Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 17, 1946 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

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Sunday, February 17, 1946
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Page 8
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t' 7 'from nase one) . -, - -.- to we will oper- 6 decision of the majority of 1." Thus he pledg- in concert with carry out the pro- the American proposal ;V#JftR thottMrh it was vetoed by Rus- and taken out of the hands of MAJOR ITEM .. action cleared the last ttaf6f political item from the se• Ktlrlty council's aerenda. The council adjourned until March 21 when It Will tionvene in New York City— unless convoked earlier by C. Freita$-Valle of Brazil, who succeeds N. J. t). Makln of Australia as council president. The Veto power is held onlv by the "Big Five" powers — the.Unit- ed States, Great Britain, Russia, Prance and China. Granting the (powerful right to the Bie Five was ft major issue when the United Nations organization charter was set tit) in San Francisco, meeting bitter opposition from some of the teliio.ller nations. . While the day lone dismite went ton before the council, Russia brought in a new charge that Polish troons in Italy under British rrromand were a possible threat to Yugoslavia. Soviet Foreign Vice-Commissar Andrei Vishinskv, saying he was acting on behalf of the Yugoslav government, filed a memorandum with United Nations Secretary-General Trvgve Lie which declared the Polish trooos were "a oossibtc threat to the peace, calm and order" on the Yugoslav-Italian frontier. The memorandum asserted the Polish troops of Gen. Wladyslaw Anders were "aggressive and osten- sifclv threatening." Neither Russia nor Yugoslavia asked for council action, but merely that members be familiarized with contents of the memorandum. The Polish government in a note handed to the British yesterday demanded that the Brhish demobilize the 107.000 Polls troons in Italy and send them back to Poland. The British said negotiations were under way for return of Fbllsh troops both in. England and Italy to their homeland. The memorandum charged the Anders army had been moving closer to the Yugoslav frontier, and was recruiting Yugoslavs "Quislings" under the slogan "fight against communism in Yugoslavia." British Foreign Secretary firnest Bcvin denied the Polish forces were drawn up against any line in northern Italy, saying they were just dotted about. Vice Foreign Minister SSygmunt jModzclewskl of Poland said he did ,nol personally plan to press for United Nations action on the matter, but that his government might, insist. I The Svria and Lebanon proposal submitted by Edward R. Stettinius, jr.. aimed at meeting approval of all 'council members, provided that the ;council take note of all statements' .made at the Levant hearing, ex• press confidence that the troops .would be withdrawn as soon as practicable, and that negotiations by parties concerned to decide a time for withdrawal be undertaken without delay. A majority of the members, including Britain, lined up in favor cf direct negotiations for fixing a specific date for early withdrawn! of the troops. Russia, Poland and Egypt held out in opposition, arguing that France and Britain should agree now. GM Strike (Continued from page 1) and costly strike would be settled over the week-end. Dewey .'epori/Pd "considerable progress" was made during the Inlks. which continued until after 7 p. m. During a noon recess. Dewey said the morning session was devoted to ii coneral discussion of the issues involved in the strike that has idled 175.000 OM production workers since Nov. 21. Dewey asked both sides to revif.w their positions while at lunch. The UAW was reported ready to a n cept GM's offer of an 18 1/2 cents (10.5 percent) per hour wage incre-ise against the union's demand for 19 1/2 cents ('17.5 percent) as recommended by President Truman's fact-findins hoard. In return for this concession, the union was believed to be seeking full restoration of the 1945 contruot canceled by GM on Dec. 10. Too union officials continued to deny, however, that the UAW has receded from its 19 1/2 cents demand. When the union rejected GM's 13 1/2 cents offer last Tues- dnv the UAW negotiators abruntly wnlked out of a conference. Vice nresident Walter Reuther said then the union would not come back until OM was ready to meet the top figure. Hugh McSkimming TEACHER OP PIANO ,. Phone 1505 It's the brain that plays, but music comes'from the heart. Dr. Oscar Huff Physician and Surgeon General Practice Examining Eyes and Refraction First Notional Bank Bldg, Office Phone 752 Res. 1627 Miami People Will ' Uve at San Angela MIAMI, Feb. 16— (Special)— Mr. and Mrs. L>. G. Christopher, a pioneer couple of Roberts county for 40 years, left Thursday for San Angclo to reside. The Christophers were charter members of l,hc Methodist church here, iind Mr. Christopher was an active steward -almost from the bo- ginning. He was formerly in the real estate and implement, business. Win. Bartlelt purchased the place, and it will be occupied by Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Foglesong. Mr. Foglesong is manager of the Miami Lumber company and just recently moved here. Yttfof's Of Redeployment (By The Associated Press) A), least B.553 service personnel are expected to return home today f Sunday) aboard 13 transport vessels. Ships and units arriving today: At New York—U. S. S. R. Victory nom. Antwerp, 993, troops, including 7:'2r;d railroad operating battalion (.originally due yesterday). Norway Victory from Bremerha-" ven, 875 arm yand 46 navy, including headquarters, headquarters and supply company, company B and medical detachment of 286th engineer construction battalion; headquarters, headquarters and supply company, company A and B and medical detachment of 289th engi- nred construction battalion, and company C yf 1277th engineer construction battalion. At San Francisco—Miscellaneous on following: Samuel Chase from Yokosuka, 1,519 navy; Prentlss from Pearl Harbor, 35 navy; APC 47 from Pearl Harbor, eight navy, LST 606, four navy. At Los Angeles—Mis:ellaneous on following: Camas Meadows from Muiila, four; Inflict from Pearl Harbor, 60; Xavier Victory from China, 16; President Jackson from Eiiiwetok, 1,765. At Seattle—Miscellaneous on following: LCS's 99 and 100 from sen, 30 navy; Denali from Alaska, 190 army *^ "*** "*" £ i T J- * r I ', ^tf£, t , w '>,'-/,* ,3« -tf *^_ , ' * ^' -*& Anglo-American Continued From Page 7 presidents meeting in January in E-hc reveport again examined the tieaty, and reiterated in resolution the previous approval given at the membership meeting in Tulsa. Opposition to any debatable question is a healthy move. The difference of opinion that exists in the petroleum industry will be resolved when the hearings are held and '-'inal action is tak^n by our government. The Independent Petroleum association of America has twice recommended ratification of the agreement, first after lengthy de- bale and discussion at its annual membership meeting and second through approval of the action of tlip members by the executive committee and state vice presidents. Willys Agency Named For This Territory The McWilliams Motor company, located at 411 South Cuyler, announced yesterday it had been named agent for the fabled Willys Jeep, which made such records during the war on all the fronts. The agency includes Gray, Roberts and adjacent counties. In addition to < the peacetime Jeep, McWilliams will also handle Willys products, it was said. Station wagons, a line of cars, trucks, .md pick-ups will also be sold by llie concern. Picturecl above is the 1946 Chrysler "ftoyar six-passenger, four- door sedan, one of six models in the new Chrysler line. The new ...ui' u-tii ue seen at Cornelius Motor Co., 315 W. Foster, your dealer in Pampa. Pope Pius 'i'O WICHITA FALLS DENISON, Feb. 16—(/Pj—Lester Golding, assistant athletic coach here, left today for Wichita Falls where ho was named assistant coach to O. R. Pattison, former Denison head coach. Golding resigned his post here yesterday. *4%* jf^TT* r I ***h -/ °r L i CREAM OF ROSES CLEANSING CREAM Today's glamour is the /resli natural beauty found in little girls! You can bring the roses back to your checks willi Dorothy Perkins Cream of Roses Cleansing ' • i. 'It leaves your skfn clean and .,. glues It a warm radiance! $ 75£ BEftlY PHARMACY (Continued from page one) papal audiences, met and embraced warmly. They were Elementus Augustus Von Galen, .bishopo f Muenster, the iallest of the new princes of the church, Archbishop Josef Frings of Cologne and the ailing 80-year-old archbishop of Rouen, Pierre Petie de Julleville. Said the French prelate: "In the church there are no vanquished or victors—all are equal." For an entire hour, the longest audience given any of the 29 cardinals-designate so far, the pope questioned the Cologne archbishop about conditions in the occupied reich. Frings said the pope showed "paternal affection" for Germany. The German prelate said his country was the poorest In Europe" because we have been destroyed. We have little food and factories are being continuously closed by. the Allies." Capilol Hill (Continued from page one) ings on universal military training legislation. A second presidential nomination, that of James K. Vardaman to a 14-year term on the federal reserve board, comes before a senate banking subcommittee early in the week. Ready for action- on the senate floor is a new wage-hour bill raising the minimum pay rate from 40 to 65 cents an hour and broadening the wage-hour act to cover an additional 4,000,000 to 6,000,000. persons not covered by present law. Also on the senate docket is final action on the nomination of George Allen for a two-year term on the reconstruction finance corporation board. Likely to reach the senate floor before the end of the week is a house-passed $5,500,000,000 independent offices appropriation bill financing, among other agencies, the veterans administration. After dealing with miscellaneous minor legislation Monday, the house will take up the highly controversial bill to make permanent the federal school lunch program. Opponents have been lambasting it as a first definite step in the direction ui' federal controls of public schools. Two days of the house's week have been set aside for debate on housing legislation. Written by the banking committee, the bill would continue allocation and priorities on building material, but price ceilings on new houses, and give war veterans a priority on both new and old housing. A strong move is developing to add to the till a subsidy provision for the building industry. New Hospital (Continued «from page 1) officers and members of the board of directors. W. B. Weatherred, president of the chamber tracing the! "story of the .movement for a hospital, urged the P eole to.consider the proposal. He Local Politics (Continued Horn page 1) ihe Pampa precinct (number 2) for .mother term. Joe K. Clarke, incum- bsnt, said he would run for county -.•"mmissioner, predni.t 1 (Lefors) for •.nother term. Names had already been entered i". the race for commissioner from ll-oo thev two prscincts. James Hop' eo ther two precincts. James Hop- to represent precinct 3 (Groom)). Orville W. Cunningham and William E. Beck are candidates from precinct 4 (McLean).' The most important office is that of judge of the 31st district. Walter Rogers, incumbent district attorney, and H. B. Hill, lawyer of Shamrock, have thrown in their hats. Hill an- nounbcd several weeks ago; Rogers announced a week ago. There has been no entries yet for the office of district attorney, another key office. At least one name, that of Tom Braly, recently returned service man and attorney, has been mentioned. But there has been no direct word from Braly. One of the important contributions of the Greeks to humanity was a system of logic. "This special hospital committee study is the result of requests from a number of citizens and the medical profession of this .county that the chamber of commerce consider Ithe needs for additional hospital fa- |cilities in our county." UNANIMOUS VOTE He said the committee voted unanimously that there was a need for a general hospital. Reno Stinson, who headed the committee which studied the needs, said: "The committee secured the services of an architect who had had considerable experience with hospitals. The committee studied reports from other county hospitals in the state, secured information from the U. S. department of public health, and received (he Cooperation of the medical' association in getting estimates on the cost of the required equipment. The committee also studied the county tax structure and called in tax representatives of the various oil companies for advice and suggestions." The committeemen have spent several weeks of effort in. getting together figures on the cost. The chamber and the committee have sought to interest private capital in erecting such institution here, but has reported failure in that. The name of 10 perpent of the taxpaying voters of the last election are necessary on the petition before the court will consider it. Members of the board of directors who attended the final meeting Saturday are: W, B. Weatherred, chairman; L. H. Johnson, C. A. Hul'I, F. E. Shryock, Ray Scott, Crawford Atkinson, A. A. Schuno- man, D. V. Burton, J. C. McWilliams, Irvin Cole, Henry Kills and Wayne Phelps. The petition committee is composed of Johnson, Cgrl Benefiel, C. P. Pursley, Atkinson and Joe Key. Chamber officials said it was hoped the petition would be ready for submission to the commissioners court at its meeting on Feb. 25. The petition being circulated would have the court call an election to empower the court "to issue the bonds of (Gray) county in the total principal sum of $550,000 to mature serially within any given number of years not to exceed 20 years from the date thereof, bearing interest at the rate of not to exceed two and one-half per centum per annum, and so levy a tax sufficient to pay .the interest on said bonds and create sinking fund sufficient to pay the principal thereof at maturity for the purpose of establishing and equipping a county hospital and for all necessary permanent improvements and buildings in connection therewith pursuant to authority conferred by the constitution and laws of the State of Texas, particularly Section 9 of Article 8 of the constitution and Chapter 1, Title 22 and Chapter 5, Title 71, revised civil statutes of 1925." StwS? fKt&e 1) ttife wfe mtrsl wot* frohstently" for the eXtatfttfon of fiettiand." Anderson expressed tfte view that If agriculture is not to suffer economically from this increased productive capacity, it must help see to it thftt full employment at good wages is maintained for those working outside of agriculture and that steps are taken to hold a "considerable" tjortion of the present export market. "Like the rest of our economy, agriculture faces difficult reconver- sion problems. In order to deal with them it must look back and look ahead. The look back will show how war has changed agriculture -* how it has altered the style and volume of production, the production capacity, the soil, arid other farm resources. "These resources," he said, "must now be fitted to the tasks of the future." Among the heeds of the future, the secretary said, are changes in the marketing system to narrow the spread .between prices received by farmers ahd prices paid by consumers. "To find a'market In industry," he said, "farm products must sell at prices that Would make them the cheapest sources among alternative raw materials." Anderson said export markets for farm commodities will depend upon the "kind of world we help to build." Chapman (Continued from pagp one) tions resources, but what do we actually know about them? "We should take the lead, not in competition with private industry, but in evaluating exactly what we have," He gave as an example the continental shelf, the comparatively shallow bed of the ocean which reaches far out from shore. "There's oil there. All geologists say so," Chapman declared. "But no private -concern could afford to take such a gamble, so it's up to the government to do the job. Certainly no comprehensive program is possible until we know exactly what resources we have." Chapman doesn't exoect to have much time to deal in theories, however. Normally there's the secretary of Ihe interior and his three assistants. Now there's jtist a Chapman. He was the only assistant Harold Ickes had left — and when Ickes stepped out yesterday, Chapman inherited duties four men ordinarily share. §. John W, ibylerf"«feW§ the fSO.OOO Striking $teelwWker8 'verc due to start back to work of- .ic'^ily at 12:01 a. m. Monday.' A. Clo spokesman said the strik- rs would go back to Work as soon •5 contracts were signed, and that there would be no need for a na- Uon union ratification of the wage pattern. The steelworkers union wag* policy board Will meet Thursday In Pittsburgh to ratify the settlements formally. CIO President Philip Murray and several of his top aides were expected to leave Washington for Pittsburgh tonight or tomorrow. Union leaders said they believed virtually all of the strikers Would oe bacK at work 'by the middle of next week. The key to the TJ. S. Steel corporation settlement was government approval of an average increase or $5 a ton on both carbon ahd alloy steel. The order covering this increase reportedly was signed today by Stabilization Administrator John C. Collet as one of his final official acts. Indiana Team Is First Invited CHICAGO, Feb. 16—(/P)—The Fort Wayne, Ind., Zollners, National basketball league champions, today became the first team invited to play in the "world's championship" basketball tournament to be sponsored by the Herald-American at the Chicago stadium March 25, 27, 29, April 3, 5 and 6. The field will include 14 teams. Farly long distance roads in Europe were laid out and used by traders gathering amljer, Steel-Strikes ^Continued from page one) One high administration adviser whose name could not be used, sale) a development could be expected soon in "the 34-day old walkout of 200.000 General Eeleelrk and West,- inghouse Electrical workers. Meanwhile, CIO negotiators and management got together in a half a dozen major cities to speed contract signing which would extend the 18 Vi cents hourly wage boost to "little steel" companies, all of which were expected by officials here to Scout Show (Continued from page 1) cone-shaped tent with a sort of cap over it was said by Gene Hardhard to be the >jest, type used in cold- weather with a reflector fire just in front of the tent. In the taxidermy booth Melvin Peeples told now Gene Smith had shot a deer In Montana, had skinned it on the spot, and pointed out the hide which is now being tanned. Gene is also mounting the head. A stuffed bird was on display, show- Ing the methods in mounting. It was prepared by Mr. Childress. Over in the farm home and its planning booth Jimmy Campbell discussed the value of running an electrical wire to the farm house from • the nearest possible point of Contact, less cost, even though the electric-line pole sat right in the front yard. Typrfs of trees for landscaping and windbreaks were explained. The model farm, which John Friauf said was an eastern model and which Jimmy said could De used in the Panhandle, had what they called a Texas creek, being dry. Emmett Forrester, jr., was at hand in the .aerodynamics exhibit to show what was called the fundamentals of flying, demonstrating drag and gravity, thrust and lift. Con Byers was in the process of making a model ROG while Dale Richerson helped demonstrate the fundamentals. In Indian lore, David Lamb showed several collections of arrowheads. We .got all involved in Texas history, but David neatly concluded with the. background of the naming of the Adobe-Walls council of Boy S:out.s of which Gray district is a part. Dawrence Rico seemed to have go-Leu stuck with the animal industry botli while the fellow who knew all about farming, he lived 011 u farm, was not ;it hand. Dawrence e? plained how to de-hon cattle, his partner saiu it .inly hurt them when they were young. On reading a sign on a pair of large clippers designated as "castorators" we asked Dawrence what they were. He said they — mSt thetfe- wWttH ttraWdJ: - -jf^fet 1. frftr profits tftxes 4fti~mfe levies to raise fctssttl 18tf fcMHdB JiJ yen. ($6,66^000 OBto.) "?, ' 2. An imperial brflihaiica IftfHt* orizittg litspeetioii 6f all wttfrlffi and storerooms tthd enfcffce'd • posal at official prices of all ed goods. / T 8. New price edntrbl meastJM fle* signed to stabffl«» 'the-mafKete. Narasashi said that bank accdunts would remain frozen for a perldd "as short as possible." but long entiugh to facilitate collection of the* pto* posed capitallevy and waf profits taxes. The food ordinance issued t6day provides for government expropriation of such staple foods as flee, wheat, barley and rye which have not been delivered voluntarily by growers In accordance with established quotas. The proposed warehouse - raiding ordinance forecast by the Chief cabinet secretary would enable' government agents to ferret out hoarded goods of any category and force them into the market at official prices. Through such measures the government hopes to hammer do\vn prices and make it possible .fortwage earners to meet the cost of living. v "-e »*!>d to ma!?e a hull n ."f-pjbr. In aeronautics a beautiful B 1 class Olson 23 belonging to Olaberne ; Hartson was on display. Billy:Carl Anderson explained that it Would i have an 1/8 horsepower motor -soon. I Several rubber-band .powered models were on display, including'"a, helicopter. V V' All exhibits cannot be mentioned due to lack 'of time. Spectator's nould have spent hours at ..the ev« hibition gaining both knowledge and entertainment. •'"•• ' 14 Louisiana Welle // • Average 20 Barrels / BATON ROUGE, La., _Peb. 16— (fP) —The state conservation .department today announced In its weekly oil report the completion of 14 new wells with initial dally production totaling approximately: 282 barrels', and the issuance of permits for 22 new wells. PORTRAITS COMMERCIALS SMITH'S STUDIO 122 W. Foster Phone 1510 Watch and Clock Repairing ' A Specialty HERRING JEWELRY SHOP 219 B. N. Cuyler Phone 1243 LOANS PLAINS FINANCE CO. H. L. Phillips Room 8, Duncan Bid*. Ph. 120JS This beautiful suite features new comfort improvements in the famous Kroehler 5-Star Construction. The seats and backs are "shaped" to fit your body in the most relaxing positions. The covering materials are deep-pile.and long-lasting •in the nevyest colors. From $198.50 FUNNY BUSINESS BY HERSHBERGER Mirrors Add Color to Your Room Judiciously placed, a be"gytiful mirror will work wonders -in the appearance of your living room It will add brilliance and cheer. Frcm $14,30

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