Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 27, 1946 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 27, 1946
Page 2
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, telnet* if, VW* Dollar wliureBill fore House 1340 on Your Cial JTON, »eb. 27— (JP>— dollar agriculture depart- kpproprlatfon bill to help fi- Mtkftce "an industrial revolu, ion on land" went to the house floor today. First big peacetime farm mens- tifre, It carries funds for the fiscal year starting next July 1 for the department's manv activities, including rural rehabilitation and rural electrification loans and for farm Conservation payments. Along with the bill, scheduled to ;lae debated early next week, the ap- jffrejplriations committee made public-testimony Of Scrrptary of Afiri- tulture Clinton P. Anderson pvr- d(cting steadily increasing farm pro- clucilbn. Agriculture's experience durinpr the war in thr face nf labor and friachihery shortages. Anderson tolct the committee, forrshidnws what c&n be done in peacetime. "It .practicallv amounts to an in- fiustrial revolution on the land." he commented. The actual amount involved in the bill is $1.102.540.017. ronsistinq; of ?5"?3.584.949 in direct appropriations, $111.454.058 in re-appropriations of unexpended funds previously made available. S50.0CO.OOO in 'transfers of existing funds, and $367,500,000 in loan authorizations. The overall total, while $50.715.623 below budget estimates, exceeds current year funds by S74.253.851. Loan authorizations approved by the committee subject to full eon- 'Rressional sanction include $(>7.500.000 for rural rehabilitation: $50,000.;000 for farm-tenancy, of which one- half was earmarked for loans to .veterans, and $250.000.000 for rural .electrification. In its formal report on the bill, the committee cautioned the bureau .of .agricultural economics against .continuing research work in subjects "considerably afield" from agriculture, and cut ilic bureau's funds from $2,480,150 lo $1.994,007. !):ir. :00 -Tunes by ftequ?8t. :30— The Publisher Spentrt. :•!•>- -Vrlcc nf the Arhiy. :0»- -Here's Ho*e~MBS :15--Jimmy :inrt Roper. :30— Cnptnin Midrtijrht— MBS. MS Tom Mix- -MBS. :00 — Fulton Lewis. Jr.— MBS. :ir, The Horn Kubblers— MBS. :30— Frank Siniriset— MBS :.l.V-lnsMi! Sports— MBS. :»0 What's the Nnme of that MIIS. :30 — "The Fr»sh-Up Show" — MBS. .-fitp (inlirii-l Hen tor— MBS -.1S Kc:vl Stories Fro mRe:il Life— MBS. :Hu— Siv.( liKht. nndds— MBS. :<>». -OVA. L.. s t We Foi-Ket. :30- Hill McCunu .- Oi-cb. MHS. .-nn— All the News— MBS. . -IS Karl Ruth's Ol-ch.--M US. -.nn- -Kiiy Anthony's Oi-ch. -MBS. :"..-- -Mutual Reports the Nows— MUS. - Song: Sewer Prdjwl Work l Yn\vn i O'.icn - John , I'intm THURSDAY I'.-llrnl. Hiliti-. Hrlin. Hunt. NPW.I Ki ill Its MBS. -MliR. S:l.'i -Sh.-iclv Viillov <:*> Shnily Vnllpy Kc.lks--MMS. <:.'>.-. Mum-ills c.f Mnioiiy. !>:<i<> One,. Over Lightly MHS. >:!.-.-Knilh In Our Time—MHS. <:M I-' Wilh Music —MBS. !:"» (',.. c il Hmwn- MHS. i:!-V Tiiltr 11 Knsy Timu- MHS. i ::tu KlnM Maxwell P.-u-ly Line. «:.',-, ViVlnr A. I.inilnlii MHS. 1 :HI Lylf Vnti, News- MHS. 1 :lf>— Seines by Mnrton Dnwnpy—MBS I :»n—I. I,. Swindle. _ _. 1 :tr> Voir.- i.f HIP Army. !:(><>-Smuts li.v Irmn Francis. ' : 15 - I.uin iiiul Ahnpr. L'::i'i- LiiiM-hcmi Wilh Lop??.—MI)S. !: 15—John .1. Anlliony—MBS. I :0»—Ceili-it Fcwlnr— MliS. 1:1.". ;-'miU- Timo MHK. I : ::ll- Oneon fen- :i Day—MHS. I :t)0 TI-UP Con r<-ssinns- MHS. I!:.'!"— Ki'incmlM-r MHS. :':!.") Sti'iirs In n MdiU'i-n Mnmit;<-. !:dii- -Mi-skin Johnson- MHS. I: IS-.-Tin. Johnson Knrnil'.-—MHS. <:M- Muliiul Mi'lciily Hour—MBS. I Mill TUMPS liy Jipiiiii'st. of thp NKW VOlx'K. Fi-li. 27- f/P) All niaini' in>( \vnrkn will lirnatlcnst Prt'siilcnl Truman'- sp- rrli. "Thi- roll.- of n-li^ion in Anici-iran ili'iiidci'iu'v" at 11 a.m. Wi-il- lu'f-'duy, Maiv.-h (i when lu 1 mldrpfiKcw the Kiclpral Coiinril of Chiirnhi's nf Chrisl in AniiM'ii-irn n\ l!n]iiniVitls, Ohio. Toniffhf on N'plwork.f NHC- 7 Mr anil Mrs. North: 7:30 Hil- ili-jv.inli. ; S Kililin r,intiir : S :W Mr. Uis- orney; f Kay KyHur . . CBS — Carson; S::tll Dr. ChTisLinn; 8 Is Announced Actual construction work on the mnin outfall line of Pampa's $400,OCO sewer reconstruction project will teRin sometime in March, City Engineer George Thompson said today. A' delay in arrival of equipment to be used by the Allred-Enix Construction rompany, contractors, cnused P. postponement of construction work. Over 10 carloads of pipe, mostly 18-inch, has been received here and the company is laying; the pipe along the route of the outfall line. The 18-inch line will be used on all parts of the on;fall line except fo>- some of the junctions, where I'-inrh will be used, and in the laterals in the Wilcox addition, which will require eight-Inch line, The engineering staff is completing work on rieht of ways through whi-h the line will pass. Starting at the disposal plant, the line will rim \o a point hear the swimming pool and then to a point at the corner of the Wilcox addition on the southeast edge of the rlty. The length of the outfall line will be about six miles. The contracting firm, with main offices in Houston, was awarded the contract on the basis of a low bid of about $88,000. Work on the outfall line was considered the most important because of several bad cave-ins during the past year. Separate contracts will be let for the rest of the system, which is to be almost entirely reconstructed. irt. Att Jack r'nink I..TK . Sinatra: (1:30 Thp AiulrcWH Want To Legion Seeks Job r Every Veteran AUSTIN. Feb. 27—i/lv-A job for •every veteran, is the aim of the program headed by Dr. C. H. Brownlcc, • who represented the Texas clepart- . Lend A H:m<< . . . MHS- -7 "Whiit'n the i-amc of That SonnV"; S :IIO Spotlight U.-inds; '.> Hinlio Anotion. 'romorrow »n Networks NI;C S:;it) a.m. Dayiime Classics; 12 iii-oii SkvU-hcr, in iMcloily; C>::i(l Hot) liiiniH ; 7 Itiiriw anil Allen- ,S::itl .Jack Haley; !l Aliliotl. ami Costi-llo' . . . CHS S:in am. \ithlir CoilfiTy: :! a.m. l,amlt Trio: -I School of (hi- Air: 7 SIISI.CIIKI.; S Andre X'oxli'hmplv. ; x :'M Ilohby I.ol.liy . . . AUC S a.m. lir.-al,raKl Chili : III Tom Hrene- -'tan's Hi-oakfmil in Hollywood; I -.:!() |..m. !!ridc> ami (iroom; 7:110 Town Mectinit ; Hi-i.ecl. imil Collect, ; n C.urUiin Time . . . MHS *:!f, a.m. Shady Valley Folks; 111:1." p.m. Vincenl Lopi-x. ; 'J True Con- feHsions; 7 Oan-ink'liin I'layhouse ; 7:30 Koirui:':; (iiillery. « ment at the recent American legion t-mployment I'onfeience in Washington. Dr. Brownlee suggested each community in the state set up a co-or- dinatecl board representing every Sfventeen, Mademoiselle, \ Charm, Qlamour, RMAN'S Expensive police, is Amarillo j ] Edgar E. j Mainly About Pamna and Her Npicrhhnr Towns Charles B. Darling:, received his discharge at Camp Fannin, Texas, and arrived home Saturday after three years in the army. He is the son of Mi', and Mrs. Charles H. Dar'imr. The ux-Pf:. has spent two lean- with the 15th General Hospital in Europe, and wears two battle stars, the American and European thtPtnr ribbons, victory medal and good conduct medal. Sf-ir Taxi Company. G01 S. Ctiyler. Phone 53G.* J->t. and Mrs. Billy' Banister were overnieht visitors with Mr. and Mi's. Clyde Bluckwell, 319 N. Warren last night. Lt. Bannister is a friend of Out. I-vnn Bl^ckwell. and both have been stationed a ( . SAAC in San Antonio. Lt. and Mrs. Bannister are on their way to Kerns, Utah for reassignment. Dinqe. Old Timers Jubillee dance civic and patriotic agency 'Vfer- i Saturday night, March"2, beginning ret out jobs and see that all its vet- I *L °'? IIoc1k # ' h< L V '^' L «e'on hall. c-rans are gainfully employed " I Pul = lic invited. Good old time music. He also suggested that Texas edu- Make .plans to have fun with the caters consider a plan under which ° lci timers. Refreshments will be young men who quit high school to served'. V.F.W. American Legion enter the service could receive ere- dance committee. nit Tor military training to enable Mrs. Uoy Bourland and daughter, them to obtain diplomas. Mrs. Jiminv'teverich, spent Monday in Amarillo. » 24 flour Service. City Cab. Ph. 441.* Mrs. Tom Bliss and Mrs. Howard Neath left this morning for their homes in Houston after a week's visit with relatives and friends in Prunpa, Dance at Si's Old Barn on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday nights. Billy Faust and His Okies on Tues- cay nights.* Louis Allen, chief nf transacting business In thi" afternnpn. Income Tax Reports. Payne, 208 N. Cuyler. Rhone 1434.* Mrs. W. M. Martin of Graham pent, the weekend visiting Mrs. R. -W Tucker here. Dance every Thursday and Saturday nights to Pinky Powell's Orchestra at Southern Club. 75 cents per ijor.son.^' Mrs. Troy .Billiard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Boss is seriously ill. She is receiving treatment at Worlsy hospital. .Your .liousc will (>c 20 rpr cent cooler this summer with Fi .Back Insulation. Cooper Insulation Co. Phone 2356 * Mrs. J. V. Younif's mother, Mrs. Bafc'b of Graham, is visiting in her d' 1 ''«(?htpr'.s homo this week. For lifilit hauling and package delivery. Phone 55,' delivery service." Visitors to the Sunday service at the First Baptist sliurch Sunday included Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Roiin- tre'e, Havward, Calif., former mem- i of thfi Io"al church, Mrs. W. M. Martini?, Graham; Mrs. R'.'E. Speed, Alabama; Mr. and Mrs. Volney sneed, and G. \V. Ross. Goodlett. Pexas, who was here for the stock show. MS!: Silver ln'aculcl down tuwn Tuesday. Reward. Phone 2230W.* Mr.' ;ind-Mrs. ,O. C. King, proprietors of the Hillson Coffee shop,' this niornhv; about 3 o'clock talked via tr-lfphonc with their son. Pfc. Grovel c., jr., who is confined lo a-bo.s- pii'i) ji I.aHavre. France. For Veterans' Cab Co. Call 1515.* ' ' *(A<lv.) Funeral Service Set For Crispian Czerner | Funeral services will be held at 10 a. m. tomorrow in the Catholic church at White peer for Crispi'in Caarner, 73, resident of .Kingsmill for th.e past 36 years, who died Monday morning after an illness of six months. The pody was being taken to the hpm.e ,a.t 3 ^30 (his .afternoon by Duenkel-Pai'niiQtiftel hpn^e. Serving >as paUbe.air.ers ,wiil b^e ,jphn, :JRen, ajtid F.eUz DALLAS, Feb. 27— (fc\— From I'ex- as and the riatlori came tributes today to George B. Dealey, publisher of the Dallas Morning News, who died at his home here yesterday at the age of Ss. Funeral services will bf held at 2 p.m. tomorrow in the First Presbyterian church with the Rev. Frank 'C. Brown, pastor, and the Rev. R. A. Deison. Westminster Presbyterian church, officiating'. Burial will be at Grove Hill cemetery with only the family and a close circle of friends attending. Of Mr. Dealey's career the Galveston News, on which he started newspaper work, said in an editorial. "Success to a degree seldom paralleled in the history of American journalism crowned the career which George B. Dealey began as an office boy on the Galveston News on Oc-,. 12. 1874. "When Mr. Dealey returned to Galveston in 1939 to be honored by the Texas Newspaper Publishers association on the 65th anniversary of the beginning of his career the New? said of him: " 'It was the manner rather than the magnitude of George B. Dealey's success that inspired the trib- u'.e to be offered him here in his former home. He has left the impress of his high principles upon n. generation of American journalism. As a newspaper publisher he ha* recoenized public interest as the enly guide in shaping policies.' "That observation was true until the day of his death. It was true every day of the more than 70 years he devoted to newspaper work. The Houston Past said "It is not, however, the personal prestige he acnuired as a newspaper executive that mates his life memorable. George Dealey will long be remembered for iiis creed, his firm belief fiat n'ean news and a firm editorial poliry must take precedence over revenue. "His leadership in the interest of improved municipal government. yoi'Hi welfare work, education and nubile health has left its mark on his home community and on the two great newspapers whose destinies he had guided." Mr. Deale.y's death was railed a Great loss to the southwest by the Marshall News Messenger, which said editorially, "Those who grieve his uassins know the southwest is p, l:°tter reidon !o live in because of his efforts and there is a satis- r actJon in Mint-. Mr. Dealey has seen h's bplovnri Texas welt on its way toward development of the finer fhijip'- for which he labored so successfully. I-earlors of the state and the nation plso added their tributes. Gov. Coke Stevenson said he "bc- , lieved -profoundly in the Texas he adopted so early in its history that we count him one of the state's pioneers. Men a hundred years from no\v will look upon the constructive work of Mr. T>aley with gratitude in iheir hearts." In Washington Speaker of the House of Representatives Sam Ray- '•nni of Bonham, Texas, said "His life pnd work have been outstanding. He was truly one of the build| ers of Texas." Attorney General Tom Clark whose I home is in Dallas, said "Mr.- Dealey had done n 'lot for the southwest I and the south. He was a great news- I parre'rnian. Dallas. Texas and the Southwest have losi one of their mcst ardent and effective workers." Representative Hatton W. Sum- ners of Dallas, called his death "one of the greatest losses this country has ever suffered." Kent Cooper, general manager of the Associated Pi-ess, called Mr. Dealey "an exemplar of all that is test in American journalism" and added "The Dallas News, which he made one of the worlds great newspapers, will ever stand as a splendid living memorial to him." «» Texas Woman Enters Congressional Race AUSTIN, Feb. 27—</l')—Lyndon Johnson, representative from tho 10th ditilriut to the national, congress, has an 'opponent—Mrs. Jonnie Mue S.haufler af Brenham. In announcing her candidacj yesterday Mrs. Shaufler said. "Neve in the history of our country have true Christian principles been need ed in federal government as thej are at the present time." Her husband, Edwin H. Shauflei is a retired railroad official. qi In the stone foundation of a temple in Persia, built 1100 B.C., Jointed toys with glue were discovered. ~^t —-' ^ ^jtgff - ' K -4 " i' "^ Sef He Terms of 'Belter Contract' DETROIT. Feb. 27— W)—A new contract, believ6d by the Ford Motor Co. to herald "improved labor relationships" will RO' into force between the company and the CIO United Auto workers as soon as the union's locals Rive their approval. Some 103.000 Ford workers throughout the country gain an 18 cent hourly wage Increase under terms of the agreement, signed last nieht by management and union officials. Also included in the contract, to continue in effect until May 30, 1947, are clauses nroviding union and company security. The Ford wage boost, a compromise of the union's orieinal demand for a 30 per cent increase, was agred to by both parties Jan. 26. Lut other contract problems forced continuation of negotiations until last night. Richard T. Leonard, head of the union's negotiators, said the agreement would be submitted to the locals soon. Under the maintenance of membership agreement, according to uohn S. Bugas, Ford director of industrial relations, the union "has undertaken to control its membership and prevent illegal work stoppages." Ford, officials previously had estimated the pay raise would cost the company $38,000,000 annually. The •increase boosts average earnings of Ford production workers to $1.39 ner hour, and the company's other hourly-rated workers will receive $1.37. Vet's Fiijh! To Enroll in College Is in Final Phase AUSTIN, Feb. '27—(/P) — Final phase of the court fight of Captain Ewing 3. McLarty, jr., to enroll in Texas A. and M. college is scheduled in 9th district court today with presidinp; Judge Charles O. Belts calling for counsels' argument. Testimony of witnesses and pro- sentation of evidence were completed yesterday in u, day-long review of McLarty's scholastic record as a student, at the University of Texas tind of the records of six other stu- - can. t»« BY NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. REO. U. 9. PAT "Have yotf noticed when he tells us to do something Jie 'gets sore if we don't hop to it right awter^Bang a' , sergeant in the armv sure spoiled Popr \, dents at A. and M. who had remain-1 ed enrolled with low grades. j Registrar H. L. Heaton computed: McLarty's grade points, while thej court waited, from a transcript of l)ir, credits Curnished by the University of Texas and on the basis of whicha McLarty was refused admittance to the college. Heaton told the court McLarty made in succeeding semesters three grade points in 16 hours of work, four grade points in 15 hours, no grade points !n seven hours, six grade points in 13 hours, and nine grade points in 12 hours. He also said MnLarty made in each of two summer terms eight grade points in four hours. Previously he had told the court the college required of transfer students a minimum of 10 grade points in 10 semester liours of work, the equivalent of a "C'' average. .Dean F. C. Bolton testified that it, has been the policy of'.A. and M. for at Iea3t the past thirty years that the entire scholastic record Of transfer students must be considered. McLarty had askexi in'applying for admission that his previous iea- ord be .disregarded and that he Be allowed to begin over'as a'firstyear student ' /'•_>" * dead the Classifieds "ifr'TThe New» WARDS TO-NIGHT TOMORROV/ AIRIGHT Dcpent/a6/e ^/-VEGETABLE LAXATIVE GET A 25' BOX LAST TIMES TODAY 'Hill Billies" NEWS CROWN Last Times Today 'MUSICAL NOVELTIES" LOVE SET TO MUSIC . AND FUN FOR ALL! t*>l& Jgne POWELL Ralph BELLAMY Constance MOORE Morton GOULD TODAY ond THURS. Plus Vera Vague in "Hiss and Yell" YOU WON'T KWOW WWETHII TO Kiss 'EM.. OR KILL 'EM! Ben . Burial Will fee Jn-Whijte peer Tlie time required for a to t%v_e} fcp an ^ject §0 OUT GOOD QUALITY, AT A LOW.E.R CULTIVATOR • 5-prong adjustable garden cultivator; stop groove for positive setting in stiff soil, GARDEN HOSE 50 foot, black synthetic rubber garden hose; flexible, long lasting .... LAWN SEED Ward's supreme quality luwn seed mixture. Expertly blended from fresh fu&t quality fine-lea vod permanent grasses, 1 Ib. SHOVEL Heat-treated hallow back; natmal finish round point blade. High-grade, cjepend- able Ash handle, 48 inches long Get yours how at Wards ' ' LAWN MOWER SHARPEN** Sharpes up your old lawn mowci and ma,ke your, work a lot easier. It's easy to op- orate . . . anyone can use it! Now available ' at Wards! SPADE •Ho'llow-back spado witli a malleablQ'irpn step. Carbon steel bjade -is 7 in wide yz- ' ihr long; liandic. ae-ih, long. Now ' ut Wards! • • .- • MAMP PRUNER Here's u dependable hand shear with a malleable steel lmnd(e. , , htird tampered* blade! Bunt for seasons ol wear. NoV at W til'Clti ! • ' GARDEN HOE .C'/j-inch carbon sluL-1 bluclu . sa-inoh Northern Aalv handle. It's the fa,vqrite .gardening and all-purpose hoe- Now at Wards! . H 1C TRil SJHJEAR * oruhl Bh'pi'umug jgh buo sturdy. P Wa ea,sy to 'use, branchej, up ia>£e f ° r e ^ garden Plne

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