Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 18, 1946 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 18, 1946
Page 8
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H^Q MUST FILE: fit ERSRINfi ff£A Staff I, WHY AND HOW OF :OME TAX EXPLAINED El, F;^ Model-Building Contest Open fo Youlhs of Pampa Soys between the ages of 12 and 2& ftfe eligible to enter two model- bulldlng contests sponRorctl by the Fisher Body Crattman's Guild, it was announced here today by local representatives of the company. National prizes totaling $75,000 are offered, and enrolment, cards may be secured at any one of the following establishments in Pnmpn: t>aul Grossman Refrigerator company, Tex Evans Bulck company, CUlberson Chevrolet, Coffry Pontiac company. Top prizes will be in the form of scholarships to the country's lead- Ing universities. In the two contests there is a total of 632 awards. The two competitions will involve the- construction of a Napoleonic Coach according to plans furnished by the Guild, without charge: ami the building of a solid model automobile embodying the entry's own idens of motor car design. In both competition, these regulations will prevail: Boys 12 years old, or older, but not yet 16 by Sept. 1, 1945, compete in the Junior division. Boys 16 years old, or older, and not yet 20 on Sept. 1, 1945. compete in the Senior division. Thero are no entry fees or dues oi any kind. Competition will close at midnight, July 15, this year. • Further information can be supplied at any one of the concerns mentioned :n this nnnouncement. Ivey Infant Dies In Local Hospital • Charles Lewis Ivpy, eight-months- old son of Mr. and Mrs. Bryant Ivcy died yesterday morning in a local hospital. Services were beinlg conducted by the Rev. R. Q. Harvey, pastor of Central Baptist church, at 3 p. m. today in the chapel of Ducnkel-Car- michael Funeral home. Burial was in the Baby Gardens of Falrview cemetery. Besides the parents, also surviving are two brothers, Bryant, jr., and Alvin Ray; sisters, Bobby Jean and James' Nette. KEGISTKATION ORDERED TOKYO, Feb. 18.—W)—Registration, of all Koreans, Chinese, Ryuk- yuans and Formorans in Japan by March 18 was ordered by allied headquarters today. These persons will be asked to state their wishes regarding repatriation. Aead the Classifieds in The News No. i_who Must File Editor's Note: This is the first of 12 stories explaining who must do what ibout 1945 income tax returns and estimated returns for 1946.1 By 1AMES MARLOW WASHINGTON. Feb. 18— (IP)— The first two things to remember about the March 15 income- tax ciendline are these: 1. Everyone with Income of-$500 or more in 1945 must file a return on or before Marsh 15. 2. Some people also, by that date, will have to file an estimate on their tax for 1946 and pay the first installment n\\ it. Take the two groups which must do something about taxes by March 15. Group 1: . Your return must show how mu*i your income was, how much tax, if any, was withheld from you, or how much tax. you owe. If your return shows too much tax withheld in 1S45, you'll get a government refund by filing the return. If it shows you still owe the government tax on your 1945 income, you'll have to pay when you file the return. Remember: You get a $500 exemption for evsry person dependent on you. Suppose a child earned $500 or more in 1945. Who makes the return: Child or parent? The child makes it. Although the parent, can't claim his as an jx-;mptlon—since the child made $500 or more—the parent nevertheless is responsible for paying the tax if the child doesn't pay. But it your wife had income you cannot claim the usual $500 exemption for her unless you include her income in a joint return. So much for that. Remember this, before looking 'it group Ko. 2, mentioned at the start of this story: In 1940 full tax will be withheld from wages and salaries of people making up to $5,000. Now take group No. 2. People in this group by March 15 must not only file an estimate on all or part of the tax they'll owe on 1946 income ' out start paying the first of four installments on it. Here are the-people who have to do this: 1. Those who arc not wage-earners or salaried workers—and so don't have taxes deducted from their income—but who expect to make $500 or more in 1946. 2. Wage-earners and salaried workers who expect to make $5,000 or more in 1946 and from whose earnings full tax will not be withheld. . A true drama borft years ago in an Iowa schoolhouse is rushing to a elimafc on the Hollywood screen. Ik is a story about high school chemistry teacher, a bashful farm girl, a copy of Dale Carnegie's book. •How to Win Friends and Influence and a series of fan let- SERVICE Any Make Washer, Electric Iron or Motor—Any Hour! Bradshaw Washing Machine Co. 438 N. Carr Phone 2072 HAROLD tyBIGHt " ' "Right :Sjl|;ici W. " Ff^lejr '> ters. ^ You know the girl now as the lovely Donna Reed of the screen. You saw her as the nurse on Bataan in "They Were Expendable." Dr. Edward Tompkins is the Wage-Price (Continued from page one) price policies, issued a statement declaring "present OP A practices are the greatest single bar to postwar recovery." 2. The national taxpayers and property owners association, claiming to speak for more than 2,000 state and local taxpayers organizations, issued a press release saying continuation of wartime price controls would shackle production and building completely. However,. Chairman Spencc (D- Ky) of the banking committee predicted that price controls will be continued, commenting in an interview: "We .ire all ior self preservation, and that's what this amounts to." Spence said the committee has received hundreds of letters, with 35 percent, favorable to OPA. high school teacher. Only he isn't a school teacher anymore. He is one of the Oak Ridge scientists who helped write history. He is technical adviser for "The Beginning or The End," a forthcoming M-G-M movie based on the development of the atomic bomb. But if he had not once taught school In the little town of of Denison, Iowa, M-G-M might not aiow be preparing the picture. And a girl named Donna Reed might never have become a Hollywood star. But let's beein at the beginning of this story behind the screen story. THE TEACHER KNEW ABOUT BASHFULNESS Edward Tompkins was chemistry teacher at the Denison, Iowa, high school in 1934. One of his new pu- nils was a girl named Donna Mul- lenRer. She was a farm girl, and she looked it. She was awkward and bashful and dressed in something made over from last year. The boys teased her and the girls made fun of her clothes. Teacher Tompkins saw what was happening. He called Donna to his office. He told her about a bashful farm boy from Winterstet, Iowa, who had gone to school dressed in his lather's cut-down trousers and who had suffered the same juvenile chiding from fellow students. He told her how the boj' had overcome these obstacles. He knew it could be done, he said, because he was the boy. Then, for good measure, he gave her a copy of the book, "How to Win Friends and Influence People." "Maybe," he said, "it will help you." Teacher Tompkins could not wait to see the metamorphosis of an awkward, bashful farm girl into the most popular and most beautiful girl at Denison high school. He left shortly after that talk with Donna to keep a date with a doctor's degree—and destiny—at the University of California. But he heard about it in letters from Donna, who was deeply appreciative of his interest and his advice. They corresponded regularly. She heard of his graduation, of his marriage to Barbara Harris of San Francisco. He heard that she had moved to Los Angeles, had become interested in dramatics, was seeking a film career. HE WAS A "WAll WOUKER" AT OAK UIDGE Then one day he saw her on the isdreen. She was a new M-G-M ar. He wrote her a fan letter. It was postmarked from Oak idge, Tenn. •I'm working in a war plant now," e said. Donna thought it rather odd for uch a brilliant mind to be just orkins in a war plant. The post- ark Oak Ridse meant nothing to er, or the public, then. Then a bomb fell on Hiroshima. For Mail Fraud WASHINGTON. Feb. i8.—(^)— Rep. James At. Curley, 71. who is also mayor of Boston, was sen- fenced In federal court today to serve from six months to a year and «ix months, and pay a $1,000 fine for mall fraud. Sentenced with him for activities in Engineers Group, Inc.. an or- ganisation that the government contended collected $60,000 by representing Its ability to get war contracts for clients, were Donald Wakefleld Smith, former member of the national labor relations board, and James O. Fuller, now seivlng a five-vear sentence at Atlanta for fraudulent use of the mail. Federal Judee James G. Proctor sentenced Smith to serve from four months to one year and one day and nay a $1.000 fine and Fuller to serve from 16 months to four years. The three men have announced •their intention to appeal to the U. S. circuit court of aopeals. Cur- Jey said he will carry his appeal to the supreme court if necessary. Curley, a democrat, who started his Dolitical career 46 years ago as a Boston city councilman, has been Kovernor, of Massachusetts four times maj'or of Boston and four limes a member of the house of representatives. He was elected mayor for the fourth time last year and took office on January 1 holding both positions, mayor and congressman. Curley was in the real estate and insurance business. With Curley when he heard sentence pronounced were his wife and his daughter, Mary. Efforts to get a new trial were denied last week by Judge Proctor. The three men were convicted by a federal court jury on January 18. Their trial started November 27, 1945, on indictments returned in 1944. Six Wheeler County Men Enter Service SHAMROCK, Feb. 18. (Special)— The names of six Wheeler county men who passed their pre-induction physical examinations at the Oklahoma City reception center on Monday. Feb. 4, were released last week by Mrs. Clco Meek, clerk of the selective service board. The names of three other men who began their military training were listed by Mrs. Meek. Those who met Uncle Sam's physical reaulrements were: Neal S. Herd. Ray A. McClanahan, James D. McLaughlin, Willard M. Allen, James D. Gale and Kenneth D. Crowder. The men who were inducted were: Jason L. Haddox, Travis W. Underwood and Patrick H. Johnson. Pampa Neighbor Towns Mr. and Mrs. Bill ttnekabec, 1105 Florida, Cortfus ChfistC are the parents of a baby daughter, Brenda Kay, bom February 12. The baby's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Huckabee live at Sfcellytdwn, and Brenda's father is fe foririef Pahipa tooy. Wanted: Unincumbered Woman for housework for business couple, no laundry/ no children? excellent salary. Apply at Behrman's Shoppe. Phone 353 or 794.* Dr. and Mrs. L. 3. Sfcacftry and daughter, Dianne, returned yesterday from a trip to Dallas and Fort Worth, where they attended the Southwest Congress of Optometrists. Mrs. Zachry was. appointed on the state press committee for the auxiliary. They also visited with Mrs. Zachry's mother, Mrs. J. J. Brandenburg in Dallas. We have just completed the remodeling of our wall paper department. Let us help you with your selection from our complete line of 1946 patterns. White House Lumber Co. Phone EO.* The entire personnel of the Parisian Beauty shoppe, including the owners, Mrs. Kenneth Boehm and Mrs. Betty Dunbar, are attending a beauty convention in Dallas today and tomorrow. Louise Taylor is. in charge of the shop for the two days. See the new 1946 Johnson outboard motors, now at Lake McClellan. Let us tune up or overhaul your motor. Parts available, propellors in stock. McClellan Lake. * Dr. and Mrs. J, L. Burrows and children, Gene. Royce. and Darlene, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Hueo Olsen, 442 N. Starkweather. Dr. Burrows is a brother of Mrs. Olsen. Thev have just returned from six years missionary service in India. He has served as a surgeon In both the English and U. S. armies for about four years and held the rank of captain. For Veterans Cab Co. Phone 1515,* Mrs. J. M. Mcsslnger. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Russell, 121 N. Gray street, left by plane Sunday afternoon to join her husband, First Lieut. J. M. Messinger, in San Bernardino, Calif. Lieutenant Messinger served the last year with the A. T. C. in South America. He Is receiving his discharge, having had the honor to graduate from both the army and navy air corps. For Sale: Grucn veri-thln 15 jewel man's wrist watch. Been used 30 months. Call in person at Pampa News.* Mrs. A. F. Keller, of Durham, Okla., arrived Sunday to be with her daughter, Mrs. Winnie Carnahan, who is a patient at Worley ""ov*. x-f-aK * s> 4> f" '% "i** Tlckofi OR Sale dot ytmt fifefc«i ttf the lions fcfoh* strel show*. It's being held Thursday and Friday ftt the Jaijiof high school auditorium. Carl Benefiel, who has hftd 20 years, more or less, experience In the show business, being manager of !o:al and Panhandle theaters, finally comes to the front, serving as Interlocutor In the show. The last time he gave a public performance, it was reported, was at bank night at the local theaters. Consequently he's a showman of way back and is taking his part as interlocutor of the 60 man and woman 1 black-faced chorus. Endmen will be James A. Mc- CUncj Bunny Schultz, Ed Adklns, Dr. Malcolm Brown, Phil Harvey and Chick Hickmah. All men will be wearing top-hats; bright costumes will be Worn by the 30 women participating in the show. Proceeds will go toward the Liort club park which Is to be located in the southside of town. Cardinals terVsJKfe. tare *»-"'" BsSO—C«»t- 6:4ft—Tom Ml*. t t ; fc _ 8:00—frnltim t|*U. Jr.—MBS. 6:15—Mfchael Zarln's Ofch.—MBS. 6!80—frank Sltifclser—MBS 8:45—inside o< Stforts—MBS. 7:00—Adven. of BaflddB; Crwnfnona— MBS. t 7:80—Dance Time. 8:00—Gabriel Hentter—MBS. fc 1:16—Real Stories ftfMn ,Real tat.— MBB 8:8 , Bunas— MBS. HIiAU8 1 Oil U. DUBLIN, Eire, Feb. Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, en route home from the UNO meeting in London, said today she would depart by plane for the United States tonight unless bad weather forces cancellation of the flight. - . - ^ The amount of venom injected by •a poisonous snake depends upon the size of the snake, the length of time the poison has been accumulating the depth of the bite and its location. Read The Classified Advertisement) The story of famed scientists orking for three years in secrecy t Oak Ridge hit the newspapers, vonna rcacl them and then she new about the "war plant" in hich her high school chemistry eachcr was working. She wrote him fan letter. He answered with a letter wonder- ig it' there might be a movie idea i the development of the atomic omb, a movie in which his fellow dentists could warn the world that nis was "the beginning or the end." Donna took the letter to an M-Gi producer. Sam Marx. Sam Marx ook the letter to Louis B. Mayer. Marx took a train for Oak Ridge, Tenn. Mai'x and Dr. Tomp- ins went to Washington for con- erences with high government of- icials and with president Truman imself. Cameras start rolling soon on "The Beginning or The End," with Dr. 'ompkins as technical adviser. Dr. George Snell Dentist Office over 1st National Bank Phone 1483 for appointment MANN'S GENUINE MAUTED MILK BREAD SLICE FOR SLICE.. More delicious More vitamin rich Fresher II Tastier f fgFf CT AT SNACK OR PARTY TIME" „ Araarillo, Texas in {very Slice" (Continued from page one) a m., entering the great circular plaza before St. Peter's church through the Santa Marta gate and proceeding into the apostolic palace through the courtyard of St. Damascus. COLORFUL PLAZA In the colorful plaza, surrounded by its rich colonnade, were the usual number of aged women and beggars warming their bones in the bright sunlight. There were no assembled crowds to see the cardinals arrive. The college went into session at ):35 a. m. (3:35 a. m.,' Eastern Standard Time). Pope Pius went through the centuries-old formally of notifying the cardinals of the appointment of 32 new members, .argest group ever elevated to the cardinalate at one time. The pontiff's allocution, declaring the designation of new princes of the church from eveiy conti- lent put into a new light the universality of the church, lasted but five ^ninutes. Then the papal emissaries sped on their rounds to the 10 different jlaces where the new cardinals were waiting. The Rev. Martin Gilligan of Cin- slnnati, Ohio, carried the notifica- ,ion letters to the United States jroup at the apostolic chancellery. The four Americans, seated on ;hrone-llke, rust-colored chairs facing the main door, waited in a room crowded with spectators. They wore the robes of archbishops, purple cassocks trimmed "with gold, purple caps, skullcaps and purple hats. ' Pauley Probe (Continued from page 1) ,he top possibilities. Chairman Walsh (D-Mass) said _hat at the request of Senator Tobey (R-NH), chief opponent of Pau- ey's confirmation, the naval com- nittee had ordered Assistant Solicitor General Harold Judson and John L. Ackennan of Radio Station WBBM, Chicago, to appear for ;estimohy today. There were strong indications also that republicans fighting Mr. Truman's choice for the navy post might call on orlines executives for tes- Seoul Awards CContlnued from twee I) Scouters presenting awards were: liife rank award, W. E. Reno, Phillips; Eagle Bronze Palm, Dr. Dougles Nelson, pastor of the First Presbyterian church; Star awards, Tom Braley first class, County Agent Ralph Thomas; second class, Judge Sherman White, and merit badges, Carl J. Wright. Life ranks were awarded David Lamb and John Friauf, both of troop 14; the Eagle Bronze Palm was awarded Richard A. McCune, also of troop 14. Advancement to Star rank was made Roy Sullivan and Robert Stone and Tommy Riggs, all of troop M; Richard Adams, troop 1G, and Paul Boswell, troop 80. Scouts advanced to the rank of first class were Gordon Yoder, John D. Allen and Bill Loving, troop 14; Cleburne Hartson, troop 16; G. W. Weems and Gene Carl Steed, Groom troop 11; R. D. Tally, Kenneth Peoples, George Whitten, Jackie Cox, Melvin Peoples and Frank Martinas, all of troop 80. Those becoming second class Scouts were Carter Burdette, troop 14; Pete Cooper and Gene Harkrader, troop 16; Dale Gantz and Law- ranee RJce, troop 80. Scouts awarded merit badges and the badges they earned are: Troop 14: Max Hukill, reading, public health and music; Roy Sullivan, pathfinding and goodcarv- ing; Tommy Riggs, music and life saving; Jimmy Campbell, first aid; David Lamb, reading, scholarship, electricity, athletics and cooking. Gene Sidwell, cooking; Richard Scheig, reading; John Friauf, public health and athletics; Floyd Brandt, home repairs; Hobart Fatheree, farm mechanics; Dick McCune, marksmanship and home repairs. Troop 16: Richard Adams, music, hospital. Income Tax Kcnorts. Edgar E. Payne, 208 N. Cuyler. Phone 1434.* 24 Hour Service. Citv Cab. Ph. 441." Fuller Brushes. 514 Cook. Ph. 2152J* Roy Lackey, son ot Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Lackey, 608 E. Francis, Is in Worley hospital receiving treatment for pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Mitchell and IMrs. H. M. Cone were visitors in Childress Sunday where they were guests of Mrs. Mitchell's parents, ,'Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Williamson. Mrs. C. W. Huckabee of Skelly- lown is in Corpus Christ! visiting her son and daughter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Huckabee, and Brenda Kay. The following new members of the First Baptist church joined Sundav: Mr. and Mrs. James Barrett, Billy and Jimmic, Mobcetie; Jimmie Aycrs, Mexia; and Horace (Buddy) Anderson, Guymon, Okla. 'Visitors, at. the. First. Bautist church Sunday were: Mr. and Mrs. Angus Oswalt ana Johnnie Lou from Burger, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Owen Johnson; J. L, Park of Skellytown, Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Monran jfrom Louisiana, and Lt. and Mrs. Holcomb from Kansas City, the latter as guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. sum. *(Adv.) 9:00—Henry 3. Taylor—MBS. 9:16—Preddte Ro»o v«. Frankle Carto— Flfchls—MBS. 10:00—Afi th* News—MBS. 10:lB~Don McGrain's Orch.—MBS. 10 :SO—FeeHnK i* Mutual—MBS. 10:4B—Rny Anthony's Ofch.—MBS. 10:00—GooUnfeht. ItfRSDAI ON KPJM 6:30—Yawh Patrol. ' 1:00—Open Bible. 7:30—Johnny Belts. 7:45—Song* on the Rimse. 8:00—Fritter Hnnt—MBB. S:Ili—Shady Valley Polks—MBS. 8:20—Shady VAlley Pollts—MBS. 8:80—Shady Valley—MBS. 8:B6—Moments of. Mplody. 0-00—Once Over LifhtU-—MBS. 9:1B—Faith to Onr Td*n—MBS. «:30—Tic tock Time—MBS. 9:46—Fun With Music—MBS. 10:00^-C«c!l Browfi—MBS. 10:16—Elan Maxwell—MBS. 10:30—take It Easy Ttttie—MBS. 10:46—Victor H. Llndahr—MBS. 11:00—Lyle Van News—MBS. 11:16—Morton Do*ney.—MBS 11:80—J. L. Swindle. 11:45—Fort Mead Band—MBS. 12:00—Pni-sley Progratt 12:15—t>um and Abner. 12:30—Luncheon With Lopcx—MBS. 12:46—John J. Artthony—MBS. 1:00—Cedrlc Poster—MBS. 1:15—Smile Time—MBS. i:80—Queen for Today.—MBS 2:00—Griffin Reporting—MBS. 2:15—Palmer House Orch—MBS. 2:30—Remember —MBS. 2:4B—Songs In « Modern Manner. 8:00—Ersklfi Johnson—MBB, 8-.IK-The Johnson Family.—MB8 3:30—Mutual's Melody Hour—MBS. 4 :00—Tunes By Request. Tonlirht on Networks NBC—7:30 Gladys Swarthour and How- IS HUSBAND® COLDNESS WHY TAKE CHANCES with your happiness? Thousands of Women who suffered the torment of marital uncertainty are grateful for their discovery of CERTANE Dftuehe Powder. This refreshing, delightfully fragrant powder effectively removes embarrassing vaginal odorp. CERTANE cleanses ana BOothes sensitive tlseuep, as It deodorizes. Leaves no medicinal odor. Make sure you do not offend. Don't bo uncertain another day. Don't risk your most precious blessing your husband s love for you. Start now. Freo yourself of doubt and worry by protecting your fimlnlne charm and daintiness. Ask '•our druggist for CERTANE Douche Powder today. Must give complete satisfaction or your money back. 7:10 Dai* 8:89 J „<«>*:, 9:80 Atn«r!eaft Metodsr Haw; Theater 6f RottWrtce: » 8:30 Thtt fcl«y B<*li 9. Dark Vefrtnvt; 8 Gttf !jatM Doctors Talk It Ofer; 9 HooHef MBS—7 Arch Oftolef DrtjhSj S tare of ttie Fulcofl; 8:80 AfhttJeH* erf the Air: 9:80 The Better Half.' SALE! EMULSIFIES) CLEANSING OtfAM end PINK CLEANSING CfttM* $ 1«»J • f ACH, p/*t Mk i* TWO wonderfel cleansing creMBi — to help keCp your skin tllty< smooth! Tussy Emulsified Clekn*- ing Cream for dry, flaky akin,,. Tussr Pink Cleansing Cream for normal or oily skin... ON SALE I riMf ONiri $3 *h« wly $1.95 Mdi , AU print pirn tit* :'• RICHARD DRUG 107, W. Kingimill Phone 1240 Russian brides used to wear seven gold wire rings, joined with a single diamond, to indicate their love was good for a seven-day week. The term dog days for late summer originated in the belief that dogs were especially liable to go mad at that time, although actually fewer go mad in summer than in any other season. This Home-Made Syrup Beats Them All So Easily Mixed! No Cooking.™? y° u mako a P. lnt - a fam - lly Saves Big Dollars. Real Relief. AN ORDINANCE NO. 262 ORDINANCE PROHIBITING Yes Indeed, this cough eyrup, made in your own kitchen, la ono of ,tho most effective things cvnr found for coughs duo to colds. It's so easy to mix, a child could do it. And it saves good money, too. Mako a syrup by stirring 2 cups of granulated sugar and 1 cup of water a few moments, until dissolved. No cooking needed. Or you can use corn eyrup or liquid honey, if desired. Get 2V- ounces of Pinex from your druggist, and put it into a pint bottle Then fill the pint with your syrup ily-'of really excellent cough medicine. It gives you about fourtlmeSas much for your money. Tastes flno— children lovo it—and It never Spoils. The way this simple) mixture takes rightholdof acoufrh, Is truly surprising 1 . It Joosuns tho phlegm, soothes tho irritation, cases soreness and difficult breathing, and Ms you get restful sleep. You'll swear by It.' ' 3 Pincx is a special compound of proven ingrcd(9«ts, in concentrated form, known/for its quick effect-pri throat end bronchial Irritations. Just try It, and if npt pleased tot every way, your money will be refunded. WILL RELEASE SILK TOKYO, Feb. 18.—OT—The Japanese government was directed to- d-ay to release 20,000 bolts of silk to the army exchange central purchasing official for resale to occupation troops—an mcerase of 5,000 bolts over last month. THE SALE OF ANY INTOXICATING LIQUORS IN THE CITY OF PAMPA, TEXAS, ON SUNDAYS AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY. BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF PAMPA, TEXAS: That on and af^er the effective date of this Ordinance it shall be unlawful to sell intoxicating liquors within the corporate limits of the Oity of Pampa, Texas, on Sundays. Any person violating this Ordinance shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor and shall be fined not less than One Dollar uor more than One Hundred ($100.00) Dollars. The fact there is no-Ordinance prohibiting the sale of intoxicating liquors in the City of Pampa on Sundays, and the health, public welfare and property rights of the citizens need to be protected, and vill be protected by this ordinance reates an emergency and the rule equiring this ordinance be read three separate days is hereby uspended and this ordinance shall become effective immediately after ts passage and. publication as pre- Gordon McKay perfected a machine to sew leather soles to shoes in 1861, public and personal pathfinding; Billip health, and McClendon, handicraft, pathfinding and safety; Richard D. Cook, home repairs; Monty Allsion, first aid. Troop 17: Bill Gribbon, scholarship. Troop 80: Paul Boswell, home repairs, woodcarving, electricity, carpentry and woodwork; Bobby Epps, electricity and stamp collecting; Melvin Peoples, stamp collecting. Snowblindness is burn of the eyes. actually sun- About 70 per cent of the body weight is water. of this Clean, Family Newspaper THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR ^ Fre* horn crime and jensacional news ,.. F«c from politics! bias, .. Free from "special interest" control.. .Free to tell y<w <he truth »bw wprW events. Its pwn world-wide staff of corre- spondeoM brin« you on-the-spot, news and its meaning,» foi^ ORDINANCE NO. 263 AN ORDINANCE CHANGING THE NAME OP GEORGIA AVENUE BETTWEEN CHRISTINE STREET AND DUNCAN STREET TO CHRISTINE STREET AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY. BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY COMMISSION OF THE CITY OP PAMPA, TEXAS: I. That the ,name Georgia Avenue between Christine Street and Duncan Street be changed to Christine Street. II. The fact the public welfare of the Citizens of Pampa needs to be protected creates an emergency and the rule requiring three separate readings of this ordinance is hereby suspended and this Ordinance shall take effect immediately aftei its passage. Passed and approved this 22nc day of January, 1046. PARRIS C. ODEN, Mayor. Attest: J. ERNEST HOOD. City Secretary. Feb. 15, 18, 21. with scribed by law, Passed and approved this the 22nd day of January, A. D. 1946. FARRIS C, ODEN, Mayor, Attest: J. ERNEST HOOD, City Secretary. Feb. 15, ;0, 21. JEFF D. BEARDEN Representing THE FRANKLIN LIFI INSURANCE CO. Phone 47 Piunp*, Tew Relief At Last For Your Cough cwu» it gop8. right to trouble to hdp.loo germ laden — , »n4 aid natura to soothe and heal raw, tender, In flamed bronchial rouooua membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Greomulsion with the un- derstandine you must ifce the way It quickly allays the cougft or you are to have your money back, CREOMULSION for Coughs, Ch«t CoW«, Bronchitis HOW TO LEA W A TRADf ""'"* M " **"' ., ..,.. rj ;,MJM«»M4W«"'***"'fV<»*P» < "'» "WIWW JSUWU upr*-<ff - 'T«"'r*"y*''—v™ ^ "f "T "<~ -rf-"&vtf '• i'ff"rf v j» T. ,t "i^f *• " t i ' ° "V r ,"' i'V ' '' It' *• "'>,'• WANTED One of our permgnent employees, Q nftMrrjed wqr Yftergn, needs a furnished or unfurnished qportrnsnt, E*<?e!lent references. If you hove a vgcont opgrtment <?r ®*j?ect tp have one soon, pleose call • . „ ,< r«rh«p* bt Wfl * |i»t out of high scho* I. Prjjii ¥*• M never had *ht chance to (tarn a profit«Ui tradt, ( being occupied as he was with lets promliin* work. •wt whilt IN the service he went throutb fi«<i* Mechanic* School. It might have been MvttfrPgta Welding, Airplane Mechanics, or any •f.tkt ttbtr ,; 100 tradei and skills to be acquired in the U, $, Iff ^ , ; lar Army, •' ' *,v > . \'!* lit and thousand; like him hove fownd their lift wtrk while vervina, their country, Vow toa EARN WHIU yOU LEARH '' .. in the technical scho9l* «f the IN|VJHI AT WIM WCM U6IMIT , •'< „

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