Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 21, 1946 · Page 12
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 12

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Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 21, 1946
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Page 12
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Griaiif Tests Pay Checks Warning Made as To Tuberculosis AtJ&tttf, Feb. 21—Speaking of feWldren and their susceptibility to tufeerculosis, Dr. Geo. w. Cox. State- Health Officer, said, "Few people realize that babies and young chil- dfen &re very likely to catch tuberculosis if they are kept in the rooms With persons who have the disease In an infectious stage, or xise thn same dishes, sleep in the same beds. br are handled and kissed by people •Who have tuberculosis. "Babies and young children picl- up the germs of tuberculosis just as 1-eadily as they pick up the germs of measles, whooping cough or an;, of the so-called children's disease? fiut tuberculosis is different in cer- tdin particulars. Unlike most cii- se&ses, it has more thnn one form. JBabies who get tuberculosis mn.\ Ilpt show the symptoms we associate with the disease in older people But the disease in most cases develops rapidly and is likely to etui fatally. Tuberculosis in babies and young children is a very serious matter, but recent studies have shown that if young children nre removed promptly from contact with the disease and given the ne:essary care, many lives can be saved. "A great deal can be accomplished whenever tuberculosis develops, whether young or old, if the presence of the disease is recognized when it is in its early stages and If medical attention is secured promptly. "Tuberculosis does not just simply happen. Nobody is born with the disease. Everybody who develops tuberculosis gets it from some other source. Children and young people who have been in contact with persons ill with tuberculosis are especially likely to contract the disease." ^ Jtead the Classifieds in The Ne SINUS, CATARRH SUFFERERS FOR MISERY DUE TO NASAL CONGESTION Stpply Rallied Here— Sufferers Kejolce /Belief at Jmt from the torture of elnus trouble, catarrh, and hay fever duo to nasal (Songeatlon is Been today in reports o£ luccess with a formula which has the power to reduce nasal congestion. Men aniJ women Who Buffered with agonizing Binun head- »chea. clogged nostrils, ringing earache, hawking and sneezing misery now tell of biased relief after using it. KJ.ORONOL coats $3.00, but considering results experienced by users, this is not expensive and Amounts to only a few pennies per dose. KLOItONOL (caution, use only as directed) SI sold -with strict moneyback guarantee Iw BERRY'S PHARMACY— Mail Orders Filled WOFFORD Cash Grocery and Market Open Sundays Meats, Fresh Vegetables, Canned Goods 1122Alcock On Borger Hiwoy The follolwing bxtlletin has befen received through" the headquarters of the West Texas U. S. army recruiting district at Lubbock, Texas. If mustering-out pay checks for separated enlsted personnel fail to arrive when expected, it may be that the separation center or station from which the soldier received his discharge papers does not have his latest change of address, the war department announced today. "Since regulation forbid the forwarding of treasury checks beyond the address appearing thereon, they are returned to place of separation if the -address given by the soldier has been changed since the information originally given." Major General W. H. Hasten, chief of finance, U. S. army, explained. "Until mustering out pay has been received in full." he emphasized, "It is imperative that the soldier keep the separation center or station informed of any charige of address." Thft general staled that at one installation more than six per cent of the mustering-out checks were being returned because of soldiers' failure to notify the place of separation of change of address. Recruiting statistics indicate that more men enlist in the regular army for life time security—a good job and certain pay checks—than for any other rseason. Do not overlook the travel opportunities offered by the regular army. Three years enlistees may select their own branch of service and overseas theater of operation. NEWS OF OUR MENwWOMCN IN UNIFORM DISCHARGED NORMAN, Okln.—The following nnvy bluejackets from Texas recently received their honorable discharges at the naval personnel separation center here: Lefors—John Edward Cornctt, seaman 1/c. who spent 18 months in the Pacific theater, his last duty station being at Guam. Eorger—New«ll Edgar Alexander, shipfitter 3/c, 211 North Main. He spent 9 months in the Pacific, and was last stationed on Okinawa. McLean—Billy Jack Blaylock, seaman J.'c, Box 313, who served 32 months in the Pacific. He was last stationed aboard the USS Rainior. Amarillo—B. P. Mansfield, Sound- man 2/Vi, Route 3, Box, 112-B, a veteran of 20 months in the Pacific theater; Way Ion Lee Reeves, mailman 1/c, 1100 East 10th street, who spent 28 1/2 months in the Pacific theater; Paul Cecil Hunnicutt, chief carpenter's mate, 1100 Roberts St., who was last stationed on Okinawa; Henry Duckworth Daniel, quartermaster 3/c, 2813 N. E. 8th St., who spent 26 months in the Pacifis theater. His last duty station was aboard the USS Portland. Leon T. Sykes, Coxswain, 1308 East llth St., who served 25 months in the Pacific. n>n»t VIH9 from the Mr forces. ~«, «ita*d the IB, JH2 wid has befh ittttarrfd at Kfcteier fteld, Misa., feosttell, N. S., Lowfy field, Colo., and Gfrahd Mtend. N*bt. • • He Was a student ot Pampa high school before entering the service. Ptc. Cecil T. Roberts, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Roberts, 601 E. Short, was to arrive home today after being honorably discharged. Cecil landed in New York last Friday from 32 months service in the European and South Pacific theaters of war. He was last attached to the 532nd ordnance maintenance company. He Was a senior in high school at the time he entered the service. Pfc. Stanley E. Gordon, 525 N. Cuyler, was recently discharged from the army air forces at the Sam Houston separation center, San Antonio. Stanley was a civilian employee at the loo.il air base before entering the service about three years ago. He served 21 months in the African-European theater of operations, connected with the 2lst depot' repair group, 10th air drome, eighth air forces. The former private, first class returned to the States Sept. 2 on the USS Mmgukin. MEW Y6R&, feb. United Nations brfcaWiatton 'facei even greater tests in the future thnn those it met nt the recent London conference, says Edward B. Stettiniusi jr., head of the American delegation to the UNO. In a statement Tuesday upon his arrival by plane from London With other members of the American delegation, Stettlnius said: "London was the first test of the United Nations. What happens in the immediate future in the direction of effective international economic action will be a greater test, both for the United Nations and ourselves. We cannot 'fail to meet it." "Recovery from the war would be possible "only with the most effective and vigorous action by the United States, especially in the economic field, both at home and abroad," he former secretary of stale added. He declared that UNO at the Lon- Don't Neglect Slipping FALSE TEETH Do fnlflp tenth drop. Klip or wnhble when you tnlk, ont, Imijth or RncezeV Don't bo nnnoyod nnd embnrrnsnetl by inch lihndlcnpR. I-'ASTEETH, nn nlkiilinc Innn-nnM) powilcr to sprinkle on your !>lntes, kc'.'iw fiilse twth more firmly net. (fives confident foelinK of security nnd mlded comfort. No Rummy, (toocy, pnsty liiHto or feclinc. Get FA8TEETH twlny nt uny drug store. nvtes a$ inose toyoMflf Iran, dtteee. liwJafteste; teWkfton eyUft but actually "gafftetr by doing 89." We all respect freedom of speech, but we didn't win the fcist war to preserve' freedom of speech, for fascist or semi-fascist propaganda under the protection of democracy, when it will only lead to ft new war. — Prof. Amazasp Arutiunian, Soviet UNO delegate. Dr. George Snell Dentist Office ovtt 1st National Bank Phonfc 1482 fat appointment Lemon Juice Recipe Checks Rheumatic Pain Quickly If you suiter from rheunmtln, nrthrltl* .jpr npiirltli pnln, try this Blraple Innipcnelvn hofno reclpo that thousands nre iislnR. act a pnrk- nge of Ru-Ex Compound, A two-week mipply, today. Mix It with n nunrt of wntcr, mid tho Juice of 4 lemons. It's easy. No trouble nt all ami ploasunt. You need only 3 lablegpoon- fula two times n duy. Often within 48 liotirs — sometimes overrlght — splendid results arc obtained. It the. pains do not quickly loavn nnd If you do nut feel better, return the empty package and Ru-Kx will cost you nothing to try us It la Bold by your druggist under an obsuliito tnoncy-bntk guarantee.. Rii-ftx Oompnmiil Is for salo HIM) recommended v by Cretney Dnifr Stored, Berry's rhnrmncy and drug stores everywhere. SAN PEDRO, Calif.—The following navy bluejackets from Texas recently received their honorable discharges at the naval personnel separation center here: Perryton—William Lee Parker, radarman 3/c, husband of Mrs. Carmen L, Parker, 215 Southwest Fifth avenue. He served 13 months in ;he European and Pacific combat areas aboard the destroyer escort USS Cockrill. McLean—Paul T. Griffin, chief electrician's mate, husband of Mrs. Helen Griffin, BPD Lcfors, McLean. He served one year in the Pacific. Miami—John O. Morehead, ma- cliiinst's mate 1/c, who served 11 months in the Pacific. Dumas—John Ray Benentt, seaman 2/c, son of Ray Bennett, Box A-362, Dumas. He served 16 months in the Pacific. Pampa—Choe Wah King, fireman 1/c, son of Chee Wing Bow, 115 S. Cuyler, Pampa. lie served 29 months in both the European and Pacific combat areas aboard the battleship USS North Carolina participating in seven major battles. LIMIT TWO 12x12 in size, Turkish knit. An unusual Levine Value. Extra Heavy WASH CLOTHS 25e Turkish knit and they are Size 13x13 in colorful full size, b,ut only two to Turkish knit patterns, a customer. • Limit two to a customer. I Pvt. Gene B. Barber, son of Mr. ~4/w*~^Vw«~4/wwwiA»M~wvw£l ^PB LAST TIMES TODAY < ^Mj "FOOTBALL THRILLS" j 1_1- I I Popular Science £ mmnmBsmsBEasumr T 13x13 WASH CLOTHS ANNE BAXTER u LAST TIMES TODAY "China Carries On "Forest Commandos" "•*... Heart-Touching! Side-Splitting! VIOM ERROL M.HRISDON :A) Jas TURKISH TOWELS AGAIN! CANNON TOWELS LIMIT TWO 22x44 77« Soft, absorbent and fluffy. Colored borders in Pink, Green, Blue and peach . . . Stripes. Turkish Knit HAND TOWELS Gaily striped and a generous 16x25 in size. Just what you've wanted. 28' DUNDEE MILLS ALL WHITE BATH TOWELS Solid white Turkish Towels. Size 20x40; well made. Save now at Levine's Low Price. Limit two. 52' DUNDEE MILLS WASH CLOTHS 6< 23x44 TURKISH TOWEL '0 92 EXTRA HEAVY White with colored striped borders in an assortment of gay colors. Priced to please. LARGE SIZE DISH CLOTHS 12x15 chain knit. Highly absorbent and soft. Limit two. 18 x , 38 DISH TOWELS Each A special gauze weave that absorbs moisture and dries dishes faster. SOLID COLOR BATH TOWELS 22x44 Your choice of lovely colors in Gold, Blue, Pink, Peach, Green, limit two to a customer. LIMIT TWO Heavy Turkish Towels COLORED BORDER A good assortment of colors, VIN - V **n4l EASTER WILL SOON BE CHOOSE YOtiR BOY'S NEW OUTFIT From ... Thj . Panhandle's Most COMPLETE STOCK OF REAL BOY'S WEAR A complete Boy's Shop is in LEVINE'S Downstairs Storey with full stocks of everything that fit into a boy's li.fe. WHAT THEY LI KE THE WAY THEY LIKE IT FOR ALL OCCASIONS Dickie's GET HIM AN OUTFIT "Just Like Dad's" HEAVY ARMY TWILL PANTS Nationally known and advertised "Dickies/' Many features . . . strong sail pockets . . . wide belt loops . . . and they are Sanforized pre-shrunk. Sizes 6 to 16. Other Boy's shirts of durable materials, made for service. Priced from Sizes 6 to 16 89c , 0 T 8 SHIRTS TO MATCH Of the same heavy ma* terial. Full cut but will not shrink out of proportion. BOYS' OVERALLS Heavy 8-ounce Sanforized Blue Denim .'. . Bar tacked at all places of excessive wear .... BOYS' COVERALLS Made of heavy Navy waterproof denim, Sanforized and vat dyed. Guaranteed to give service 800 YARDS GOVERNMENT TWILL AND BROADCLOTH Light blue, navy, ton and brown. Idea! for little boys' play suits, overalls, coveralls and shirrs ... 36 inches wide Yard 69« Fine Combed Yarn BOYS' TEE SHIRTS jjc to $|59 Sizes 2 to 16 What a'sefection ... a complete array to choose from in all white, solid colors and stripes in every hue of the rainbow. WINDBREAKERS 22 to Close Out 98' Water repellent gabardine ... two pockets . ., strongly made for long wear. SWJAT SHIRTS Silver gray in color . , . Fleece lined, knit collar, wrist and wpistbpnd , . . Small, Medium; Large,. Knit BRIEFS 47* BOYS' SHIRTS Sport and Dressy Elastic waistband ... the kind that have been so scarce . , . Slightly irregular . . . White combed cotton. 98* »o $198 Choose from nationa.lly advertised "Sturdibby," "Mickey," Wilshire and other famous makes . . . inner and outers, Just what your boy needs. Nationally Advertised BOYS' DRESS PANTS $285, $498 Mote by "Jonnie frown" . , . "Tex $9n" . , "I Built" pnd other famous manufacturers,, plain styles in herringbones, All sizes. Vit UvJji«'f Uy»Aw* 1i« Mr - ?<•, ',t«

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