Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 11, 1947 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

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Wednesday, June 11, 1947
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ttews, Jutte 1 t, 1§4? Market Briefs teeb. .JSVALL STREET NEW. YORK, jnm? m—OR—inaus- tnal wtares ipfl a lat^ upturn in the SftOtSlt JHftrket today. Oils, Rtcpls, mofnr.«, rvlnil stores and ciWMws ta^nrfittnd from Iho hrlrf fl\ir- jfy Ot dehiAnd In tlir finnl hour. Closing, gains for the loaders ranRpil to. •IttWfe than n point. The im-lnip in nr-1 after several linursi of ship-pish ' igs brought tol.".l iransaetlnns in ttrotinfl 650,000 shnres. Principal rllmher,<! Ir.rUidert V. S Steel, Bethlehem, Kf-iiiiMie ster-l Chrysler, Stnntlarrl Oil (X. .1 ) (ni n new 19-17 high) llu font. Kennwnli. American Smeltlnp. Anncondn. Sear." Roebuck, Monlsrihiery \V;ir<l, International Harvester. <;r,-:ii Northern Proferrecl, Trxns Co., Texas farlflc Irfind and Trust and lOaslem Airlines. Railroad bond* receded. NEW YORK STOCKS (By The A.«sc»-l:iled 1'ressi Ani Airlines . .10 Am Tel S- To! 2^ AW Woolen .. 2f> Anaconda Cop 2f, Atiderson-Olnyt 2 ATOM T&SF It Belli Steel . . 2fi Braiiiff Airw.. 1 Chi-j-sler C'ni-|i •!! Con I jrolnrs . ii Cent Oil He) 21 Curltfis \Vrisrlit :<. Freeport Sulpl 1 Oen Klei, ... ijr-n Mot Goodrich ... Oreyhounil Ciiilf Oil Houston CHI . Int 'Harvester KCS MKT . ...'... Monti: Ward . No Am Avinl Ohio (HI Pan Am Airw Panhandle, Penury Phillip's I'el . Plym Oil Pure on .... Undlo Republic Steel Sears Slm-liur. Socoriy V:ir . Sou Pae SO Ciil SO I nd KO X.I Run Oil Tox I'" - «-' TPX iJiilf I'riid :':: TPX (iiiH' Sulph :>.:' Tvx I'IK- r\-o I Title Wat A oil 1u IT. ,s. Huhher ]:: 1.1, S. Steel .. :'.'.' WU Tol A .. i:! Woolworth '• FORT WORTH GRAIN FORT \VOI1TII, .lime I" Wheat NIL I hard ^.."L'-'IV -Barley No. '1. I.r,-Mi. •Oats X". i red >.<>\-m. •Corn No. -' yrllnw L'.IT-IS; .Nn. P ' SorRhunis No. L' yHlo\v mil", I»T inn ihs li.M-^ii. CHICAGO WHEAT. CHICAGO. ._June '" <•*'*" "''-'los'^ nnd sales at 208,060 bushels. The slupgishneSs of -Wheat was attributed to Increased deliveries of new crop R-raln nt terminals and a government announcement that grain buy- ins agencies had reduced their offering- price by n cent n. bushel. Oats advanced with corn, the -nearby dellx-ery sliowinK greatest strength on demand by eastern interests. \Vlifat closed 1 rent to 2 cents lower than ihe previous finish, July $2.2n. .*2.2nij. r.'nrn was m to 2'.'. hlpher, July Sl.ss^.t:,. Oats were 1H to 1", hie-hcr, July PS-OSH. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CIAY, June in— op>— US- T>A.i --I'nttle .MOO: ealves 7<iO; jtlnugh- tr-r sferrs, bniTrrs and nH'th'm to pood r-i^n-s acvivp. fully si* l ;idy lo Ftronp, f-pi,ts :!,"i hicher;' vealers and calves mostly steady: stuck cattle slow, ll.ffht Tn.-sri.'iy run' ln-f-f steers and MR end ui' erjilii fed croi> cuiisistod pood and fhniec R-nide scllimj 2'l.7ri-2fi,nO: coin- par:! I ively few average dedlnm and Ir.w ROTOJ short feds 2l.nn-2.|."(i: pood Ttid cbolce fed heifers and mixed year- liii 1 -:." largely 2:t.7.1-2n..",i: choice \-eal- .. I Iocs 27fti>: sliiw, uneven. 2"i.KO lower than Mondays average; top 2-1. 2r>; cnnd riiul ehoii-e I7ft-2l« Ib 21.nn-2:,: 2. r ,n-L'sn MI L'.'i.'n.i -2l.no; ^!in-.l2:, |b lied • CHICAGO GRAIN oiit's iidviiuc'i'd sharply mi the board of trade today, after an early decline, hut* wheat was heavy ami rallies in ' 'L svere not sustained. •Is of tftivi-riiiiii-iit hiiyiiiK, a lfi cash mai-Uet and predietioiis of voralile w.-ntlit-r lifted com troiuj j \l(*i ,1',-K 1 ^ \ti\\' i.iiinl ti» tt'ell abuVe the pr ! hut day's low poim to well above ilici previous close. Cash corn irader.s re- , noiled bookiiiKs at M'J.mm imsluds : llm FORT WORTH LIVESTOCK |,'ol!T \VOi:TM. .Tune in—iVP)—Cattle .". |0d; calves .l.snn; Irade somewhat, more netive; most sales fully steady; snme sEi-nimer; nieditini to ^orid. slnuirhter sieers am'l yparllnprs IS.no- 2::.mi; l'i u eboiee individuals to 'jri.Oit; ei.mnuin hulcher sieers and yearlings I- ."'"-IT..'id; frond fat cows lil.riO-lS.sr,: conimnn and mediim ws I2.ri0-lli.2n; hulls in.iw-1ii.fin; good and choice fat ulaimhter calves l!i.nii-2:i.."fi; common I,, medium calves I H.-'iO-l s.r,(l; culls H\ Illi-l :',.(Hf. sninl and eluvire Stocker i aive- Is ii(i-22.7."i: few vcarllnRK to :,'!;."': stoeker cows in.no-1:!.,Mi. llo^rs ton- mostb steady; lop of L'I.7.', paid ('"' n'ood and choice hutch- ,.r^ IMI.::IHI II,; (jooil and choice :i2"i- IIIM Hi 2. 1 !.nii-L'l.mi; (rood and choice l.'.n- IT:. Hi _:'.. mi-it. :"i(l; so\vs Ul.IIO-2M.Ofl; .. u.cU-ci- piu-s ls.iio-2L'.o. CHICAGO PRODUCE I'llll'.-MiO, .Illlie I '/!>) (I'SPAV— rolaloes: Total I'. S. shipments. !I72; suimlles uioili-rati! for western slocks; demand uood; market firm; for south- tern slocks, demand fair; market un- settlfd and slli-htly weiiker; Cali- f.,riila loun- whites .*:i.!i.-i-l.nii washed: Arix.'ina bliss irluniphs .*r,.on washed <all C. S. Xo. 1 ipialily). NE\^ ORLEANS FUTURES XI-:\V dltlJOAXS, .lime HI- i/PI -Colton Vutiifes advanced here today on trade buying- anil short covering. Closing prices were steady :|0 in s:> cents a hale higher. Open High l.ow Close .My ::.-i..i. r i ;tr,.iio :in..'Ui :in.fifi-s" i ici :;i>.72 :tn.x7 :in.ri!i Hn.sn-s" |i,.c 2'.Ui! 2'J,"(i 2!i.-l» 2'.i."li Alar ..... Js.Dfl SS.'iii 2N.'-i-i 2S.Viii ' NEW ORLEANS COTTON \|,;\V i Hil.l'IAXS. .lime In (If) — Spot, cotton closed steady 7"> cents it halo higher. Sales .'l.'i.'l. Low middling :!2..",0;middling :'7.(Hl; good middling .'iT.i'il'. Receipts li.nll; stock 117,s2!t. Mobeetie Items LaRuc Flanagan returned recently from Hardin Simmons College in Abilene. Messrs. C. A. and Norman Dysart visited - Amarillo last weekend on business. jiggs Leonard and Billy visited in Pampa, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Diirzel Leonard and Roberta Leonard visited in Wheeler Wednesday night. •Mr. and Mrs. L. D. McCauley. Joyce, Patsy, and Shirley returned Monday from Kansas, whom they had been visiting. And Stop Dosing Your Stomach . With Soda and Alkaiizers ' Don't expect to get real relief from headache, BoUr stomach, goa and bad breath by takiriK 'aoda and other atkulizers if the true cause of yollr trouble is constipation. . In this case, your real trouble \a not in the rftopiftcb ut all. But in the intestinal tract where 80% of your foo'l is digested. And when thfe' lower part gets blocked food may fail to : diirest properly. jWbat you want for real relief is something to "unblock" your lower intestinal tract, Something to clean it out effectively—help Nature get back on her feet. XJet Carter's Pills rlKht now. Take as directed. They gently and effectively "unblock" ycfur digestive tract. This permits all S of Nature's own digestive juices to mix better with your food. You get genuine relief from IhpJKestion so you can feel milly K"°'l again. '"Buy Carter's Pills today. "Unblock" your Intestinal tract for real relief from indigestion. Mrs. Darnell and Linda of Amarillo are helping in the Bible School at the First Baptist Church for two \veck.s. Mrs. Tschirhart visited in Pampa, Wednesday. Mrs. Eileen Zell and Mrs. A. B. Lancaster visited in Pampa Thursday. Mrs. Jiggs' Leonard and Mrs. R. C. Martin visited in Pampa. Friday. T/Sgt R. H. Robertson and wife, and M Sgt Brooks Elliot and wife and son of Albuquerque are visiting in the John Tschirhart home. ]n any war, defensive or punitive, the principles for success are eternal. And the .sea i.s eternal.—Admiral Nimitz. SUGGESTIONS FOR Fathers Day PRINCE GARDNER* $300 BILLFOLDS, with Zipper ........ W RONSON LIGHTERS MEN'S DIAMOND INITIAL RINGS $37.50 Value $1975 LIFETIME PARKER PENS $3.75 Value $500 WATCHES 17 Jewel $1J75 IE SETS Value $375 SCHICK HA Z 0 R $1500 OFF ON ALL MEN'S WEDDING BANDS f v differ ' Phone 960 FASNHAM THE fiTOnifi I trn* off In bnnrdlnK *elinol n-hrn tfie Tol- llvfTK first rnme In O(,iepro. J.'nther nrnte Hint In n nhort xlme Mrs. Tolllver anil tier three iliuitthlers hart nlri>nfl.v provided pleFiiy ot fooil for uo««ip. They hnil rcinril the lilK <:nr-<temi llntme next tn nnrn. nltlinil/?ll everyone knew their flnnm-Ps %vo:-e llinlttMl. The t\vo yonnff^M e i r ls — Plora nncl Aniinlielle— ivrre lienntles ami openly mnk- 1ns; n piny f«>r the two \voll-to- rln anil liilrtil Ir-ayi'il linehelors: ."Sum <iml Mrlson Korlion. - A few \verk^ nftfi 1 t enine h6mp for vneatloii l-'lorn elopetS with .voiinir T!oli Flnfirrnn. >lrS. Tnl. llii-r refused to nceopt her nn^ prnmlihiii Min-ln-lnw, nnrl (he >o<rn.i;- coifple went to lfv« vrllh ilnli'* moihiM\ >ti-.s. y. T lniierriii made l-'lora KO mlnernlile I fli 1 - I'tilril snitH'tfiinc; should he ilone nrul tnlkefl It over wllll my frlcnils. \\v fiuiiiil n elicnp tint mill firrnlslieil II for thrill. I wenf liack , to school with I-'livm's hnppy limahtt-r rlnclne In my enrs. XI '"THE evening oC the day I got home f,.r my Christmas vacation Flora gave a dinner party for me. She hnd Father and me, Annabelle, and the l\vo Forbeses. It was almost impossible to squeeze seven around the small gate-legged table in the silling-room, the table with the wobbly leg that Cliarme had wangled out of Mrs. Burgess, but Flora managed it somehow, I remember th;it \vc had a steak, a big, thick, luscious steak, because Flora laughed that the steak was 5ier Christmas present to Bob; the poor darling so loved steak, and she iod him most of the time on chopped meat and stews. The flat was gay with holly and greens, and there was a tiny tree on the table. Flora wore the pale yellow.frock she had made for my supper dance, with a small, frilly apron and a blue bow in her hair. Father told her she looked good enough to cat. Flora said: "In this old dress? You know 1 look a irighl." Bob frowned, and Flora added quickly, and I thought a trifle maliciously: 'But I honestly don't care, since Bobby actually prefers me in old :lothes. If I wore rags he'd think I was beautiful." There was a sense of strain during the entire evening. I think ;hat Flora was upset because Annabelle had a new dress, a gleaming bronze satin with touches of gold embroidery. I told myself that Flora was tired, that she had overworked on the dinner. At our places were funny little gifts, elaborately wrapped and tied. Cousin Sam's, I remember, was a minute Santa Clans. When he unwrapped it, Flora cried out (hat Sam had been n regular Santa Clans to her and Bob by giving them that wonderful stove. She said she always had hated to cook and never had cooked until she got married. Now that she had to get her own and Bob's meals, three times a day, 365 days a yenr, she never could have borne it without that miraculous stove, which practically did the work all by its darling self. Bob glowered, and Cousin Sam looked uncomfortable. ',Ve were all ill at ease. * * * T SAW little of Flora that vacation except at parties, as she spent most of her time at her mother's. I noticed that she had two new evening dresses, a white lace and a gold-ribbed silk. Of course I did not know that she had bought the dresses in Binghamton on credit. Neither did Bob know until three months later, when the Binghamton store sent him a nasty note. Bob was furious. Flora had led him to believe that she had made the dresses with Annabelle's help at the cost of a dollar or two, and Flora was aggrieved that he took it as a matter of course that she should wear out her old clothes. They had a dreadful and wounding quarrel. » Bob nyuiaged somehow to pay for the dresses, but he sternly cfiarie account and pay^ f ot every thing'in cash. &ob turnSa oVef practically all his salary to Flora' to manage as best she could.- .That, of course, was a mistake. As we said in Otsego, Flora had butter fingers. She soon r&opened her charge accounts on the sly. What else could she do? she later said in excuse. They had to eat. By Thursoay, sometimes Wednesday, the pittance Bob gave her was all gone. Bobby was a dear, but an unreasonable dear. He expected miracles. It never worried Bob that his own wife had holes in her shoes and no proper winter coat, but he would have a fit i* he was a minute late with his allowance to his mother. Flora claimed to be so unhappy that she sometimes prayed she might die. !|! l!t * T SHALL hurry over the rest, because it hurts me to write it, The marriage lasted just a year. They quarreled, made up, and went on 1 ike that until Bob took to drinking and lost his job. Flora managed to sublet the little flat, furnished for $30 a month and went home to her mother, while Bob returned to Mrs. Finneran; This was the July of 1914. Father and I were in Europe, ending the three months' tour that was my graduation present. We spent most of July in England and Scotland. On August first we were in York. I \va6 wakened very early in the morning of August second by the sound of a drum. I got up and went to the window. Down the street came a white-haired old man in a corked hat who was beating on a drum. "Wake up, ya Englishmen. War! War! War!" he cried over and. over in a loud voice. "Wake up, ye Englishmen. War! War! War!" It never occurred to me that a European war could in any way concern Flora and Bob. How could it? They were 3000 miles away But when Father and I finally got home in the autumn I learner,' that Bob Finneran had gone tc Canada and enlisted in the Canadian army. Flora was visiting ir New Jersey and was suing ther« for a divorce on the grounds o: desertion and non-support. (To Be Continued) SitMB 6LA!*ei§ ftaflsttllfe. .ana I/. C. fcoregfc, assls- tent ttf"fttettd«nt W. O. Votfittfe* ol thfe T. & £. JfitS'f. ftetftfl* director tof "public relatiotia'af ffil Missouri Pacific Lines* Vtill, eeffif from Chicago. . v Frida'y 13th may be a jiri* tft# to" some folks, but to Compbell it'll ,f« one of the nicest days of his life; COPR. 1947 BY NEA SERVICE. INC, T. M. SEP. U. S. PAT. 6-n fl 'He cut his bunion on some broken glass, doctor—he waa "showing the children what fun it is to go barefoot!" Jim Hunter, nil of Panhandle. Community Property Law Draws People From Arkansas to Texas WASHINGTON—i.fl'i—People who' otherwise would live in Arkansas, sr.ys Senator Fulbright (D-Ark.) are moving across the line into Texas to enjoy ,the benefits of the community property system. Texas community property laws permit'a husband and wife to split their family eartiinti.s lor federal income tax purpon'.s and thus pay a lower tax. The Arkansas senator, backing an unsuccessful effort to extend the same benefit to nil states, said the Ti xiis'-Arkansas line runs down the middle of the main street of Tr-xar- kfiiia but that "rceenlly the town has begun to be lopsided." Then he .'pad a li-tter from a "Icacliuu attorney in Texarkuna," whan ho did not, identify, which said: "Here on the Texas-Arkansas line- we are . losing many valuable cilixen.s because they go across the 1 state lino and buy themseives a home on the dii'feience they would pav in income tax. "This makes real estate in Texas more valuable than in Arkansas, because the identical house will sell lor $1,000 to $3,000 more oil the Texas side." Congressman George Mahon of Lubbock. member of the House Military Appropriations subcommittee, is the Air Corps defender against the Republican attack. The President recommended a $400,000,000 appropriation for mil; icary aircraft. The committee, over Mahon's protest, cut this figure 10 percent. Saying- the military aircraft industry must be kept active and ready i'or any emergency, he declared : "My view is that we've been talking loud and big, while carrying an increasingly smaller stick. "I don't want us to be caught start and unable to back our position. The language our future enemies understand is force." riculturnl Department Appropriation bill: Rep. Olin E. Tugne, College Station: "The farmers' economic po- fitior. undoubtedly is better than in the 1935-39 period and I am sure we are all glad that it is. . . .But his apparent financial condition must be partly discounted by the tact that he has yet to replace much of his farm equipment, the production of which was curtailed during- the war period." Rep. J. M. Combs. Beaumont: "In traveling over our district I have bcon amassed at the development rural electrification has brought to the rural areas of deep West Texas." Rep. Bob Poage, Waco: "By July 1 the REA uxpeets to have applications in excess of $370,000,000. If we appropriate all of the money that is provided here, we will be .short probably forty-five of fifty million dollars on the first of July of being able to take care of the applications already pending." Rep. Gene Worley, Shamrock; "For the \volfare of American agriculture and of the whcle nation, I sincerely hope that the Republican party will not allow their inheritance of a sound and prosperous agricultural situation to be frittered away. . . . "The legislative responsibility of the majority party cannot be" ali- bied or escaped. And if the bill which we are considering; today is any .indication of the policy which the 'Republicans intend to follow, then the outlook lor agriculture is indeed black." Pearl Lake Trout Club in Colorado where they had spent a week fish- Ing. The Hughes have a, cabin nt Pearl Lake. Mrs. O. York and son, Winfred, were shopping in Amarillo Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Vance of Phillips and Mr. and Mrs. Byron Holley of Kcllerville spent the weekend, with Mrs. Holley's and Mr. Vance's mother, Mrs. Rachel Vance. They were accompanied home by their children, who had been attending Vacation Church School at the Methodist Church. Mr. and Mrs. Silby York of Am- arillc, Mr. and Mrs. Glynn D. Barrel and daughters of Groom and Gerald York of Phillips visited in the home of Dr. and Mrs. O. York and Winfred on Sunday. Louise Harrell, who had been visiting her grandparents and attending Brownie Camp and Vacation Church School nt the Methodist Church accompa-. nied her parents home. Fred Skidmore is reported as improving from injuries received Friday when a pick-up truck driven by Harmon E. Collins of Canadian hit him. The accident occurred when Collins fell asleep at the wheel and ran through a men at work barrier about 3 tmilcs east of Panhandle. Skidmore is receiving treatment in Northwest Texas Hospital, Amarillo. for back injuries. ' Miss Elizabeth Schulze has arrived to spend the summer with her father, A, R. Schulze and brother, A. R., Jr. She has been attending Wichita University, Wichita, Kans. Saturday she visited her sister, Mrs. B. F.-Rapstine and family of Pampa. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Driskill and Larry visited Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Anderson in Amarillo over the weekend. They were accompanied by Ploy Ketchum and son, Esteene, of Conway, who with the other men spent Sunday at Buffalo Lake. Texas Today By JACK RUTLEDGE Associated Press Staff B. B. (Burkei Campbell of Longview retires from the "big" Texas and Pacific Railway Friday 13th to launch and operate .the ''little" T. & P.—a railroad all his own. He has been railroading for 38 years, and is oi}& of five unbroken generations of railroad men. He was torn in Longview in 1891. His colorful career includes telegraphy, operating a motion ' picture projector in. one of the first nickelodeons, and newspaper work. He has ridden in class in special trains (once with his uncle, Tom Campbell, who was Governor of Texas) and has been jailed for riding freights. He says he has shot at and been shot at on Longview's main street, and "I've been whipped on every .street corner in town." • First/ of the five unbroken genora- lions of railroad men was a great grandfather. Fifth in the unbroken chain is Campbell's son B. B. (Blakeley) Campbell, chief clerk in the Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stevenson are the parents of a daughter, Myra Maxine, born June 6 in the North- 'est Texas Hospital in Amarillo. he baby weighed G pounds, 12 Mi unces and is the granddaughter f Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Stephenson nd Mrs. H,oward Broadaway and he great-granddaughter of Mrs. Excerpts from debate on the ag- Get Welcome Relief From Stomach Gas, Sour Food Taste Do you feel bloated and miserable after every meal? If so, here Is how you may rid yourself of this nervous distress. Thousands have found It the way to be well, cheerful and happy again. Everytlme food enters the stomaoh a vital gastric juice must flow normally to break-up certain food particles; else the food may ferment. Sour food, acid indigestion and gas frequently cause a morbid, touchy, fretful, peevish, nervous condition, loss of appetite, underweight, restless sleep, weakness. To get real relief you must increase the flow of this vital gastric juice. Medical authorities, in independent laboratory tests on human stomachs, have by positive proof shown that SSS Tonic U amazingly effective in increasing thla flow when it is too little or scanty due to a non-organic stomach disturbance. This is due to the SSS Tonic formula which contains special and potent activating ingredients. Also, SSS Tonic helps build-up non. irgunic, weak, watery biood in nutrl- jlontil anemia—so with a good flow ol this gastric-digestive Juice, plus riehred- blooii you should eat better, sleep better, feel better, work better, play better. Avoid punishing yourself with overdoses of soda and other alkallzers to counteract gas and bloating when \vha,t you so dearly need is SSS Tonip to help you digest food for body strength and repair. Don't waltl Join the .host of happy people SSS Tonlo lias helped. Millions of bottles sold. Get ft bottle of SSS Tonic from your drugstore today. SSS Tonic helps Build Sturdy Health.^ Panhandle News PANHANDLE—(Speciall — Mrs. C. E. Malone and Miss Gertrude Sonderup of Oklahoma City are visiting in the home of their uncle George Milton and cousin, Earl Milton, and their families. T/Sgt. Lloyd George Williams of Camp Kilmer, N. J., is spending a 20 day furlough with his mother, Mrs. Fannie Williams of Panhandle and other relatives in White Deer. Miss Shjrley Stone, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stone of Falfurrias, Texas, is visiting her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Stone of Panhandle and Mr. and Mrs. C. W. McNulty of Borger. Mrs. Daisy Reiner has returned from a visit with her sister, Mrs. A. O. Howard and Mr. Howard of Childress. Mrs. Eula Goodnight of Guymon Okla., is visiting her sister,- Mrs. Asbery A. Callaghan. and Mr. Callaghan. Mi\,and Mrs. Paul Kirk and Allen Ray and Mrs. Lee Kirk and children have returned from Pilot Point Texas, where they visited R. L Rudd, who has been seriously ill Mr. Rudd is the father of the worn en. Mr. <ind Mrs. J. W. Brothers have returned from Ft. Smith, Ark., where they were called by the death of Mr. Brothers' grandmother, Mrs. T. W. Bittle. They were accompanied home by Mrs. Leroy Nicolaison of Oshkosk, Wis., mother of Mr. Brothers. BLUE PRiNTiNG Now Available in Pampa Also Reproduction of Typewritten Material ONE DAY SERVICE M. N T. Blue Print Co. Waldon E. Moore Georg-e W. Thompson 512 W. Kingsmill Phone 1705 general passenger agent's department of the MOP lines at Palestine. ' He ha.5 looked forward to retirement and his own line, into which he has poured $25.000 of his life savings. The Little T. & P. is located on the eastern outskirts of Longview and is just eight miles from Halls- vllle, where Campbell began railroading as a telegraph messenger boy. It was 1.292 feet of track, about a quarter of a mile. The locomotive is a faithful replica of the well-known "770" of the T. & P. with everything true to scale. It is 48 inches from rail to top of stack. .It is 17 feet long with its tender. It burns oil. and is powerful enough to pull the train of two passenger cars with eats for !iO persons. A bridge, water tower and station complete with eating house and telegraph office are part of his Little T. & P. The rolling stock, incidentally, was partly built and wholly nainted in the line's Fort Worth shops. A miniture golf course, operated by son-in-law Leon Drake, former T. & P. switchman, a small zoo and other attractions will offer variety to the park. When the "Little Sunshine Special" takes off Friday some big men will be on hand. They will include Rogers Lacy, Longview oil . operator who was agent-telegrapher ut Kildare when HOUSEHOLD For your everyday needs, we have a large supply of: Canister Sets Pyrex Ovenware Salt & Pepper Sets Aluminum Grills SUPPLY CO. 312 W. Foster Phone 1414 Okays Measure to End Sugar Rationing WASHINGTON— (fP)— The H0US6 Banking Committee approved today , a measure to end sugar rationing for home consumption. •'•'.• Chairman Wolcott fR-Mich) sftfrt the decision was by an "overwhelhii ing" •'vote although not unanimous. The bill was introduced by Rep. Gamble (R-NY). It. would have no effect upon price control of sugar, nor \vonl it directly affect rationing of sugar for industrial use. Under the present law, rationing of sugar would expire October 31. However, the existing statute authorizes the Secretary of Agriculture to continue inventory cori* trol of sugar until March. 31 if he deems it necessary- Wolcott said that he has assurance of House action on the bill within the next two or three days, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Hnghes and Sewell Thorp have returned from RirharvlDrug ' ,: . ./ « - j A. rn i PHILLIPS 66 IS CONTROLLED* FOR UNIFORM, HIGH-QUALITY PERFORMANCE! • Socking a forehand drive to within an inch of the base line, or building smooth, uniform performance into a gasoline both take control! That's what Phillips 66 does! We control the volatility and other factors to help you get uniform performance from your gasoline each season of the year. We can do it because of Phillips great variety of quality blending components. See what Phillips 66 "Control" can do for the engir^ performance of your car. Feel the difference! Fill up with Phillips 66 at the next orange- and-black f '66" shield! PS 66 GASOLINE "VOLATILITY CONTROLLED to giv, you POWER, PICK-UP anil PEP! ABE YOU SUPERSTITIOUS? Then Sec the Special FRIDAY, 13th, .JINX PREVUE at the LANORA THRILLING! CHILLING! tOIS COlllER FRED BRADY PAUl KEUY LAST DAY HUNTED VV GUNMSN! %& Teresa WRIGHT Robert MlfCHUM. STARTING THUR. WITH OF V TR/CKS FOR THE CHICKS! LAST BAY (WED.) VOt/K FAM/iY THEATRE 145 GEORGE SANDERS si<sr»ii HA$SO • CAROLE LANDIS Tomorrow LEVINE'S THURSDAY N1TE'.V BDREE HEY, Birthday Clubbers — See Last Chapter "SON of the GUARDSMAN" and Tirst Chapter ' ''•'• "JACK ARMSTRONG";, t SATURDAY MORNING * BIRTHDAY CLUB ' LAST DAY (WED.)

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