Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 5, 1947 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 14

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 5, 1947
Page 14
Start Free Trial

ft, 1&4? JB» WPBT. ; Latju, IpW «»*«m**O iBO$t DOftSlsftdilt 11A fa-i. J. J. „— / ilTii ' " March 3rd. 1878. 5 h « irm « n " the board sS'P-^H S BP!^ " "^ E ^^ j., t u.-)t;(,ut,L' committed in the tight. the war is again. Cause it i: people i "Now (ss has y forms quickly enough to permit * t. OUCClOn to E'O infri e*f film}- 4-1, • __ - w B" ** ll/L) tl rPPr. t h te that ; no i>S POlltp^t f*f1 \ VPI T* rTn*-7m» *•! " — ----•*-wi/ 1/1 nn -• es£a s^KLffisars to ' wllfch cause en a business stop ''" ts al fai thc ,!!? wou]d «- ««c. lices ti.s was nlnvrrl - exemptions'and'the' elimination 0 o^ oouble taxation on dividend" n in m i . ' ' •***•• • /1A LL :s attempted "purge" SJf 'I"*"!" 0 " *:«tan n accept no changes which will del lay action. .'.tax chains out of ox i s " ""* at a chain jrroccn-. of hi- i;,,, Ilk J ', " ' V " e docs al1 big bills to „.., , ••»* small ,11,';' 1 "'""'""clming CM,. >n 'h^irsr^,;:;!!^-;, «i««™ »4,;r „ ffi :,v, /";,;:;' 1 , ii » i «"!''"- ! .vM, t ambition. The ••' «.•«- \\H1I .Store nU'l) 1 1 ••-<•I-IIK.-I.JS DC'^Jlll flH 'I linlo and e f, S ' Tho - v P'-° f '»S ami SoKhnM. Httl ° mo '"* bl tt^ff^.^^^MS'^fis 1 tnat btisines: -•ntcrprise sys INVESTIOATtON-Mr Clark In ^' "' ^^ nl ' " 'a ' Kansas City Ktar'-; invrs . dlsclosm prima f,,ci" """ oonrp of fraudnl,,,!. v,,(l, ^ ", ^ HMfi primary. The star's cvidcncr <™ rl not have born rliM-r K ,m!od ^ > ' Common Ground - ^^fS^ n K^«^^^S'l^S^ sr- bi « -- ««^'» d ^:'s «i n tKr • ho Brand jury i, as C0 n- .ne Star's flndines to the -- tlrclfiriiiij tint. had it not Mr £?,, l c . CTOo! <«- electioneering Mr. would have been nominate;! over Mr. Ax toll "/ nm mui<-i;icnl ti lir srlmnl, f ,, s . ,7 ,'«, ,,j /( ,. r . S( ttilnlrrl, ,' s ,/,, i»n>l,i,;,!i!r', c/ rrcr./y iiilfllccl.ini!. "n, d , 1S *'"'"''/.'/ rirowinri v:0 i-F.y, vcirx/ivjicr, o/ i<.:/nc!i / «/<• /i..^ /"(/)./ OH t of iicii'i'li/Tifiii mnrtt' r.rpcrirwc. Ttir old latilcriihiji of 'jnitniiilinni Vrr;Uij ii;cll'r'iii'.f<hcfl, and. il j. 5 »of'.- .w./p/,/ „ j )( , n ci ci . tr , iin()Cm cnbine a fewmo nH Wn ° Ut of olitical urn^I." nth . s a 5°. lots Put -•lip. Tho they could into most the ras of loTs* -- "••• "is seeming comi)lacenr<. Senator Jnmcs P. Kern . M££W Republican, has introduced a re. ohition for a Senate invcsti sol? fnlU "' C to bcstir STRATEGY-Tt will undoubtcillv he reports out by the Senate Ju- gwi'.IK' S° mmittc ' e ' and ^vorable Senate action ,s expected. The G. O I. f. plan is to draw out the investigation, ""'' • "- •• • " JVI -SI-J- o »v. niu nomination n? M they h H "«ui,, B s the presidential year Sf wl " cio tho most po- the Adm «n»strntlon. ll jnt the investi- to exhume the whole - ?f the Pendergiust po- uchold in an attempt to embarrass its most distingu sh " protege Harry s. Truman. P romn action by Mr. Clark now, in he opinion of Democratic pollticos could forestall that strategy r Personally, I think the little fel ow with the forelock has r u up n de g uce°s w*h . n ° m ° re than a stand nh W ,f^ - y011 may not or vou rin^v? r hls p ° pular turnout, if you don't live in a big me forei «» i can consei-vat^e^ender;^ Re - Publ sufficiently outstand me ^ 'r n SnVllin- f lin A. TT fc ****-**ii^'—IJL1C I n 0(1 j il ILi Lilflfi T-Tnn i«if * c ^ about the "nst m» f inA * Wallace • c °«lcl capture "h" 1 ",^ I ." onca .wh o I think ''ing' press,"} . in .th The the -nd such those of th areas and they turn out to the and ( nnn , s a ^ d ten-carat rimmoiids I H[IW ,,,, the Hollywood Bowl last, fall when Senator Claude Pepper spokn there" .Allowing for the difficult gym- Srt H- ° f ici , enlif y i »g 27,000 coats and diamonds, you still can .to the reporter's point. I am sure •scare of -fascist Enoug ' ' 5 °" the across the""'' """ f ' l:lrent < it all annoyjince. as ^--fu'sl- rate matters •VflUfiCC WOlllr) Jin . i S^IT'Sirw 5 ?^ s'icli an offer would' J'ormer" w-in 1M ' obabI .v any imei vcie president, Wili-iY^ accept, it vvanace ...— Truman will ;:imseU open to partisan crit- at least, if lie does not light P, P™ se cutorial fne under Tom Clark s Cabi-.iet chair. For Mr Tru •nan got many a fill-in o n he threatening situation when he visited Kansas City for several week" during his mother's recent illness Ho was urged by many Mends intervene in a big- way in order disassociate himself from the di reputable Kansas City machine Recalling that Albert Reeves tl J..rput.lican nominee, defeated' tl victorious Axtell in last fall's pr mary, largely because of the ad vcise reaction to Pendergrast prac nvm M 7 , VG warnc>d Mr. Tru man that he may not carry th state of Missouri, unless he take a cu& Stand R8ntast the P"«i By Ken Reynolds (Copyright 1947) So They Say Th(1 United SUtfT 7 , v.'obblinn. niiri w., " " llli ' jt avoic thai n..°fi MV '>Jing this wav -in, "dene™ " our'' Cn , Wil1 low «'"^cSn leadership r"°Posal s and ou —Secretary of time to stop , cert «it'!.V "Look in the News Want Ads for a roofer-l think I've located a leak in our roof!" NO FREE BIDES AUSTIN-^- Legislators will get no more free rides in State Highway patrol cars. Public Safety's biennia^appronr?- ation -fiMniilai-ec Hipf- nJ,,,o i 'ii ^a i/ijiit none ot the >e expended for the of • members of the' Harvard'u. is solu -feet have ROY'S NOW ROILING INlBUnQMCi COMIC] ISSUE—The fact that Mr Tru nan's earlier connection with Pen fta-grast crookedness will hand the •-T. u. I' a real issue, unless lie -ipi-j ww. After the 193G priinar^, Un'ito les District Attorney Maurice M ligan got busy, aiid sent 3!>f 'TOple to jail for election fra.uds te did not fake the Clark position int choatms at the polU w !, 5 none f Uncle Sam's business. When Mr. Millipan was up for irappointment, Mr. Truman, then a stnator, opposed him bitterly, but witriout, success. Mr. Millicaii was » candicUite for another term aftsr Mr. Truman became vice-presideiit According to the inside story Mr Iniman blocked thc reappoint'mcnt mat time. Moreover, as President, Mr Truman restored thc civil rights of more l.hiin forty Pendergrast politicians who had been convicted of aiding, abetting O r committing iraud in die 19ae primary. That explains why many hiel Democrats think that Mr. Clark- alsc Mr. Truman—ought to wasl this dirty linen quickly—and in til open Otherwise, the Republican will do tne laundering, and it won' make a pretty sight. CREDIT-Taxpayers hungry fo lai go-size cuts in their payments to Uncle Sam need not be'clisturbcc by the Senate's adverse vote on the amendment providing for inauguration of the community propert\ system throughout the nation. Thai Early in the 20th century, the mncipal Sicilian exports to the United States were sulphur, wine and Sicilians. American sulphur production slowed down the first' American wines reduced the second mnrtoi- o,^ .immigration ' third. "What Would I Substitute for Strychnine in My Food?" At a luncheon I rwenlly ravo for a group of inriividuul'isi.s In New York I asked Isabel Palerson whnt her finswei:'would be to Unusual quest ion by defenders of public education, "what would you ' substitute- for compulsory education." Her answer was: "What would I subslitulo for Having strychnine put in my food'"' The meaning of course, was that public education is pure socialism and cannot teach anything, but poison the minds of the youth into believing in stutism and rol- Jeclivism and the n 5 :-,t of the Mate to initiate force. And, of course, if i s impossible o Rive any substitute that will salisiy those people who believe "at the state can educate the •with of the land in things that hey should know if they are to Jive in harmony with (heir fellowmen. It is, of course, impossible to substitute a positive for a nog- ntive. The man who believes that initiated force is good would not oe satisfied with substituting love and voluntary agreements. It the question were asked not what you would substitute for lorce but how would children be educated, the answer would be of course they would be educated from tho profit motive and from the motive of Jove or altruism. The most important thing in our lives is education. When the state does it. it is absolutely taken out of the hands of truly educated men and invariably put in the hands of bureaucrats and peopln who are so bored with their existence that' they want to grab a position of power so that they can be seen and heard of men And so long as we have compul sory education by the state, we ere bound to have socialism grow end grow and grow. We are bound o have the state grab this func- ion and-that .function. We are lound to have one war after an other; one depression after another; one stiike after another. W» are bound to have this be- ause public education is an in- ubator for state socialism. It is an incubator for the growth of owe and wars. It Is folly of course ° ,,, ink fwe c . al ? cure the natural esults of socialistic education by mumg a salve on tho sores. We ave to rout out tb« •ourfe at •socialism if we would eliminate"' the fruits of socialism. ' And, of course, if we did not 'aye so much socialism in our! body politic as a result of state! education, many, many more people would be able to pay for •private education. f»ui.v. cuuL-uuon. AS Everett* Theodore Sprague in writing to' '^ e Cosmopolitan magazine re- 1 "To those who say 'What will' I lie millions do who cannot afford' Private enterprise education?'! lei me ask would there be so many .such millions if we had n made dependence an asset?". How can we expect to grab lie youth in his impressionable years and send a truant officer 1 «no is a gestapo agent to compel' nun to be ^inoculated for 12 years' M his hf e under state socialism' by bureaucrats and expect come out zmd believe at end of these impressionable j m voluntary agreements' wow can we expect him to believe n self-reliance, in the inherent riglits of individuals when for ^ long years he has been taught by bureaucrats who believed in socialism and that the majority 16ed not VPsnont Jlirt ,.:_t.i_ ,. .. r ^ ••MIULJ I ^ ~^J T9. e ATCH/^A I'CAN'T STOP-COME ' ON'' , LONESOME POLECAT JEST SETS STAR N AT FATHER MUSTACHE,- [ YUU INTERESTIN' ^ HOKAY IF CONVERSATIONALIST, i NO FX>RGET GfTr-(-'H£ GOT SOMETHW QM HE MINO.'HOPE. BEFORE I DIE.* _. HOW MANY BILLION PIC TUBES 0' THE "KRIK „ " HAVE BEEN PPIMTED...ON 50AP / 1KW?E.MREI« WaWPEES AMD BIIL / ft$f Jggg nrtfiiDDc in oiiDcr.^. X ___:;r. u SOFT, MELLOW jg | BOARDS^ W&RS A '" { OD ^J - .- - (lean I A,4irtitA,-A-«i4t»~^. / V ' wu/ " ~ • SOAP FOR BABY'S DELICATE SKIN M-. PUBLICIZED AME6.IC* FOR A QUAfZTEfe OF (V .. TO HAVE A PROFOUND EFFECT ON EASY'S FUTURE! KiteWlLLA, /LET JUST WAIT'LL MV HANDS MSN FROM THE AMERICAN WAR- SHIR SHOULD AFFOED US RARE SPORT.' NOT AT ALL- A A^S ENTITLED T OF FACT TO &ET 0« HIS /I TriINK YOLl JUDGMENT/ >/ GOT* WORTH YOUR. WHILE " . •moU6IAT<=,,<50 IT OU&HT FPHV.K ^ E ^f S/ . r^P WANTS TO TMIS TMIM& is KNOW HOW OTHER -&r, fey/ peR Y^IP^ 1 - SEVE^AIT Fo^IuW? FUSS OVER / "PAPEMTS FEE, PHOM? 1 - 5 AWT M JPDS FE HO^/-A?I f J G|WG TME PHOME-, CALL/ / BUT HE CANT SET THROUGH - MORE DEADLY n ir>-wu^n 'HC BLOCKADE/ r ^~~-~l I TfSf^-^fiV DOOR6ELLS WONT BE r Oow do you fo abounding a friend that the £ir| . He Wa.nts Tn niarvn iV ««* ^n -L: __._.,,. b _ 'AND CONNIE DIDN'T - ' - - D -•; <• <•="" 15 a n lei iu ifia.1 me PI! wantsto_marry is not all she should be ? W OH, HELIA-NJFTy, ' YOU CAN'T GUESS WH rm . .-,— wruiiii. tjnsi^ i \f . O'YtLL nAl I ^fiJ!JW,™H9 f 8/fr.AND WA'RT. ••""•• n\ff nun » OMI. AND < i/V\«CT *%S*™W™« i euT^v^a'r - - - GUESS WHO CALLED ON'/WF THIS AFTERNOON. AN OLD FRIEND OF YOURS FLINT 5T» IS NO LIE. X, J T •* ' — ..-—• •>)&•• ttat SHE/S PLENTV .2 c , U YT£V 1 -!^ 1 '' THI5 l$ SOMETHING I HATE TO Pp, BUT IT'S GOT TO BE PONE. THIS ^ A i™*-K--- W . GOINS TO PO AN *A* NOW-15 .EVERYTHIN6 ANP, WILL YOO PUEA$ Yes, there is no substitute for :ompul SO ry education that wouW "'-'" H,e man who believe . --Thomas Aquiiias. ?.' FLATTOP, DENIW LITTLSJOS.I WHERE D( LOOK, ROV! KELLOGG'S r-c GRAND FOR YOU! BETTER -« u,^'Z!° N . THAN WH °^ WHEAT^ IT'? V£RV LJ jT's ' *~~ '^ • \ < » p *^>H- 'C%.L^)4JSC > ^™>Ttey «H£ THl^K'? SHE'LL L^HHV-JT;: 6ET^BlpT&(-ti? aw—

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free