Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 15, 1946 · Page 12
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 12

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Pampa, Texas
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Friday, February 15, 1946
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Page 12
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:-^jMSjgIa!.n££.. To ent •ansformed Drop Tall' (fcflltor's Note: This is the first Of t*o stories explaining the "fetnploymcnt bill"—once It was Balled the "fall employment bill" —passed by congress.) * ^ * By .TAMES MARIAW WASHINGTON. Feb. 15 _~-(/I 1 ) Congress hns passed :i bill--no longer called the "full employment bill"—which says the government is responsible for ereatinR "mnxi- nmm" employment. Allho..Ah it. is u very much (onetl- down version of the "lull employment bill" first offered in congress a year ngo, President Truman is expected to sign it into law. It is called now simply the "employment" bill. Even so—despite the evident timidity of congress in committing the government too far—the bill is a landmark in the history of this country, but only to this extent: It commits the government to planning: for jobs for those who need and want them. The bill itself, of course, doesn't, provide any jobs. Nor does it say the government has to provide jobs. Yet that could be done by the government because the language of the bill, which is broad, doesn't say the government can't do it. This is what the bill docs, and how: The President appoints three economists of proven ability. They'll be his economic council. Each of the three receives $15,000 a year. They'll watch the way the country is going, or is apt to go. They'll analyze and interpret economic trends. They'll produce programs to promote "employment, production and purchasing power." They'll turn all this over to the President and help him draw up a report to congress every year. This presidential report goes to a special joint committee of sen- ator)! and representatives. By May 1 of each year, begfftnln'g In 164?, this committee must recommend to both houses what it thinks should be done about the President's proposals for the country's economic^ good. Then it's up to both houses to decide what shall be done. There were many protests when the "full employment bill" reached Capitol Hill a year ago. The senate first passed its own version. Then the house finally passed a weak-sister version. The bills differed. So a joint committee of senators and representatives was appointed l.o go over the two bills, fry to reconcile them, and come up with one bill which both houses could paws. This was done. Now (he bill is waiting for the signature, of the President, or his veto. Texas Today Associated Press Staff Bv JACK RUTLEDGE LOST AND FOUND: Ervin Beckworth of Amarillo, a carpenter, had saved $1,500 which he was going to use to buy a farm. He had the money sewed in the lining of his, coat. Mrs. Beckworth was holding the coat in her lap and accidentally lost it when she got out of their truck. A frantic search was fruitless, and Mr. Beckworth posted n S25 reward, notified police, and resignedly went back to carpentry, his dream of a farm blasted. A month later a cook in an cat- ing house was flashing an uuusual- j ly large amount of money, police I investigated, and recovered $1,484 1 for the Beckworths. The coat had "passed through three hands. First a truck driver had found it and had traded it to a liquor store for a bottle of whiskey. The dealer sold it to the cook. The cook found the money j and was having a bis: time spending it when the police stepped in. The Beckworths are going to buy a farm now. M * v "A *.? J •»*•—* I »- ff ni »r » j,. . . ±...*i' RPB MA-flMI This jcf-propelled piano, the XP-83, combines speed, longe range, end the ability to fly at high altitudes, Army Regulars assisted In the development of this new plane. Qualified civilians 17 to 34 years of age, inclusive, may avail themselves of Interesting jobs with e future by enlisting in the Regular Army. Need a Battery? See Joe Harvester Service Station 201 N. Bollard Phone 30 The number of satisfied customers on our prescription filea is an indication of accuracy, Ton can have complete confidence in us—come in or call at— WCLSON DRUG 300 S. Cnyter Phone 600 Not so lucky was Mr. and Mrs. "W. A. Moses. She had worked while her husband was overseas and had saved about $500. Her husband had sent home another $1.000. When he returned, they promptly bought a car for $1.400. They slopped at Seymour, Texas, to fill up with sas. A few miles from town an axle broke, dragged the pavement, caused a spark which ignited the gas and burned up their car. They sold it for $100 as junk, used I lie money I" finish their I rip. .In Dallas Dewey Ward lost hi.-; home. He had it literally knocked from under him. It was a trailer house, ami ;i neighbor got drunk, .started his car, took a run at the trailer and knocked it off its blocks. I am sure over 90 per cent of the Japanese people share my opinion that the possibilities of creating a republican form of government in Japan arc slim. — Premier Baron Kijuro Shidehara. Wm. T. Fraser & Co. The INSURANCE Men Automobile, Compensation, Fire and Liability Insurance 113 W. Kingsmill Phone 1014 Boy Scouts 9 Friendship Fund +J M. Helps Rebuild Wo rid-Movement !9 ^s- % *& i ^ </ ^•-4 <s The nearly 2,000,000 members of the Boy Scouts of America, through voluntary contributions to their World Friendship Fund, are helping brother Boy Scouts in lands ravaged by the war to rebuild their Scouting programs. The Fund, continuing indefinitely, contributes to safeguarding the future peace of the world and arouses in American boys an interest in the youth of other lands. PAMPA BOY SCOUT EXPOSITION IIOR HIGH GYM » SATURDAY 5:00 P.M. & 7:00 to 9:30 P. M. EXHIBITS . .. COURT OF HONOR GRAND WORK OF SCOUTING vi Leaves From a Correspondent's Life Notebook By HAL BOYLE BOMBAY, Feb. 15—(/?)—America is the place where people used to ask Santha Rama Ran, "So you're Indian? What reservation are you from?" Once when she wore the traditional Sari robe in an American restaurant, a woman mistook her for a crystal ball artist and said to her: "You can tell me my fortune." This 23-year-old girl has made a good start henelf in telling India's story with a best seller book, "Home in India,'' which told of her conflicts in readjusting herself to her native country .ilfcr ten years in England. t Since returning to India last fall, sne has lived with her parents and police dog. Pasha Kemnl. in a spacious western alyle house in a fashionable quarter of Bombay. Her father, air Senegal Ram Kuu, is a | diplomat in the India civil service. Lary Rama Ran is active in Indian politics and social \veltarc movements. Her name means "spring." Sanlha is a tall, handsome woman with imperious black eyos and n strong will of her own. She wears an Indian Sari ar.d it, does no injustice to her willowy figure. But she likes to enjoy the freedom accorded western women. Although "ihe found American ignorance of India "shocking," she liked the United States immenseley and thinks her own hind has mui-h to learn from it. The youth of India also needs "what yon have in America and no- j where else I have seen—a chance for education for all. a chance to get ahead and get specialized training in any field you want," she said. "But I wouldn't want Indian students who go to America to briny Uii'k the dtutudc of American college students. In America, the students have ibsoltitely no appreciation of their privileged position. They are bored with the very thing- students in other parts of the world are fighting, yes, even dying for." Democratic in outlook, 'Miss Rama is emplematic of the slow breakdown of India's age old rigid caste system and feels she is particularly fortunate to have been educated in two cultures, that of her own country and the western world. "I think I learned in Ameri.a what I need to do out here," she said: "Our job--those of us so lucky to have lived in these two cultures— is to interpret them to one another. If we. can make ourselves—the Indians-real people to the Americans, wi shall have done more than our politicians have been able to dp. I like to ieel it is worth their while to interpret America to India—the veal America." I asked Santha what she thought Bombay needed most and she quit beiny serious and smiled: "A good nightclub." Today's Schedule Of Redeployment By The Associated Press Nineteen troopships are scheduled to debark- more than 22,000 returning GI's today, at five U. S. ports. At New York — Gen. Robert L. Howze from Le Havre, 443rs anti-aircraft artillery air warning battalion; 4410th quartermaster service company; 30th field hospital, 344th quartermaster truck company; 2835th engineer petroleum distributing company; headquarters and headquarters battery of° 77th anti-anticraft artillery group; headquarters and headquarters battery of 401st Held artillery group. Maritime! Victory from Le Havre, 23rd base post office, 45th field hospital; three nurses; five civilians. Miscellaneous on Occidental Victory from Calcutta, General Fleischer from Antwerp. At Seattle— • Miscellaneous ou Le Grande Victory from Nafioya, Grcunvillo Victory from Phillipines, Almaack from Taku. At San Diego — Miscellaneous attack • transport Culimaii. At Los Angeles — Miscellaneous on Mormachawk from Suipan, Gen. S. D. Sturgis from Yokohama, Wagon box, Dasli- ini! Wave. At San Francisco — Miscellaneous Marino Swallow from Manila, Mifflin from Honolulu, »Cape Oansco from Manila, Bandera frort; Shanghai, Shoshone from Pearl Harbor, JjQI 715 from Pearl Harbor. The lice mail privilege has been extended to those men who enlist How in the regular army. Men previously ir» tfte %rj»y enjlst to the regular Rehabilitation Center At Camp Bowie Closes DALLAS, Feb. 15—f/Pi—The rehabilitation center at Camp Bowie will be continued in operation indefinitely, the public relations office of the Eighth service command announced today. There is no indi ration at this time whato ther activities will be carried on at th.3 army camp, it was said. We arc not going to have prosperity just around the corner, and we are not going to have social security for the peoples in a night. —John G. Winant, U. S. ambassador to Britain. 01FPC Changed mi ,oxt M~iss.. Feb. .J*—(/TV-The .federal power commission, which for the past five months has held hearings in producing states to obtain information on which to base a policy on natural gas, shifted its activities yesterday tp the mid- western gas consuming territory. The commission .will open a hearing in Chicago next Tuesday that is expected to last from one to two weeks. Later it will go to Charleston, W. Va., for a hearing April 2 and then wind up the inquiry with an extended hearing in Washington before June 30. Sunervisins Commissioner Nelson Lee Smith, who presided at n two- day hearing completed here yesterday, said four of the five commissioners would sit at thf! Chicago session. Attaches said It probably would be several months before the commission could announce a decision. RETURNS HOME Billy Hill, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Hill, arrived yesterday following his discharge at Galveston after almost two years of service in the navy in the southwest Pacific. The former gunner's mate first class received his training- at San Diego, returned to the State*- last November during which time he had a 30-day leave, and reported at the Galveston separation center Feb. ruary 4. Hill intends to spend a couple of months resting before enrolling at the Spirton Aeronautical Institute at Tulsa. •GrsMsReparfr fit GftACtli Attfeff I do- so love St. Valentine's Day. I remember d«orge ussd to bring me a box of the fiheSt candy he could affoftl and I Would let him kiss me. It wasn't good candy but 1 loved it. Now that we're married, things are; about the same. The candy he brings me these days is a lot better, but on the t»r*cte other hnnd, his kisses aren't quite what they were. Tliis year I sepent my frilliest Valentines to the butcher and creamery man. And the one that went to our landlord, read "If you loved me like I love you, you'd fix the roof and plumbing, too." The dairyman answered, "I love you more than pen can utter—but what the heck, I've got no butter." The butcher however got sentimental, and actually permitted me to buy a beef heart. Dr. George Snell Dentist Office over 1st National Bank Phone 1483 for appointment TYPEWRITER and ADDING I MACHINE Repairs and Service, BELMONT TYPEWRITER SERVICE 207 N. Frost Phone 409 fi fiwwhtg Ctmietl f'eb. -i^SAx te*a8 Tech men §ttHlerit& froh prizes in the recent beard grortrtng contest, but all agree that Kenneth Woods, Olnifey freshman, received the best reward. He got to kiss the judges, the most coittely girls on the campus. Beards were. prominent • during examination Week at Tech for, ac^ cording to tradition, men are barred from shaving during this period. Prizes went to Earl Christy, Lubbock, who had the heaviest beard; *i tt, tf* rt$«?M««i38te$ sm Rostlck, DftllflS, the Ugliest; tnd Itfttlfeeth Wdc«s,'«lg Ifght&k 'i* Judges were: Beverly BesftrJctm, gpfnlflote; Je&htte StaiSill, Lufatfeski iSarlyne fteid, Ooahoffm; do fU Bailey, Lubbock; ad Lometft Paduoah. 1 think that it is very harmful to hold out to the people that by some hokus-pokus or agreement the atomic bomb can be 'abolished,— Sen. fidwln C. Johnson (D) of. Colo* rado. From where I sit . 4t Joe Marsh Sam Hackney has a trade mark Before Sam Hackney got suc- . cessful, his Wife used to make his bow ties for him. ^Thcy came out an inch longer than average — and Sam came in for a lot of ribbing. But he only smiled and took it. Of course, Sam doesn't need to economize now; he's one of the best real estate men in the country. But he still wears those long bow ties. Prospective customers may not remember his name or his face, but . the minute they see Sam, they say, "That's the feller!" The bow ties work like a trade mark — something to remember and identify. And Sam has another trade mark, too: the glass of beer he buyf his client after every deal is settled. Sure, it's a friendly gesture... but more than that, it reminds Sam's clients that he's a man of moderation and good taste—dependable and temperate. Sam's no fool J . COLD © February is a Top Month for colds. ® 100 Million orking days lost due to colds. ® Children under 10 have twice as many colds as people in their twenties. ® Middle Westerners have more colds than coastal dwellers. • Office workers have 9 times as many colds as do taxi drivers. • Men have more colds on Monday than any other day. YlDA-RAY HAND LOTION SPECttt $2.00 VALUE A* V V ••' • • M.9\W V MIS T/^Jj' jroR luuiiD ran ONLY} Fragrant pearly pink lotion 1haf helps prevent that unattractive chapped look. You'll even use it for a body rub as an after-bath refreshment. It's non- sticky, helps, your.' hands ,to petal* tsmoothneis. ENTORAL (Oral Cold Vaccine) 20 Capsules 89° ELECTRIC VAPORIZER All Metal Complete with cord. $395 PENTERAY INFA RED LAMPS Fits standard socket. 1 VITA VIMM New Size. 4 Month's Supply UNICAPS (Combined Vitamins) 100 Caps . VITAMIN B COMPLEX (Upjohn) TOO Caps .......... VITAMINS PLUS 144 Caps (Former $5.00 Size) . . . VITAMASTER (B Complex Fortified) 100 Caps $450 $995 ** $949 ** $995 ]Aa CARTER'S PILLS 25C EX-LAX 50C UNGUENTINE PA A DRAKE'S GLESSCO DUG COUGH REMEDY 60C MURINE 75C r A fi VICK'S SALVE ZERBST'S COLD CAPSULES IRON CORDS Good Quality. 1C COMING SOON The New 1946 ZENITH RADIO » Ir will pay you to wait for a ZENITH 5UC BISMOL 4 CITROCARBONATI 17c 19c 39c 39c 49c 69c 39c 49c 39C 59C $100 Shampoo T39c >1 1 CARDUI $100 j 1 NERVINE $J25 CREOMULSION PEFSODENT TOOTH PASTE 25c Size 2 Tubes 29' WHITE BIBLES Leatherette Cover BALM BENGUE SAL HEPATIC A 60c Size LAMPS Crystal ' SHOWM6 \ •/ '.<•' f * i

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