Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 12, 1946 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 12, 1946
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

firican War Dads President Shamrock Organization ?A? i, ^ Feb. 12 rSepecial)— f& when Shfen dare .„ trig, dare to tackle ftever beett done be- ;/wn'en'lhe world is aflame hatred, selfishness and greed, & day in which we should be- tfft t& look some things square in 1 Ifife face," declared Arch Stafford, '- If&tidnal president of American War *"**%' s& he stroke to the local chap , arfil feotariahs, at a luncheon Jmdfty at 12 o'clock noon, at the Methodist church. Rake George, president of the local chapter of American War Dads, presided, ' and the speaker was introduced by J. B. Clark. "When World War I was fought, we sent our boys to the battle lines and they brought victory, fought a ivaf to end all wars. How stupid we wer'e to believe that. Men who saw 'their buddies shot, left long rows of white crosses over there after v^orld War I. knew there would be Wndthfer war. I pay tribute to those riflen' who tried to warn us that war Wdtild come again." "'twenty-five years went by and a, far; greater army, navy and marine corps went out to far-filing places, many of which we had never heard. Back home they are coming' in countless numbers, and I W~aht to remind you today, that for tfte' Gold Star mothers and fathers. this war will never end," emphasized the distinguished speaker. "We have lived in luxury while these American kids have flown planes around the world, lived in foxholes, and brought victory to our' nation. What arc we going to do? Sit idlv by and watch it happen again? As I have gone the l,ength and breadth of this nation, ^ have found complacency seeping into our thinking. We must face facts. 'Our American boys, whether soldier, sailor or marine, arc entitled ,tq fair treatment," stressed Stafford, and. I am pledging myself as a War ipjld to do down the road together with the Veterans of Foreign' Wars and the' American Legion, who did a magnificent job. We cannot side- St% 'the issue, and I challenge you i£s" 'red-blooded Americans, not to let these toys down— if we do Gocl pity America.' The able speaker discussed the veterans hospitals and the GI Bill of Rights at length. Stafford, who is a teacher of a men's Bible class in Omaha, Neb., Struck a deeply religious note in closing as he admonished the group , ^^ . -.., * --1- to bow to* their knees and pray for our world leaders today. "I would like to lay on the bottom of your hearts, that Christ came into a world that was upside down. We were made in God's image, His heirs, and joint heirs with His Son. That p?aces human life on a mighty high plane. These returning boys are human being, and let us stand shoulder to shoulder to give them a square deal. "Peace is a long way off. Let us raise our- voices and stand together to correct the evils in ths war-torn world today, until there is peoce for these 15 million fellows who fought to keep America, American." About 115 attended the luncheon. Typewriter Repairing Remington Typewriters & Adding Machines Sales arid Service V COMPLETE OFFICE 1 SUPPLIES Pom pa Print Shop printers and Office Suppliers 30ft yv. Foster Phone 1233 64 Ward School Students Make 'A'Honor Roll SHAMROCK. Feb. 12 iSepecialt — The following G4 students of the North Ward school, have merited all 'Vs in the third fix weeks of school, nnd have been phtced on the honor mil. according to a report from the primipal. Mrs. Lucille Zciplcr. First grade—Gary Hill, Margaret Mini GroR-an, Sandra Graham, Glemlciif W;Uravi»n. Betty Louise Vermillion. Barbara Sue Bell. Char- Icnn Cadenhead. Barbara Ann S^afCtmr, jerry Carman. Cutis Wyatt. William Guy Wilkinson. Second grade—Marjoric Hartman, Julia Beth Holmes. Joyce Jennings Lu-oy Pierre, n. P. Risinger, Linda Skidmoro, Marsha Thompson, Joyce Campbell, Beltv Jo Fcnno, Allen Doclgen, Morris Fillers. Jaunell Bradley. Merry Hembree, Connie Kay Lewis. Joy Beth Parks, Jefna Kay Purcell, Alvetta Heevee. Mabel Sims IvT'ldred Slemmcr. Third grade—Gaylc Patrick, Dale Slricklanrl. Molly Kay Mnyfield Keitli Brothers. Clifford O'Neal, •Rose Carolyn Dotlijen, Mary Ann Hall. Fourth grade—Rose Lee Ramsey, "Vr;>ry Kny Hjlimvs. Jny Nell Burk- 'laHer, Hodncv -Scaggs. Bruce Bark- lev. Tommy Holmes, Maynette Pcrr Katherine Kidv/e.H. Bertha Belle vyMlftrd, Helen Jo Walravcn Fifth grade—Jimrnie Dell Canrp- '•-."11. Caroll Jane SJemmer, Barbara Oolson. Reita Boston, Betty Jo Tinsley. Gladys Marie Pierce. Birth grade—Robert S:aggs, Bennie Parks, Sandra Burden, Patsv Brown, Shelah Stephens, Junells Sims, Alice Wilkinson, Patricia Reeves, Lee Bettie Morgan, Barbara Isaacs, Betty Carver. THEY USED TO CALL FATTY Almost unbelievable loss nf \voii;lit is possible for most overweight people tjhrpujjh it pleasant, absolutely harui- lBg§"i'e'ducine method. While en ting plenty,' it is possible to tuke off us union as three to five unsightly pounds u «'(;ek. Ko exercise, no starvaiion diet, no re- djBcing drugs or cathartics lire necessary for those who seek to regain :i graceful, y8utl)fUT figure: In'fact, the Treinett Way is so confidently reuoniinciidcd tibratyMi may try Treinett without risk- ijtig a pepny. You and your friends must njftrvel at the exciting iniprov'oniunt ill your appearance; you must But the results you'Beok in 30 days, or your money will bo refunded in full. J'lasy- ty'-fpllpw clircctipns with every piirkimr. Veleraiis Gaiii Nearly 2,000 veicran placements were made in the federal service within ' the State of Texas during last December, accordm? to Paul H. Figg, director of the 14th U. S. civil service region. including placements of wives of disabled veterans and widows of veterans who are entitled to preference—made throughout the nation during December, 1945—1,871 were made in Texas. The nationwide placement figure is the largest total renorted to date. The increase ever ether months is due in part to the large number of temporary placements made. A. tola! of 285.172 veteran placements were made during the year 1945, of whiich 97.4 per cent were made in federnl field establishments outside the District of Columbia. The total since January, 1943 is 564,000. Veteran placements in the District of Columbia rose to 1,446 during December. By stales, New York assumed thn lead with 14,390 placements; California was next with fi.nsi; Massachusetts with 5,300; New Jerwv with 2,316: and' the State of Washington with 2.214. By agencies, the post office department look the lead for the first time with the war department, navy department, veterans' administration, and l.he treasury department following in the order named. Aporoximatelv 4 per cent of all ve.erans placed in field establishments were reported as physically impaired, while 18.743 former federal employees were restored to positions in the federal service after military service in accordance with provisions of the selective service and training act during November. Most, insects never know their parents, and never sec their offspring. r a |»ei'iiiuiieiit> YAQ equ do it, too, ||} S| to a liour* at home Hair is softer, lovely and easy to nmnage will} a Tom permanent, for •5«Vis I'tremt cold wave— with a mi waving lotion that imparts ftripus beauty tp the •• -- 1 Texas Today By .TACK KUTLEDGE AP Staff Writer Everyone knows the vast East Texas oil field has 24,000 wells, and the little city of Kilgore has over b.C-0 within its city limits. ' That's like 'saying a battle is horrible. You oan't visualize cither until you've been there. Kilgorc is fantastic. Derricks, bristle all over -,own like quills on ,1 porcupine's back. But that's meaningless, too. Pew have been porcupines. Close your eyes and picture your own town.'Take your home first. If you were in Kilgore, you'd have a derrick in the front yard, another in the backyard. You'd have your wash line tied to your back porch and the derrick. If you ran a service station, you'd br selling gasoline out front—and pumping oil from a well in the little back lot. The bank, itself, is surrounded by derricks. So"is the hospital. So is the fire department. So is your old man. Group 500 wells within the confines of a small nity and you've got ppmothir.tf like :i hairbrush, with IHUc stores and homes wedged in I between the bristles. When we first hit. town, we were awed bv it .ill.. Further, we were I aim id to light a cigarette for fear' of sending the whole works up in a disastrous blaze. But residents of. Kilgore take it all for granted. They smoke, and build fires, and move around quite casually. Once they had a big oil well fire in midtown. That was just before the war.'But the very efficient fire department put it out promntlv. Kilgore is as different from an average town as one can imagine. Cowboys in Stetson hats ride motor- United Removes Restrictions on Airline Travels United Air Lines announced today that all wartime restrictions on airline passenger reservations are being removed, effective February 15. Airline officials were notified that the office of defense transportation on that date will lift its order setting aside 70 per cent of all eastbound transcontinental atrplane space for returning servicemen; Army air travel priorities were removed October 15, 1945. Since the army and navy began taking over space on United's eastbound flights from Pacific ,coast ports to speed servicemen home, it ?s estimated that by February 15 at least 10,000 ihen will have been transported on the company's Mainliners to Atlantic seaboard destinations. With reservations again being accepted on a prewar basis, Untied expects the civilian air travel rush , 9 derricks. Te By GKACIK ALLEN My goodness, what aVen't governments up to now! I just read where the house of commons was upset because the British" treasury 'had allowed the transfer of $1,COO; : t: New York to paj a motion-picture producer's biH'fo';' getting his teetr fixed there. A government financial official said the producer • '"'oracle had been warned to be more economical in the future, and I think that the British govrenment was . „. A tobacco/— „ „.„ man in well-worn clothes is pointed out as a millionaire. The theater has horseshoes inlaid in the cement put front—shoes from the horses of all major cowboy stars. Chickens pluck and peck under a derrick on the main drag. Everywhere is an air of friendliness, and quiet, confident ootimisih. And, strangely enough, the place is spick and span despite t he oil wells. Card Written in '42 Reaches Dallas in '46 DALLAS, Feb. 12—(.'Pi—While a | prisoner at Stalag Luft lit, Ger- ; many, July 1, 1.942, S'gt. Jarvis Bur- L'.iidge addressed a post card to "His Worship the Mayor" of Dallas. He said that his bomiser had been shot I clown over Germany and asked ;he mayor's help in getting some Red Cross food parcels. The card arrived at City hall yesterday and across its face was stamp- ! ed "held by "British censor, released January, 1943. ness, Suppose law making him send new teeth back to America? But I guess that producer learned his lesson all right. Next time he has a toothache, he'll hurry right down to the house of commons and open wide. And. he'd better take an ice pack along if he had so sit through a debate there on how much he can spend. MAGNETO REPAIR I NG Complete Stock of Ports Fact6ry Authorized Sales' and Service for WICO Fairbanks-Morse K w Bendik SPLITPORF Robert Bosch EISEMANN American Bpsch All VV'ork Guaranteed Radpliff ty-ps. Electric Co. Phone 1230 Pampa 517 S. Cuylcr girts and know hpw much* is added 'to their appearance,,, in a precision-cut'Formfit Foundation, ynlovely bumps and bulges are smoothed • - down and held securely, Result? A pgncil'Slim, youthful figure. to 7.50 •t pnu ( 9 Quality -Store soon to begin in earnest, according to Harold ts.rary, vice pfesident traffic. Stating that United is preparing to meet the demands of all those who wish to fly, Crary said: "United's Tleet of 21-passenger Douglas DC-3's is being expanded; new, fast inter-city services are being added, and high speed fouren- gined Mainliners shortly will go into service on our coast-to-coast and Pacific coast system. In addition, air fares are down to the lowest point in their history, generally less than one-way rail plus Pullman COStS." ; . Inflation has no place in this country—business and prices go in accordance with wages, and we will probably have a small Inflationary spiral, but this will eventually level Itself out.—Robert G. Lee, vice president Moore-McCormack Lilies. . Ranck 8wse Plai Arlicle Appears AUSTIN, Feb. 32—A ranch house plan designed for tie climate of the Southwest b> Walter T. Rolfe, professor of afzhitectiire at the University of "feitas, appears in the February issue of (Country Gentlemen. A farm boy himself. Mr. Rolfe knows what it takes to make a comfortable "homo on the range" and Ms drawings dovetail utility with charm. ld?al for the economy of any family, the house is planned by having only one room, which can be expanded to three. The utility area provides for laundry, sewing, canntg, home freezing and food preparation. The flexibility of the plan makes heating possible by either oil or gas, and the discomfort of summer is overcome by rtttic fans. living room and bedrooms open out on a garden, which is well removed from the dust of the driveway. A large service porch can be used for a variety of purposes, from barbecues to ping pong matches. Even the fireplace in the living room has a double function, featuring a cupboard above for storage. Knowing the demands of a family of four or five, Mr. Rolfe has allowed for ample closet space throughout the house. Other special attractions in this sprawling, inany-windowed ranch home whbh will appeal to the housewife are the washroom in the garage for the men to clean up in before entering the house, and the clever arrangement to by-pass traffic to the barns and corals by means of an outer drive. Further sympathy for the feminine soul is revealed In the location of the kitchen and utility room to permit the housewife to enjoy a pleasant view of the grounds and see what's going on. .*. Read Classified Ads in the News Just a few c/ropi up each noitrll You'll discover this double-duty nose drops is mighty handy to have around when you catcha head cold because it- Ouickly Relieves sncczy, sni%. •V-- •:•..• stuffy distress of head colds. Makes breathing easier. Helps Prevent many colds from v ..• -•'.••' ;• developing If used at the first warning sniffle or sneeze. ThisDouble^iDutjrNosepropsshould save you ittuch Misery. Works flnel Follow ! directions' in • package. VICKSVATRONOL George Laycock files At Wellington Home , Feb. 12 (SepeciaD-- services were corraacted from the First Methodist ehtitch in Wellington Wednesday morning at 10:30 d'clock tiit George Washing^ ton Laycock, brother of A. J: Lay- ccok and Mrs. P. L. Smith of Sharti- rock. Mr. i,aycbck, pioneer resident of this vicinity, passed away at his home 'in Wellington at 7:30 o'clock Sunday morning after having suffered a stroke a month ago. A resident nf Dozier for 45 years, he moved to Wellington to make his home a year ago. Rev. Vernon Willard, pastor of the Shamrock Circuit, was in charge of the last rites, assisted by Rev. 11. H. Kinkeade, paslcw of the First Baptist church of Wellington. Interment was in the Wellington cemetery with KeJso funeral home of that city in charge. Mr. Laycock, a prominent retired former, was born in Tennessee on June 20, 1873. Survivors include his widow, two sons and two daughters. Carroll and Harold Laycock, both of Dozier; and two aisttrit J Shamrock; Joy and tobtt* M Abra; fifift and- Mr& great-children. 65 Vets Refresher AtT^TIN, ^eb. »_ v,.,, , »., ex-serviceman, most of fthom ar. law graduates, returned ito thl classroom yesterday for ft refreshl er course offered by the School o| law at the University of Te'xal. the course is plarihed to'gtire review of legislation* leM and, stftiul tes of the past five years.'*'A."''** rl Walker, professor of law and .. cently discharged from the navy, in charge of the course. ITsi Cold P)repa*ati(M$\ Liquid, Tablets, Salve, N«« Caution—Use only as DOLLARS AND TIME DALLAS $14.75 in 2 hours, 10 minutes from Amarlllo To FT. WORTH, 2 hrs., 17 minutes To WICHITA FALLS, 1 hr., 22 minutes (Govornmonf lax nol included in Into) For compfefe schecfu/es, reservations, call VMNIft AIRWAYS PHONE AMARIUO 2-4343 • RULC BUILDING '7iU!l'''U jn^n ^.<'.":4«* J-- 1 ?- ->-> i . rbr iji\^*S,.-^ A-V.-.V-- S&A.JVfA V , •. Xj J>'rt*V \tf Jt Jttff J ofteii haye yavi those words? Hghtiag c ypung§ters— ma|ces them .tk a tedious task under is priceless.., l:>.ut gppd lighting is cheap.' Make tain that you have proper lighting throughout your hon^e. lereYer/ rfie children re^d or $tu4y, good light should be on hand to, kelp.. See to it that the light is close enough to their wor%—fee sure they don't fa^e a'glaring Hi' s* ' • • ' -, * f- 1 >•( i - , 1$S *. 1 i^? £ electricity so cheap, never fa witl>ov^ QQQD ™ w W * T^ v* fln'* * 'fH ™<ilS J ; , 1 V ' „ j p ** f ^ V\*;^/£$AV }*V 1 . , ,»¥ - 5c ( fe'iH'r ^^Hjaif A^kif^K:^

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free