Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 26, 1946 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

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Pampa, Texas
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Tuesday, February 26, 1946
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Page 2
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.< .;w .S^mffll II, Iff* 'anks Sympathize Wilh China 1 * ki Over If alii Agreement Ai* Staff WHter Feb. 26-w)— sympathize with I fg&ntment over the Yalta 1 which — without consult-! ft — phftnised Russia conces- Manchuria. j t3fiteese complain increasing- ggilfiat'the agreement was secret, Bntt tfiat the Russians now are E;O- fefeytmd It to demand further Wh&t no Chinese has done thus Jftr is to balance the present situa- Wm- against what it might be if there had been no Yalta agreement. What that might be none can say <Wth certainty, out it may be doubt- ^fi if China would like it any better. ' At the same time the Chinese spy fefficlftlly they full intended to live tip to their treaties With. Russia. As Ahesc are based on the Yalta agree- Itttifit find do not, as published, go «y6nd 'It. the Chinese really are) tetnplftining not about the scope of t U1§ jTaita agreement but only the, manner in which it was reached. j lliis Vitas secret. It had to be to avoid inviting a Japanese invasion '' of 'Safctern Siberia and a blockade of Russia's Pacific coast, both of Which very well :ould-> have conic jWf'ftt the time and would hnve madt tfapfui still • harder to beat. -One apparently legitimate Chinese .COrhplalnt is that the Russians avu PR. L. J. ZACHRY OPTOMETRIST First National Bank Bid?. For Appointment Phone 269 LOANS PLAINS FINANCE CO. H. L. Phillips I Room'8, Duncan Blclg. Ph. 1205 The number or satisfied customers on our prescription files 16 : - an indication of accuracy You can have complete confidence in us—come in or call at— WILSON DRUG "300 S'. 'Cuyler Phone 600 overstaying their leave in Manchuria. But in making this complaint, thf Chinese don't mention that they twice asked the Rusians to stay on beyond the agreed-upon date of departure. They asked this because nvfii with American help they were not able to get their own nationalist armies into Manchuria past the dissident communists who blocked their way and with whom they had not yet reached a working agreement on national unity. In effect, they were r.sking the Russians to hang around and save Manclniria for them from the communists. Comes now the ticklist question— WIVP tho Russians been carrying off industrial and other equipment from Manchuria? The Chinese hint v.trnnRly that they have, but until they mnko official charges their liitfi cau have no more force than hints. In any case it's obvious that the Russians took their last-minute swipe ;it the powerful Japanese rfwantuiif rxrmy in Manchuria with !hn greatest gusto. They had a •vraiiclge against Japan complete with it;= own motivation dating back -to th? 1901 sneak attack on Port Arthur. •Soone doesn't iced to defend the Valla nsceement if he asks the Chinese, just to round out the picture, Ihesc questions: T. Yalta agreement or no could Ihr Russians—who have the same UI-RC on vhelr Pacifi: frontier toward warm water which brings them up against the status quo in the Mediterranean—have been kept out of the last stages of the war against Japan? 2. Without the Chinese sacrifice.? niiide a'. Yalta, would Chinese troops bo in Mukden today, even as "guests" of the Red army? .Users of Linseed Oil Are Limited DALLAS, Feb. 26— UP>— Users of linseed oil have been limited to a four-month inventory, effective today, the U. S. Department of Agriculture's Southwest office, production and marketing administration, announced. The action was taken, the announcement said, to obtain a wider distribution of linseed oil for the remainder of the 1945 cotton crops. "Natural gas" in reality not one gas but four—ethane, Methodane, propane and butane. Coll Us for Painters Reliable and Paperhangers Hnme Builders Supply 314 N. Foster Phone 414 ^^.^•..^VVJ.li.tr ^^r^^^' *e.*rifcfe# il ^ fliange Flam tor N«w Legion Home "Have you noticed nn epidemic of spitballs since the__endj ] of the paper collection campaigns?" " ' Leaves From a Correspondent's Life Notebook By HAt, BOYLE NEW DELHI, Feb. 26—;/)>)—Few world cilie.s have had a more tur- l.ulent past than dusty Delhi—ancient capital of India which has been built and rebuilt eight times in n.s many centuries. Here still remain great remnants of some of the linest palaces and mosques ever built in the orient, and in the center of this welter'of dead ambitions and outworn empires liar, been reared the new capital of modern India. Old Delhi is a^e old India. New Delhi is an asphiteJt's dream of what, mnv India may become. Cue city is Huck Finn. The other is little Lord Fauntleroy. It is recorded that the late "Tiger of France," Georges Clemenceau, niter being shown the unhappy shotgun wedding of Greek classical and Mogul Indian architecture in which India's seat of government is Dr. George Snell Dentist Office over 1st National Bank Phone 1482 for appointment imprisoned is stone, gave this gallic Verdict: "Well at least they should make ;>ome of the most interesting ruins in antiquity." Even the "Red Fort," or "Lai Kila." still shows vestiges of the grandeur that on.ie made it the most magnificent palace in the far east It had silver ceilings, rare gardens unrivaled t'ountainsm Shah Jahan "Flame of the Faith,'' finished it it Io48 and was deposed soon afterward by his sou, who improved the real estate. Over the entrance to his jewe studded "diwanikas" or hall of private audience was poetic Persian inscription: "If there be a paradise on earth "Oh it is here, it is here, it is here." More of a braggart with less reason Was Chandra, Hindu ruler of the fourth century, who celebrated his conquests by erecting a pure iron pillar that was great shakes in his day but which could be turned ou any afternoon by an arsenal manu facUirlng 16-imh nayal guns. The inscription listing his many feats offhandedly refers to Chandra ns "he by the jreezes of whose pro wess tho southern ocean is evei still perfumed." The old man really must have hac his wind up the day he dictated tha one to his court stenographer. 4* WAITER ON HORSEBACK In the days of the Roman Em' pire, an archdapifer was, a specia 'officer who, at coronations, carriet the first dish of meat to' the table on horseback. * * A Message from O- ' •' " :; President Truman It is of the utmost importance that the American people understand the stulus and significance of our new Regular Army. It will be llie duty of this volunteer Army lo help protect the freedoms and maintain ihc peace we have won at so great, a cost. Atomic power has increased rather lliun decreased llie necessity for our preparation, both in manpower and material. In the coming atomic age, ihe United Slates must maintain its military strength — to insure our national security and to promote world order. . Such grave responsibilities obviously cannot be met by anything less than the highest caliber of men. For this reason, I asked Congress for legislation to increase the opportunities of the soldier in the Regular Army. This legislation has been passed and signed by me, and is now in effect. In serving his country, a man can now get good pay, education, travel and security — with family allowances for his dependents and a new 20-year retirement plan that compares with or excels anything in American industry. Those, and the inuiiy other advantages of the new Kes'ular Army, should he made known I'o all our service men and'their families. " The Army lias i/nilmrki-.rl upon a worldwide campaign lo enlist enough men so that, in demobilizing, we shall nol strip our services below the peacetime need. ' It is imperative thut public support be given to this program. We liuist repia' >. as soon Us possible men r/ho have served long ;md arduously, and v/.ho wish to return to civil lile. We must also build ah Army of volunteers adequate to all our requirenuuils — ul home and abroad—until the long-range peace terms and military policies are worked out. I hope that'every individual and gi'uiip will give earnest and enthusiastic co-operation to this great effort to rebuild our Regular Army. The success of this campaign is vital to the performance of our tremendous task of securing the peace. f" „' -fr tv >" rj '4 "-.--& ^'". ^ x <•-, ^ ** ,f Pit ^ * r „ ^^ ' ^ '< ^ •Hrrf^^W 4flll^cl«lnl3at.^« gHBA^fta**. ^iH -Li 1* ' Feb. 26.-</P}— ohnny Alltel 'tJotorth, Wichita %lls dtfKrii --'cftrietefitor, was felfe- —At a ealled meeting of the Ameri Legion WtiHdifig; committee on esdey- nfgfit <sf last weefc, it «as unanimously decided tb abahdon plan to purchase the south Ward chart buildmt for the purpose of converting it ihtS an American Legion home. > "The decision to abahdon the )lan : was due entirely tb the opposition evidenced by personal con- act of those solicited for funds for he purpose of either erecting a new juilding or purchasing the South Ward building," a spokesman of the Building committee slated. This staifemerit Is made to clar- fy our position in making solicitations for funds in Shamrock and vicinity, '' the Legionanaire said. '"Our only consideration o-f this jroposition Was due 'to our desire to obtain a building with • sufficient capacity to take care of the actual Meeds Of the DeShazorGeorge Post No. 68. That is th'e 6niy thing we are interested in at this time. "We had considered the purchase of the South Ward building, but. of course, transaction could have ' been made only after the -matter had oeen submitted to the voters of the Shamrock, Independent School district to detefmihe the desires of the public. "We do not desire to be the means of causing any friction or adverse feeling whatever between the citizens of our community, and therefore, want to announce our decision to abandon the idea o: considering the purchase of this school building." • Legionnaires launched a campaigi to raise $25,00p for the purpose o acquiring a new and larger meeting place three weeks ago when veterans returning from World War I begin to swell the membership rolls Of the DeShazo-Geofge Post unti the present was too shiall to accommodate them. • trocuted hear .ftdlllday yesterday when the oil derrick guy wire on which he was Working became en- angled With' a niain pwer line, sehdihg ah' estimated 6,400 volts hfoUgh his body. PRESIDENT ************************* Congress authorizes most attractive Enlistment Opportunities in our History 1. Elllisttiieiils for l<%< 2 or 3 yetirs. (Onu- ycar cnlistincnls pennilteil for men who have been in the Army six months.) 2. Enlistment age from 17 to 34 years inclusive, except for men now in Army, who may reenlist at any age, and former service men depending on length of service. 3. The best pay scale, medical care, food, quarters and clothing in Army history. 4. An increase in the rcenlistment bonus to $5Q for each year of active service since SUCK bonus was last paid, or since last ,entry into service. 5. Up to 90 days' paid furlough, depending on length of service, with furlough paid lo home and return, for men now in the Army who reenlist. 6. A 30-day furlough every year at full pay. " Musleruigiout pay (based upon length ,'liervlce,) to all men who are discharged 8. Option to retire at half pay for the rest of your life after 20 years' service—increasing to three-quarters pay after 30 years' service. (Retirement income in grade of Master or First Sergeant up to $155.25 per month for life.) All previous active federal military service counts toward retirement. 9. Benefits under the GI Bill of Rights. 10. Family allowances for the term of enlistment for dependents of men who enlist or reenlist before July 1, 1946. 11. Opportunity to learn one or more of 200 skills and trades taught in Army schools in U. S. or occupied countries. 12. Choice of branch of service and overseas theater hi the Air, Ground or Service Forces on 3-year enlistments. 13. Reserve and A.U.S. commissioned officers released from active duty may be enlisted in Grade 1 (Master Sergeant) and still tetVin their reB?rv<5 commissions. / ; " PAY PER MONTH -ENLISTED MEN In Addition to Fofid, Lodging, Clothes and Medical Cars Starting Base Pay INCOME AFTER: Per ZP roars' 30 fooiV Muster Sergeant Month Sery/se Sorylce or First Sergeant #138.00 #89.70 #155.25 Technical Sprg<»i»nt 114.00 7440 J28.25 Staff Sergeant , . 96,00 62.40 108.00 Sergeant .... 78.0p 50.70 87,75 Corporal .... 66.00 42,90 74,25 Private First Class . 54.00 35.}0 60.75 Private .... 50.00 32.50 56.25 (a)— Plus 20% Increase fur Service Oversea!!. (b)-Plus 50% if Member pf Flying Crows. (c)— Plus 5% Increase in Pay f or Ew.b 3 Yearn of Service. Vw Hemot U. f A tiny R v (J ^T NIPS MUST EXPLAIN TOKYO, Feb.! '25— (IP)— The Jap anese • government was ordered by •supreme headquarters today to ex< plain why it has failed to repor some 500 tons of metals found in a railroad 'warehouse at Sandal. Echoes were received with radic microwave equipment set up at San dy Hook, N.'j., in 1934, the firs demonstration of the potentalitie of shortwave radar. Man Is Held in Murphy Slaying AUSTIN, Feb. 26.— Iff)— Gov. Coke Stevenson today signed a requisition calling on the state of Missouri for extradition of Hardin Charles Hubert Simmons, charged at New Brauri- 'els with murder in the slaying of Sgt. John W. Murphy. Stevenson said lie had been in- 'ormed Simmons has waived extradition, but that lie issued the requisition against the possibility Sim- nons-mlght- change ills mind. Sheriff W. A. Scholl of Comal county and Texas Ranger Trueman Stone of Austin expected to leave some time today fbf Chllllcothe, Mo., where Simmons is held, with the extradition papers. Murphy's body was found in a pasture 14 miles southwest of New Braunfels Nov. 17. He had ' beer missing since Nov. 6. Murphy whose home was in Boston, Mass. was a guard at Dodd field, sai Antonio. overnor Jays Friends Are Jreaiesi Wealth SHAMROCK, Feb. 28 (Special)— 'The wealthiest person in the world, s the person who has the most fiends," declared Charles S. Peyton", District Governor, of Cleburne, vhen he addressed the local Rotar- ans at their naeting held at the DTop Inn Friday evening. Why I Like Rotary," was the subject stressed by the speaker as c 'brought out the theme of ser- 'icc above self, saying, "We should rentier the type of service to our fellowman that cannot be measured ;>y n, yardstick." "A quitter never did much taut quit. He is nevt-r at the head of a business, school, army or anything, jut always at the bottom where ,herc is no effort required," stated A cube of gold measuring 14.1 inches' weighs a ton. NOTICE THE STATE OF TEXAS, County of Gray. To those indebted to, or holding claims against the Estate of J J. Crutchfleld, Deceased: The \inflersigried having beei duly appointed independent exec utrix of the Estate of J; J. Crutch field, Deceased, late of Gray Coun ty,, Texas, by Sherman White Judge ' of : lhe Comity Court of saic County on the 4th day of February A. p. 1946, hereby notifies all per sons indebted to said estate to com_ forward and make settlement, ant those having claims against saic estate to present them to her with in the time prescribed by law a her residence, Pampa, Gray Coun ty, Texas, where she receives he- mail, this 4th day of February, A D. 1946. MATTIE CRUTCHFIELD, Independent Executrix of the Estate of J. J. Crutchfield, Deceased. Feb. 5, 12, 19 & 26. to the eagle * crag in the ntotftriaitis ift his refy 6xis«feA!«iM*^' emblem of ArtierfcS. '• a, - /In cldsihg the Spe&kgf: fffiftftfilK.. ed the group to do their individual best in an* undertaking and to ,*g. member'that, "He prdfite flWSt who serves most." • ". Special guests were Rletiltd ttar- vey and Glenn Tfoa* of C~ahytin. Bill Wilker presided over the btisi- ness session. • FLOWER'S-* For Every 'Occasion p A R K E R * s BLOSSOM SlIOP 406 N. Ctiyler Phone 21 '• !c t uit) — Tablets — Salve Nose Drops ..... Used millions (or yearn Works Great— works last - ll-w only Watch and Clock A Specialty HERRING JEWELRY SHOP 219 It. N. CtiylcV Phohfe '1243 Save DOLLARS AND TIME OKLAHOMA CITY $10.80 in I hour, 30 minutes from Amorillo To TULSA, 2 hrs., 26 minutes , To MEMPHIS, 5 hrs., 30 minutes (Government fax not included In fare) For complete schedules, reservations, call BRANIff AIRWAYS PHONE AMAR1LLO 2-4343 • RULt BUILDING IT'S THE f IRST Hit MY LIST •ft rv, + , l *&J-*\rt$ j? k" Almost any post-war electrical appliance can well be the first must on my list. It's Iiar4 to cjecftje which of them I'll want as -a keystone of my electrical home of the future. "• "•" •' ; ;:/ '' ' ' '"'•':• ';*"-'"• ' "' . ' ' - " : ••;•">• /..('!* - " . • Take the gleaming new washers for instance. There's a real time an4 labor sayer 'f pi any'- housewife, It's so economical, so efficient, and yet such a beauty that J %» keep it night in my. ou/n kitchen :, . . rgacjy in | jiffy for a}l the family wash. Yes, J can fly through my othejj: household |tasks while niy ^ hew washer safely swishes the -j; dedicate clothing to spotless cleanliness. With electricity sp cheap, a new refrigerator, range, electric dishwasher and lots qf other Appliances are included on ^^P ^^ 4^^ ^^ ^P^T W^^ P^^ TJ^F ^^ ff" ^PW IPT|P

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