-price -policy placing Chester Bowles firmly in the driver's seat. One of these persons'—none could be identified by name—said that barring unexpected delays, U. S. Steel corporation was to have received notice of the new price last night. He added his belief that it would be high enough to permit early settlement of the ClO's nationwide steel strike on the basis of President Truman's compromise wage increase proposal of 18 % cents an hour. Announcement of the new wage- price policy—designed to liberalize price increases enough to permit higher wage' in other reconverting industries—may come late today along with announcement of the steel price, this official said. The government's new economic lineup as forecast by several offi- c.'als would give OPA boss Bowles full authority over wage and price questions as head of the office of stabilization administrator. The OSA, it was predicted, probably will be spli't off from John W. Snyder's ofice of war mobilization and reconversion and be set up as an. independent agency. This then would be the economic life of command:Snyder to stay on as reconversion director; but shorn of much authority over stabilization affairs. Bowles to replace John C. Collett OSA chief. Collett will return to the federal district judgeship in Jackson county, Missouri, from which he took leave last October to come to Washington at Mr. Truman's request. Paul A. Porter, chairman of the "ederal communications commission, to replace Bowles as t>PA administrator. If carried out as forecast, Bowies' successor at OPA will be another lold-the-line advocate, porter is a 'ormer rent : control director of OPA and set up the nationwide system of rent rollings which has remained almost unchanged since its crea- iion. § %.«v'p f'^y^^s^. ct ' - •** - L ^f,/l, T TYPEWRITER and ADDING | MACHINE .Repairs and Service. ' BELMONT TYPEWRITER SERVICE 207 N. Frost Phone 409 I „ t&Sttl ta«i e?gft %M*a»f " fh« gov&aftteiit fffi' Welp out with" moSSy Jd Ijfttf: T . in bunding materials which are lagging. For estftrhple:' " That Industry traditionally pays low wages. So workers get Jofes elsewhere. To get thetti back, higher pay is necessary. The government would pay the employer trie difference between the regular wage and the wage necessary to attract workers. The government would not get the money back, it would be an emergy device. costing the government perhaps $600,000,000 in premium (sudsidy) pay. This is part of the $850,000.000 mentioned earlier in the story, which congress would have to approve. Another $250,000,000 Would be used In moving temporary wartime housing to localities which need them. One more thing; Wyatt hopes in the next two years to get 1,500.000 more men into the building indus- .ry, both making materials and building houses. The industry has r.bout 650,000 men now. This flood of manpower, If it could be obtained, would be sought in the hope that building would be & booming industry for lo or 15 years to come. aft"- ^ -j tlL . pve'alcCea ft Dr. M. C. Overton and Dr. J. W. Howze Announce they have resumed the practice of medicine and surgery. Office 303 Combs-Worley Bldg. Day Phone 1030 Nile 680 Ciic i u w ____—- 0 .. op-ori 16 vote flri the EfijffcfT previously turn 16 work. v ,, The men struck agaifist $A Ifew York tugboat owners isSoe»tftft hi demands fof a 40 IfaMttoA "" hour week; increases faftgli 45 to 85 cents an hour fof* employes earning ifoifi It.ll and a flat $1.35 hduf Wagf licensed workers earttlftg cents'an hour. 1 6UITIMI UK «NI« M WMCtW Typewriter Repairing Remington Typewriters & Adding Machines Sales and Service ' COMPLETJBOFFtci SUPPLIES Pampa Print Shop Printers and Office Supplier* 306 W. Foster Pbotae Safely Is One Ingredient The labelling of the prescriptions we fill is informative, for safety's sake! Be sure to-take medicine only as directed by your physi- cian. HARVESTER DRUG WE GIVE S & H GREEN STAMPS i!_Ls* '•"•J e t & V ^ ' Hcr e' S the current dooa i z~zzz. fame «UK* noocr&tivC TllttVH'*- . ._1rt oi i the peopw i" \ 'i Ope* County f or rrUA mOnVfi' fefOCft M S KT fcpro* going cotndor. ^ us * vt WJjKffii* < ^^i^i^lSVyw poSuon 'w £»' v*i't i r .

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