Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 21, 1946 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

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Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 21, 1946
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Page 8
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«,iM* i Boys and Girls iro 4-H Club Week Jrjphinese Is Seen & FKANCISC6, Feb. 21—f/P)— i trtfDps begin >to move in i, it usually ,/me^ns decisions been i^ach^d,' '-$jlicies laid v **^V"' ''•'• / * ; - •< ' • ' t'<< TToops are mpving i£= China—or going to, with American help. 8 Chinese government requested movement Of additiona'V Chinese* % _,jiies into Manchuria. General ''Marshall approved. . ..; '•- 1 'That approval, apparently! is the . backbone of what looks like a firm- fiif. Chinese policy towar'fl Russia. 1%ro Chinese armies, the 5th and fflth, already are reported'in Mari- cV^uria. Unofficial reports from Nati- Hing Say six more are to W taken there. 7 Going on the basis of (\ report that'thu Cth is made up of 30,000 tjfbops, this would mean that per- Haps as many .as 240.000 troops arc to be moved in. . That probably would be >a mlni- SlUm lo establish order ill Man- tjhuria, where the ''Chinese com- ifiUnlsts are said to claim, 300.000 armed men themselves, and where tilings are in such a state, that our re'port says 8,000 Japhiife's* ..still operate as guerrillas soullifcftsi of Mukden. •' V-JT The reported decision lo move more troops into Manchuria came ,out of the highly 'important military conference in Nanking, where Qeneralissimo Ching Kai-shek met G'omc 500 of his generals in what ' wits previously announced to be a decision of the unification of arni- ies. , ,dver the same week-end a num- b[er of things happened which sug-, gest that after six months of al- riibst complete offiical silence on Russia, the Chinese arc opening up. '.Today, news came through that at last American correspondents i had got to Mukden through the Vtminese lines, beyond which they r,h(ldn't been able to proceed up to '.\i\tya time. In Mukden they will find , 'itlther confirmation or denial of 'itl^e persistent Chinese'reports about Russian looting there. . |' None of this means.that the Chi- 1 liese suddenly hare learned what Russia has been doing in Manchur&. They have had their observers "there and have known all. along. What it does mean is probably that fresh American support has enabled ' tljem to see their way clear toward ft firmer policy toward Russia. The $Sgna} for the turning point prob- i ably was the appointment last week | of Lt. Gen. Walter Bedell Smith as new American ambassador to "'j 'One question went unanswered 'today, and'that was whether the Banking conference of generals n^ea'nt , ; i stronger policy -toward the dissident armies of communist pjiinft, who under present agreements are supposed to be "unified" peacefully. ; A possible -hint came from the fommunists themgelves, who began playing down talk about the danger pf civil warfare in southern Man- Cb.uria because of the advance of central ctovernm^nt troops. ' [ Whether-.this, meant a new line jq'r qommunist tactics wasn't clear, nut the communists have said Iriany times ?th.at they cannot win it} a knock-down, drag-out 3ivil war agains.t Chiang K&i-shek. RECONVERSION, 1'OXNARD, Calif., Feb. 21.—(rt'i— The navy has a rtcw p^acetimt: tar- ee;t—it'& going to, bomb ci-ows. .County Agricultural Cominissiunei- t '"sster Barrett says the navy basn e }w\b promised, to rnl.cr tin: "war iH&t crows" ailtl use its phuies q.na perbonnul in dyufiHinil.ing a neur- ,'l|y willow grove where thousands of 'croWs r roost. '' yviifj 'ui permanent) ou tuu l>» It, Too, ]|n f To a Hour* At Home Hair is soft and easy to manage •tfjfli.a Tpni permanent, for this fs'g (tfffie'eo&'waee that imparts ^urioii's beauty to the hair! | Comfileie Toni Kit contains every thing ypufiffd,for a glonous F^paratipns, like those in beauty Wlen-type per- ts.' are laborHtoryitested. derful for children's hair, Money back guarantee! More than 80,000 Tex&s rural girls and boys will observe National 4-H club week from March 2-10. The occasion will be introduced by a statewide broadcast from College Station on the Texas farm and home program on the morning of Feb. 25. In Gray county 194 4-H rlub girls comprising 10 clubs and 190 boys of seven clubs, will take part in the program. Because of the Top o' Texas Junior Livestock show in which many of the 4-H boys will participate, special activities during National 4-H club week have not been arranged, said Victor Joyner, assistant county agent. .Achievement days will be held by the girls' clubs throughout the week, with the final program' to be he-Id March 10 at the office of Miss Millicent Sihaub. county home demonstration agent. During Achievement Days, said Miss Srhaub. club members will si'inmarizo the year's work. Thi March 10 program will include talks on timely topi:s, demonstrations, and entertainment. Record books of rlubs arc also be handed in at that timo. -Mid p.wards will be present nd 'l-H club members. 4-H club work lias a sppcial meaning for Texans. The first boys' club in the world was formed in Jack county thirty eight years ago. The idea originated with Tom N. Marks, publish'- 1 !- of a weekly newspaper who later became county agricultural Client, for that roiinty. . The first group was organized to grow belter rorn and was known as the InyK 1 corn club. The first girls' ckft) in Texas was in Milam county where girls' tomato clubs were or- ganised in 1912. That's the history of the youth movement which tics Texas so closely with 4-H club work. Sin:e the small beginning it has spread to every state with more than a million and half enrollments, and to other countries. National 4-H club work will be ob- serVed chiefly in, the counties witl local rallies, demonstrations finr 'recognition of achievements o) clubs and individual members by Jounty officials and civic organl' nations. The 1946 observance is headed by a challenge to double the enrollment over the nation by 1950 Members of Texas girls' and boys 4-H clubs made a wonderful record in the production of food during th war years. Boys fed out and marketed thousand of meat animals anc poultry, and produced field crop? and gardens. Club girls grew gardens, canned millions of containers of food, raised poultry and even su:- cessfully invaded the boys' field o" feeding calves and pigs. Both tin boys and girls made this record while taking a larger part in regular farm work.than ever before. Club week will give 4-H'member: an opportunity to check their efforts to date and reaffirm their intention to carry their 1946 club goals to completion. New Weld-Killer Costs Only $1 COLUMBUS, Ohio. — American homeowners now keep their lawns free of weeds at an average cost of $1 a season as the result of a new development in 2, 4-D a weed- killing plant hormone, scientists at the Ohio State agricultural experi- ment'station'revealed today. Development from an-ester of 2, 4-E:chlorophenoxyacetic acid, this chemical has been named Weed- No-morD kills most broad-leaf weeds L-ut is harmless to common lawn grasses. • .Instead ,of .back-breaking digging every summer the average householder can now merely spray on thiii'chemical and enjoy n smooth and weed-free lawn. Weecl-No-Morc K m-imifactii'rcd by the Sherwins- Williams Co., world's largest maknr;; ;f paints iind insec.licicie.s. The prcpanition i.s particularly effective against dandelions, chickweed, bindweed, poison ivy, plantain, thistle, and many other weeds, the scientist said. II. will not injure the soli and is -harmless to humans aiiil luiuials whim lined according to cli- •ections. It is odorless and non- staining. The-'actUm of the chemicial is such hat weeds literally stra'ngle themselves to death because 2, 4-D is a plant harmone which effects the ,rcwth factor of broad-leaf plants and can be used to destroy them as well as stimulate them. Federal Intervention Premised to Veterans DALL'AS, Feb. 21.—WHUnJegs the' ^rlucatiinai peecls of war veterans ire met the federal government will step in, I>r. Thomas N. Barrows, director Of the American council of •••ducat-ion's commission on a'scredl- 'nlion of service experiene, warned• 'cxas school men meeting here. Gordon Worley, in charge of high schools and curriculum, Texas state department of adulation, urgfid the 'chbol men to "capture a hold on vt teransj'--eduoatlon right now, Don't let it get into the hands of civij service.'or industry/' Ciiposition was expressed at the meeting to acceptance of general educational development tests to ae- termine the equivalent of • formal •>cluc'ation a vpterah has. Bchool repi'esentatives from Fort Worth and-Dallas however, agreed to give (.he tests a trial. The GPP tests are based on the, theory that a veteran who has the •:c.'Uivaleat knowledge pf a high -bhool ijfatluute is entitled to a diploma to better his job chances untl tp cqnt4H.ua. his, education. Child Start Role Worthy of Award fcy BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 21.— (/Pi— Shirley Temple, housewife. That's the former child star's latest role ind her performance is on Academy award caliber. Shirley would just as soon be known as.^Mrs. Agar and she is seri- 3us about'. her new capacity. She is doing "all the housework for her husband. Just out of the army. 'And he loves .my cooking," she admitted modestly. The handsome ex-eergeant confirmed this statement, although he may have been under duress with Shirley standing nearby. The Agars are living in the guest home of ft ffgfnd whllft' mA*<tit*A*&i*. 4A tanAaK JILA^W nj^iynOuBc Xo -UclsiB XuBuBt _ them. Thfi plAyhouSe, incioefttlu^, would be. a mansion for many foil. JoWn's plan' Ittr tfie fater^'lffe undecided. ' ttis IBst'JoT) 'Wgs «s 8t nieasenger for a Chlc&go chemical company. ' With the Academy ballating coining down the home stretch, the pressure is on press agents to get their Oscar nominees before the electorate's eyes. By a Strange coincidence, Cornel Wilde, Ray MiU land, Alfred Hitchcock, Cnafles BMekett and Billy Wilder, Oscar contenders all, made gvtest appearances on the radio last Sunday. • Irene Dunne phones that she is definitely set for "Life With Father" but will take a month's vacation first . . . Martha Viekers is dating Fred de Cordova, her director in "A Very Rich Man." -«!»_,—1» 81."^lflF) ' ' mvd tfefert carry?- ing secret tfft&#9 of tons of British' gold to th& t«ytetf Ririgadm '<sfrrce the war «nSed, it was disclosed today. (MOM—129 mlrfutesi : is . a star- sttiaed, gold-plated mistake. It com- blmfes tire fine talents of Clark* cable, Oreer Carson, Joan Blon- dcll and Thomas Mitchell into an a6tionfiil picture that contains everything but a coherent plot. It has a few powerful scenes and despite the critics, 'will make considerable money. In the film palaces: "Adventure") JEFF D. BEARDEN tHt FRANKLIN LlFI INSURANCE CO. Phone 4? Pamjis, TexM Commllfee Sidle* Plans for Three Dams feb. §1.— <J&— The h6uWapp*o£rla&6ns iub-com- mitte'% •' t»day studied : the retom- mendations of Secretary of State James Byrnes that funds be appropriated for the first Qf three dams planded on the Bio Grande between Texas and Mexico. Byrnes recommended to the committee yesterday in a c!6sed session that $8,,Cil)0,000 for starting a dam CHICKENS — TURKEYS STAR SfcLt-fatrtlOtS COMPOUND Qlveh i&; water or feed destroys intestinal germs and worms that cause most all disease and loss of In feed. Keep* them free of bloodsucking insect*. Appetite, health and egg production good. Cost* very little. Money back if Dot satisfactory. CJUSTTNEY'S. neat ftoffi*, ffitBA be included )n fHil Wftfffifa t6 fcW SfeW-HnUet fS&efidh oFtfife StttS €$SH* ment during the*.'fiscal year starting July It The bill Is expected to be sent to the hotse flo'or ne#t Month. Read Classified Ads In thfe News COUOM ifcOHcmm SIPTOL (HJUN) ra* histant relief to a Stuf- ed-up head-cold and cough, throat lirritatioft ftftd hoarseness due to i <*Id. Siptol l«fflehs the phelgm in th« nasal arid bronchial tract, and makes breathing «asi*r And. checks coughing-. it's Simple ia Get Slimmer Without Exercise, Vet Eat Don't wear yourself out with tiresome exercise. Don't givl tip all the foods you like; Don't cut out any meals : , i just cut them down. Ih te*t« conducted by medical — doctors 100 persons lost 14 tola average in a few weeks with AY Vitamin Candy 'Plan. Just try self. 30-day supply, $2.25. Econdniy (Triple) Size, $5.50. Come in or phone, CRETNEY'S . The stork lias been' overly-busy at St. Mary's hospital and Arrivals of ?l babies in eight toys over- t}ie niateraity ward's faolliWe§. ' But &Mei'9 at the hoslptal three of the newly born in- were be4c\ed temporarily Art wire ' y. «. ftftHtr «*.. int. rayon dresses ' '••!,/• Speakifig of spring, we can't wait to speak of our new rayon icrepe dresses and we're sure you and your friends—in fact the whole town—will .'"'-• I be talking about them, too! Bright prints or• solid .colors.and combinations, strictly tailored and soft afternoon styles , . . the kind of dresses every woman has in mind when she's thinking or speaking of spring! to "^ CARRY YOUR WITH YOU Patent Handbags Carry your glamour with, you in the form of a gleaming black patent bag! It's as important to spring as new hats and violets! Pouch bags to carry with your new print dress, sleek tailored styles for your 'bright spring suit. All are fully lined and fitted! *Reg. U.S. Vat. Off, ^ WOMEN WHO WEAR -•• SIZES 42 to 52 Cotton Print Dresses SPRING ODES m De LUXE SHOES •• '.' ";•", '; • ?',•',.'•• ' , '• > t . ,. •. ':••-.•-. '. \ •'. « -'- .-'. * ''• ' • ;• ^Irt^i 1 Ty - ' T Spring arrives ^yrly in the fashion world—e.pa*iri£j young ^a^on gipng. fyerybocly's interested/ fipher^i 1 your -*>- 1 **' *< '> 4 < Vt .L*&.$&#« .,..5* Ji -.» .-^itjK'^A^jKMMl V. •. ftHHtl fO, ' l$p» j<| *" u+^tt ^ ••:'.! 9R ^t { !,<•,. \, r$ ANP SUITS u' 6 BJtfin^ fcr eyeryjone . . , «n_ V$**M y*9»r «ew F0nney «iH or ^ij-] \" ^>;; r '«

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