Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 24, 1946 · Page 12
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 12

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Pampa, Texas
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Sunday, February 24, 1946
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Page 12
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hv; WHY AND HOW OF ICOME TAX EXPLAINED Concrete House Machine To Be Seen in Texas LO'NGVIEW, cb. 2H~"Ti A ::;>i gahtuan machine whirh can build j a two-bedroom concrete lions'- in j 24 'hours nrrived here today from I ria. 111., where it WHS made, and j I be ready for shott'inij here Mori- ; morning followinu dedication bf Le Tourneau technical ins.itutf j and groundbreaking for the $5,000.-: 000 B. G. Le Tourneau company ' t>lant. I Longview stores and schools will' close for the ceremonies. Eleven bands, including the 35-piece I.e Tourneau band from Pcoria. will | play. I Gibb Gilchrist, president of Texas j A. & M. college, will be principal j speaker at dedication of the school, j Other speakers will be Grover Sel- j lers, Texas attorney general: L. A. i Woods, state superintendent of pub- < lie instruction: George H. Shcppard. | btate comptroller; Claude Isbell. | secretary of state: Senator W. Lee ] O'Daniel, Dr. H. D. Hot-chUiss. di- ; rector of the school; Dr. Harold j Strathearn. executive directcr of the foundation; Robert F. Nelson, viie-i president, and R. G. Le Tourneau. ! Interest in plans and pictures of i the machine and of test houses i erected at Vicksburg. Miss., have 1 been expressed by Wilson Wyalt, national housing administrator. ^, Four Prisoners Unsuccessful in Breaking Jail SAN ANTONIO. Feb. 23.—O'Pi— Four prisoners, two of them ex- prizefighters, early today made an unsuccessful attempt to break out of the county jail. They pounced on two prison guards while the jail employes came. to the prison cell block on the fifth 'floor to collect breakfast dishes. The would-be jail breakers were listed as follows: C. ' J. Vyse, 25, and Charles E. Townsend, 26, both ex-prizefighters of Michigan, held here for Michigan postal authorities. Arnold Foreman, 22, Mexia, Texas, held on a charge of impersonating an army officer. Fred Rohmor, 19, San Antonio. awaiting transfer to the state penitentiary after conviction on a state charge here. Using socks filled with soap, the ^prisoners beat the two guards, one of them a man of 02, and threatened to kill them. ; One of the prisoners grabbed Mrs. .Henry Moya, women's matron' and •forced her into the elevator. IWhen 'the elevator came to a stop the prisoners found themselves cpfronted by a loyal gang of trusties, armed with butcher knives taken from the kitchen, near by. It was at this point that Mrs. Moya started a plea that convinced the would-be jailbrcakers of the fu- ';tlHty of their scheme to obtain freedom. ^» Collaborationists Sentenced to Death WARSAW, Feb. 23—W 3 )—Special courts have sentenced 10 men and a woman to death for collaboration .with'nazis during the occupation of Poland. • The group, convicted yesterday, •included former German police sergeant Heinrich Kostlcr, who admitted killing 800 persons during liquidation of the ghetto in Czcstochowa. •tT- ,- A . _i. j-oii ,— ^ •* A^jfc ^feft 1 * K " *~ .'. tv J By JAMES MARLO1V WASHINGTON. Fob. 23— (W— Your exemptions. They're important. You'll save money by being cnreful about them when you fill out your 1915 income tax return. There nre two kinds of exemptions: A normal tax exemption and ;i surtax exeuip; inn. KM< h exemption, in either class. is for $MH). Which inrans. you chop ?T-'V> off your income for caclt pur- lax cyt-inpl inn helore yini ai)])!.v the I la >;lo your income, you chop $!jno j nil' I'm each normal tax exemption before you apply I lie normal tax to it. £iiu'c the surtax is always intH'h r.reatfr than the normal tax, ihoy" .surtax exemptions are particularly ininortfint. F.vervone filina a return is entitled to a $5(10 surlax exemntiou for himself, another $500 for his wife if she had no income or is filing- n joint return, and $500 for each tie- pendent. Put everyone is en: itled to only n £500 normal tax exemption for himself—if his wife had no income— and no exemption for any dependent. Yon can claim as a depl'ident any close relative of nny nt;e—whether capable of self-support or not—who received more than half his support from yon in 1945 and whose income in 10-15 was less than $550. Such a dependent—even thoimh lie earned money, provided it was $500—does not have a file Tlip 1!M5 Grand Champion barrow of the Top o' Texas Junior Livestock r,lio\v, shewn by Bill Kccvcs under the supervision of f'lyilp Masree, Vocational Agricultural teacher at IVIcLean, TON., and purchased by r. 1*. "Doc" Tursloy nncl Irvin I'ursley of the 1'nrslcy Motor Company at SI per pound. left to rifiht the above arn If?eves, Purslny. Clyde Magec ami Irvin Tin-sley. The bidding- is expected t<> hp keen this year with (lie fine finality of cnlvps. fat pips nncl lambs tliat will lie shown on Monday, and sol/1 Tuesday morn- in.u hpsinnin? a t 10:00. AH bidders arc ur^ocl to he present and ready to opon bids. You cannot claim as a dependent •anyone — even though receiving more than half his .support from virii—wlio had income of $500 or over If a child was born to you in 1945. even as late in the year as Dec. 31. or if a person dependent upon you died anytime in 1945. even a;; far back as Jan. 1, 10-S5, you can claim him as a dependent for the full year. A dependent must be related as follows: Your child or his descendants (your m'andchildrcni; a stepchild but not his descendants: a legally adopted child: a bro; her. sister, step-brother, step-sister, your parents, Grandparents or other ancestors, your step-father, step-mother —uncle, aunt, nephew, niece by blond—and your in-laws. When yen list your exemptions on Form W-2 the withholding deceint. or on the 1040 short-form, you don't do any figuring. With both those forms you find your tax in a tax table. It's when you tackle the 1040 long- form—where you have to figure your mvn tax and can't use a table— that you must do arithmetic with each of the $500 exemptions you claim. Here's a simple exemple of exemptions; You. married, have two children. One going to grammar school, the •older one goine to hi.2h school. You're paying all the school, clothing, lodging and other expenses of the two children. But in 1945 the older child sold newspapers and earned $510. He turned the $510 over to you to help pay his expenses at school and home. You can't claim him as an exemption. Because he earned over $500, he has to file his own income tax return, claiming one exemption: his son. Opposite Bomb Revealed HOUSTON, Feb. 23— VP>— A third secret weapon with which Germany had hoped to wlft the war, taut which- Hitler never deceived—a device directly opposite to the atomi: bomb—was described to 340 Lutherans of the Missouri Synod by Dr. J. W. Behnken of CfclSftgo, president of the Missouri Syhdd, at a $5,000 benefit banquet, for the Lone Star Wftlther League camp. Doctor Behnken. who jiist returned from a seven-week tour of Europe, said that the weapon freezes everything with a radius of five milc.-s, instead jf burning everything as the atom bomb does. "The man yho invented this weapon was persuaded by a fellow churchman not to release its dread- lul secret," Doctor Gehnken said. Doctor Behnken added that the inventor is now in the hands of the Russians. "I hops that his inventive genius is being putt o constructive use, and that the Russians will not be able to wrest from him the secret he 1 kept from the Germans," Doctor Behnken observed; "Fantastic, you say. So was the atom bomb," the whitehaired leader of over 1,000,000 Lutherans de- Rare Species oi Cattle Entered in Livestock Show EL PASO, Feb. 23—A rare species of cattle, the Brahma s blended breed, has been ' entered In the Southwestern Livestock Show. It was announced today by E. Jay Dlttmer, general manager. The Brahma blended breed is half Brahma, quarter Durham and quarter Hereford. The animal Is characterized chiefly by its rapkl increase In weight. Another characteristic Is ,its color, which is of a crazy-quilt variety. John H. Laxson, of Van Horn, Texas, is the. exhibitor. He is a newcomer in the Southwest, and he Is trying to interest Southwestern ranchers in this breed. The Southwcs'crn Livestock Show will open March 26 in the Coliseum building.; in El Paso and continue clared. "Even in this war, God did not relinquish his sovereignty. When he wanted to stop Hitler, he preyed on the consciousness of an inventor." Doctor Behnken said he had told the story of his .findings to President Truman, and was called back to Washington to repeat the story to military officials. The former pastor of Trinity Lutheran church here issued a stern warning that if conditions continue as they have in the past, the future IE not bright for America. WWW . <*t&t*t A*f4>l4 %OvilA tfl uTlcSi w«w* ^**w/ in &•• *• •••-—--— the Southwestern Livestock SttflW comes of age this year. POTJ&e fl«t time, national cattle breeding organizations will parti Mpftte, ana space is being provided for 540 major beef breed exhibits. Cteofgc W. Barnes, of College Station. TexW, will be superintendent of the bteea- ing cattle divisions. About 400 entries are expected In the junior divisions, which will comprise fat calves, breeding sheep, fat lambs and swine. Members of the Future Farmers of America and 4-H clubs form all over the Southwest will participate. A feature of the junior division will be the immediate pavment of premiums alter the judging. J. W. "Tex" Condon of Los Angeles will be the auctioned at the sale of 4-H and PFA prizc- vinning animals. In addition there will be exhiibts of registered Quarter Hcrses, Palo- ininos, rabbits and poultry. Extradition of Poles Is Planned WARSAW, Feb. 23 — UP>—The Polish government dispatched a special commission today to the American zone of Germany to arrange for extradition of Polish War criminals now held as prisoners by the Americans. The commission carried a long list of alleged perpetrators of war crimes. HIM to Power' "JLt/ZV 1 \Jt FcD* **•. \r* /-—«a*»«G* «UCM1 au.hotM68, seeking the hw&ffi craft-- nels of Japanese .militftfftt*' HS6 to power, ordered the gevetitth&t $r' e $- tercSay to produce imfntedmtay offi* fial documents tfoneernlhjf. tfiree abortive coups d'etat In 19?1 arid 1934. „ • :*' Ex-Premier Hidekt f ojdr then a colonel, has been labeled 'as btte" of the ringleaders of the lattSt plot. All three plots failed. The government, ori demand by headquarters, already had delivered official documents on six other notorious incidents between. 1932 and 1940. The documents probably will be used in the forthcoming international war criminal trials. Today, Japan was more concerned with its food shortage and Inflationary spiral. A sharply-tightened tiufrency ,ahd little change in commodity prices characterized the third day of f the new economic restrictions. The Country accepted the semi-freezing bf bank deposits and other measures with outward calm. : The undercover scramble to find loopholes continued, however. "' The town of Kingston originally was the capital of New York City. TOKYO. Fc'r,' 23— (.'!>> —The sight of American soldiers strolling the streets with arms about Japanese girls has set thn Tokyo press to thinking about things matrimonial. The press therefore asked whether such young couples could lie mar- i ried. .At. a press conference for Japanese rev.-ortcrs, .a representative of Allied headquarters gave this answer : There is no poliey against, such marriages but, as in Germany, the approval of a man's senior officer must be obtained. As far as headquarters is aware,, no such situation has arisen. This morning's edition of Yomi- uri-Hochi commented: 'The cursed fire of the war has long ceased and now American boys •and Japanese girls are presenting friendly scenes on the streets, on railway station platforms, in rjublic parks, theaters and many other places. "And some of them are so dcenly in love as to be desirous of becoming united with each other. Many mothers cf Japanese girls often send inquiries to the (Japanese) central liaison office, asking if their daueh- ters may be authorized to be united with GI boys." Tbc American oil tanker fleet now consists of 763 vessels. The United States consumes annually GO per cent of the oil produced in Mic world. Per capita consumption of petroleum in the United States is 30 times the average for the rest of the world. Moke your fragrance a glorious part cf you Helena Rubinstein Cany your favorite Helena Rubinstein fragrance with you in this creamy-solid, non-spillable form. Fragrance always at your fingertips! Just apply to your hair, your throat, under your arms. Perfect for travel, long shopping tours, Jong evenings. Wonderful gift for special pccssions—f or servicewomeri! WHIIt FUME PERFUME COMPACT-Brilliant, fiery, unforgettable^' !}Tie most exciting fragrance you dare to wear. 12.50 iVEN-SENT COIOCNE COMPACT-Romantic bouquet of i-flowcr scents. Alluring...provocative. One of ill/ fragrances of all time. 1.50 flat Itq RRY PHARBIACY 3 -' , The Pampa News has been authorized to present the names cf the following citizens as candidates for office, subject to the action of the Democratic voters, at their primary election Saturday, July 27. For District. .Judge: H. B. HILL WALTER ROGERS For District Attorney: TOM BRALY For County Clerk: CHARLIE THTJT For County Commissioner— I'rcct. I!: JAMES HOPKINS 1'rccl. 1: JOE CLARKE RAY Ci. BURGER WADR THOMASSON For County Attorney: B. fi. VIA For County Tax Assessor and Collector: F. E. LEECH For Sheriff: G. H. KYLE For District Clerk: DEE PATTERSON f STE President e Ins 12fh Year DKNTON. Feb. 23—Dr. W. J. McConnell was re-eicctcd president of North Texas Slate college for his twelfth year this week as a meet- i>uv of the board of resents of Texas State Teachers colleges in Austin. Joining the faculty of North Tex-" as in 191G as an associate professor and director of economics in 1919, Dr. MeConncll was named dean of the college in 1023, and became president in 1034 upon the death of the liil.e President R. L. Marquis. Aci.ive in educational circles since lie first, entered the field, Dr. McConnell was elected president of the .Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary schools at a meeting in Mcinphis last July. He received the B. A. and M. A. degrees at the University of Denver and took his Ph. D. at Columbia university. ^»_ 5 More Fampans Get Honorable Releases Five more Pampa men have been given their honorable discharge j certificates at the separation cen- ' ter, Fort Bliss, it was announced Saturday by the post commander, Col. George J. Forster. They nre: Ffc. Lloyd P. Sharp. PI'c. William Cullison. T/5 Bill R. McNutt. Cpl. Joe Looper, jr. S/Sat. Lawrence E. Paronlo. It was revealed also that over 4,?00 applications for commission in the regular army had been received at the screening center there. Of that number 3,159 applications were for the air corps, 32C for the coast artillery corps, and 37 for the infantry. Construction Law AUSTIN, Feb. 23—(/P)—The attorney general's department today held that a law passed by the 49th legislature, designed to tighten up sixthly regulations in the construction of public schools, is unconstitutional because a section exempting Houston from its provisions makes it a local of special law. "An act dovsiyned to give adequate protection to' the lives of school children should apply tot all," said Assistant Attorney General E. M. Degeurin in and opinion approved by Carlos Ashley, first assistant to Attorney General Grover Sellers. JUJI [OuFTcputation as'dia^l niond merchants is your l assurance of fine qual- , ity and real value. You -*S can buy here wilh sense of complete secu rity .'. . knowing full ' jWell that the diamond . you choose will be "a * thing of beauty .'.' ^ o jo llO-Diamond, Bri- *4al Set. Each, ring has 5 bril~l liant diamonds* Both . . . 189 .Sflj fay Wi-eMy LEDER'S JEWELRY Pampa's Newest Jewelry Stoie GILBERT'S February Clearance of ZABLE FURS BEGINS TOMORROW MORNING FOR TWO BIG DAYS MONDAY AND TUESDAY, FEB. 25th AND 26th / The Annual Classic of Its Kind— savings of to or more In other years we have gone into the market and bought, direct from our fine sources, furs for this traditional February sale at great discounts. This year, due to an average increase of 37% in the market cost of fur pelts, our makers could not afford to offer us their usual large discounts. In order not to disappoint our customers we have taken deep reductions on furs from our regular stock, offering you savings of one-third to one- half on Zable fine furs. RARE VALUES SAVE ONE-THIRD OR MORE BLACK ARABIAN KIDSKIN, full length. . . . IRAACK KID dyed black, graduated Tuxedo RED FOX GREATCOATS This Originally Sale ... $ 216 $ 99 . . . 239 99 199 99 HUD-SEALS (dyed coney) Tuxedo fronts 199 NORWEGIAN BLUE FOX dyed coat 36" length 330 BLACK PERSIAN LAMB PAWS full length 2'99 RUSSIAN SQUIRREL LOCKE Baun-Marten dyed 299 AMERICAN GREY FOX COAT cape sleeves 2^9 GREY DYED LAMB fitted coat 299 CANADIAN WOLF 36" length finest quality 359 RUSSIAN WEASELS full length . 360 SABLE MUSKRAT Hollander blend 360 PAIR PEDIGREED SILVER FOX SKINS . . , 360 SOUTH AMERICAN WEASEL full length 399 BLACK PERSIAN BROADTAIL 3-4 length coat . ..... , ............ 499 RUSSIAN SQUIRREL (silverblue dyed)' 36" length ................ 499 INDIAN LAMB (grey-dyed) saddle shoulders ...... . ............. 595 RUSSIAN SQUIRREL, brown dyed, full length ......... . . . / ....... 540 BLACK AMERICAN BROADTAJL, 46" length ... ............. 600 RANCH MINK, luxuriously full .............. , , . .............. 22,50 AS TO PAYMENT 1) Use Deppsit Account; ' one-fifth 2) down, balance in ten months; de- liyery upon completion of PQV- \ ments. ^ No, charge *w storape on Use our Special Account; delivery upon pqyment of onerhalf- Balance in fpur to §ix months. , , , t , , ,, . . ma

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