Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 27, 1946 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

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Pampa, Texas
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Wednesday, February 27, 1946
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Page 8
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B0aH&nHBiiBSiBOQ3a8ii Pr**^!/ A lock Salt n? BM&& fetejbfe t\ ••M .ront PBKQ i> Ifto.JO. Mwi-ls WAI ttMD, 85 tfMt, J"lteeiTs"eMitii, *2'63.20. Chnl- HttrnT. Tan Wclsn Equipment $24^20, Don Dai-Is. Mc- OrooirS', 81) cents, $218.in _.„...!, Cnrmdlan. Scott Implc- 48 eftit*. $274 40, Frank Pnr- uirt. Affcrt-leati National Bank of »8 Sefttt, $261.72, lack Carppn- StiUfttu .Jlftntps cafe, 28 cent*, $262.08, _.„.. JurH*. Rlngsmill. Griffith Theater. US * WtitS, (266.35, Vernon Bafjfrertnan QN&SIW. IxmpichnmpB, 28 cents. $266.28 'J6tm Ctfruth, Pampn, Pigrely Wiggly srroc- *r>i U iSefttg, $210.10. Clifford Shaeffer, Paittp*, Texan, Wiilia Price, 30 ftfiltt, $281.80, John Citrrath, Pampa Bar- Mitt and Taylor, 85 cents, $246.05, Leon Tljlbr, Pninpa. First National Bank, 40 dents, $252, Ruben Batrtrprmnn, Groom. Hftfffte& Pitts Insurance Co., 35 cents, ittt.it>. Brent Carruth; Bob Thompson, Arthur Rnnkin and William Frnser, 30 cenUi $208.70, Jack Carpenter. Motor Inn Supply Co., 80 cents, 1174.60, Wnyne Greenhouse, Minmi. Panhandle Insurance CO., 29 cents, $168.7S, Amos Harris, Klngtmlll. Southwestern Pubic Service, 2" c*hti, $196.29. Frank Pnrker, Miami. Fat Pie division: Purslcy Motor Co.. $1.50 a pound, $M6, Pnt Recven, Mi-Lean. Motor Inn Sup'ply Co., one ilnllnr, $194, • Pat Reeves. Texas Kiirniture Co.. 35 cents, $101.85, Arvtn Smith, McLcun. Cole's Automotive Service, 40 cents, $ll(i.- <40, Odes Shelton, McLean. American Livestock Aesn., 40 cents, $104,80, Frank Parker,' Miami. Panhandle Parking Co., 86 eents, $78.15.. Chester OoliRhtly, Mr' Lean. Tull Weiss Implement Co , .'10 cents, $66.90, Frank Parker, Miami. Amarillo Globe-News, 26 cents, $50.44, Alvls Shelton, McLean. Station KONC, Amarillo, 26 cents, $75.60, George Tolbert, Miami. Mrs. C. H. Martin, 30 cnnts, $68 20, Kenneth Hambright, McLeun. Jake Hess, McLean, 80 cents, $82.80, Dick Andrew, McLean. Big Bull Ranch, Canadian, ! 26 cents, $36.66, Amos Harris, KinKsmill. Culberson Chevrolet, 25 cents. $61.75, l)ic-k Andrews, McLean. Buss Benton, 25 cents, $37.60, Amos Harris, KinRsmill. Jake Hess purchased four pi?s at 25 cents a pound, totaling $247.25, from Billy Hall. Billy Eudey, Eddie Stewart and Chester Golightly, all of McLean. H. n. Lively, 30 cents, $72.60, Kenneth Scales, McLean. . Fat Lamb division: LonRchamiis, ono dollar a pound, $102, Wayne Parr, Pnmpn. Motor Inn Supply Co., OS cents. $S1.1IO. Ruben Bnggerman, Groom. Culberson Chevrolet Co., 35 cents, $-10.00, Johnny Baggerman, Groom. Barretts Frozen I'Vioils. j50 cents, $48,50, James Cook. Pnmpn Buck Miller, 45 cents, $.1fl.(ll), Johnny Baggerman. Hillson Coffee Shop. 25 cents, $'.'8, Amos Harris, jr., Kingsmlll. John llnc- german, 30 cents, $40.80, Vernon HOEBOI-- tnan. Groom. Carr-Vincent, 25 cents, $25.50, Glenn Harris, Kingsmill; Frank Carter, 25 cents, $24.26, Rugen Baggermnn, Groom. I.one- champs, 26 cents, $21.32, Don Chisnm, Pampa. Panhandle Packing Co., 27 cents, $19.71,' Sonny Hewitt, Parsley Motor Co., 25 cents, $21.76, Stan Ryan, Pampn. Mrs Bill Green, 35 cents, $28.70, Vernon Unir- german. Mrs. Edward Gethinif, 31 rents, MO.07, Joe Watson, Pampn. Cusper Mo Knlght, 7,5 cents, $65.25, James Tnylor, Pampii, Dr. Domino 11 Ih Is '4fi Champion Hereford Bull Dr. George Snell Dentist Office over 1st National Bank . Phone 1482 for appointment Grand champion Hereford bull of the 1946 Top o' Texase Hereford Breeders Assn. show held Monday afternoon was H.H.R. Dr. Domino llth, bred by H. H. Reeves of Shamrock. Reeves also owned the 1945 Grand champion, Dr. Domino 2nd. Reserve champion was Harvester >omino 17th, bred by Combs and Worley, Pampa. The 51 head of cattle entered in the show were judged by Bill Mitchell. Wichita Falls. Grand champion cow. was May :->mino 20th bred by L. A. Maddox, Miami. Reserve champion was Al- t-nrtine 8th bred by Combs and i Worley. Five highest places in each of the divisions and consignors were: Bulls calved in 1945. 1) Dr. Dom- no llth; 2) Daisy's Domino( con- igncd by G. E. Nance, Canyon ind bred by C. o. Barker, Gageby ) Mixture Domino, consigned by omdon H. Sims. Dalhflrt; 4) O. 'rince Domino 84Ji by W. L. Wiliams, Wheeler; 5) O .Advance Dom- no 1st, also by Williams. Thirteen n tries. Bulls calved from March-August 844: 1) Domino Stanway 6th, con- igned by C. L. Thomas, Pampa; ) R. H. Princeps Domino 16th by Ralph Hale, Perryton; 3) Advance Domino by A. B. Oarruth. Pampa; 4) Anvil Boraldo 49th by J. C. Studer and Sons, Canadian; 5) Lamplighter Owen Kth by J. P. Calliham. Conway. Seven entries. Bulls calved from Sept-Jan., 1944: 1) Harvester Domino 17th; 2) G. D. Domino Lad. consigned by H. P. Mundy, Shamrock; 3) Ad, vance Domino 107th by Omer Meeks, i Dalhart; 4) Dr. Domino T. 41st by | Hubert Tindall. Shamrock: 5) Gordon Rupert 38th by R. T. Alexander and Sons, Canadian. Thirteen entries. Only consignors of cows placing among the five high in the three divisions judged are given. Aged cows, calved in 1943 or before: 1 and 2) J. F. Ross and son, Goodlett; 3) H. H. Reeves, Shamrock; 4) F. S. Parker, Miami. Four entries. Cows calved in 1941 or before: 1) L. A. Madox. Miami; 2) A. B. Carruth; 3) Charles Thomas; 4) T. Hines, Pampa; 5) M. F. Calliham, Conway. Six entries. Heifers, calved in 1945: 1) Combs and Worley; 2) W. E. Bennett, Amarillo; 3) Gordon Whitener, Wheeler; 4) Mrs. W. C. Scruggs, Shamrock; 5) Lyndon Sims, Dalhart. Eight entries. iwii'.iiiiii-n T- ~~ ..fct^-iflS X « ' _ i . DR. L J. ZACHRY OPTOMETRIST First National Bank Bid?. I'M Appointment Phone 269 Wm. T. Froser & Co. The INSURANCE Men Automobile, Compensation, Fire «nd • • Liability Insurance 1U W. KtngsmUl Phone 1044 MORE DISCHARGES YOKOHAMA, Feb. 27— (&)— Offi- :ers in U. S. occupation forces with 66 discharge points will be sailing for home in limited numbers beginning March 9, the Eighth army announced today. High Standard Dry Cleaning BoB Clements 114 W. Foster Phone 1342 A Yanlc soldier examines wheat, growing in the scorched earth where once stood part of the Japanese Imperial Palace in Tokyo before being blasted by American bombs. To relieve the critical shortage, all available land in Japon is being used for growing food. Photo by 1/arJovv Church, NEA-Acme correspondent. Road Improvements Announced for Gray AUSTIN, Feb. 27—UP>_The state highway commission gave notice it would receive bids March 12 on these projects, (by counties): Jefferson — 0.09 miles on' highway 73 from 8.7 miles west of Pert Arthur to 17.8 miles west of lint Arthur; grading and structures. Travis — 9.7 miles on highway 20 from intersection Cameron road near N. E. city limits of Austin to C.77 miles east of Manor; grading and structures. Potter — 7.3 miles on highway 130 'rom 14 miles N.E. of junction u. s. iO and 60 to Moore county line (scc- ,ions); grading, structures, flexible base and double asphalt surface .realm out. Hidalgo — 1.13 miles on state lighway 330; Mission and Hackniy akc floodwny bridges and approach\s south of McAIlcn. Navarro — 6.7 miles on U. S. 75; viden bridges and culverts located lear Rlchland (sections). Gray and Hutcliinson — 112.38 miles on U. S. 83 and 60 and state ilg-hways 117, 152 for seal cout (in actions). Army Regulars Enjoy Winter Sports in Europe PURE WOOL TOPCOATS $3050 •GOLfc • DAVyNBLUE • LIME GREEN • AMERICAN BEAUTY • BUCK / -Th» imoplhest wool suede, the mo*t iptlflng colors you've *Mn 1(1 many a day, They're puff wool and they're beau'- ,jtlfwHy'tfll!erid in the new Spflijjf 1946 Style;. Sizes: 9 to i £ -/ A N K UN'S * ^*s » . 3n&£ * •W, Hereford Show (Continued from page 1) Texas association included 55 lie;ad sold for a total of $16,255, with an overall average of $295.55 per head. The 1945 grand champion bull sold or $830 and was purchased fby S. I. Nelson, Miami. Top average was 304.55 in the show last year. Bulls sold at the top ten prices n the show other than those men- ioned above are below: Daisy's Domino bred by C. G. . Barker, Gageby, and consigned by G. E. Nance, Canyon, was purchased for $500 by John F. Craig, Dalhart. Lamplighter Gwen 14th bred by J. J. Callihan, Conway, was purchased by J. O. McCoy, Pampa, for $345. J. A. Barton, Higgins, bought Advance Domino 107th which was bred •by Omer Meeks, Dalhart, for S325. C. A. Hoover, Perryton, purchased Advance Domino, bred by A. B. Carruth, Pampa, for $310. W. H! Suthers, Garnett, Okla., purchased Gordon Rupert 38th, bred by R. T. Alexander and Sons, Canadian, for $305. C. E. Terry, White Deer, purchased Sen:.ation Mischief 42nd bred by J. p. Callihan, Conway, for $300. Advance Domino llth bred by. Omar Meeks, Dalhart, was bought for $300 by J. A. Barton, Higgins. N. Lamplighter 48th, bred by G. E. Nance, Canyon, was purchased for $300 by John F. Craig, Dalhart. Cows selling at the top 10 prices other than those mentioned above included a heifer of the Dainty Domino strain bred by H. H. Reeves, Shamrock, which was purchased by E. S. Carr of Pampa for $455. L. S. O'Neal, White Deer, bought Blanche Mischief llth, bred by W. L. Williams, Wheeler, for $345. M! H. Smith, Gem, purchased Bell Bennett 907th, bred by W. E. Bennett, Amarillo, for $300. Lorene Domino 2nd, bred by c. L. Thomas, Pampa, was purchased for $285 by George W. Ingrum, Pampa, Alvln Carr, Claude, purchased Gladiate Mischief 15th from Lyndon H. Sims, Dalhart, for $260. J. Wade Duncan, Pampa, purchased Ann Domino 1st, bred by S. R. Nelson, Miami, for $150. Largest individual buyers were L. C. O'Neal who purchased the reserve champion bull and four cows; John F. Craig, six bulls; Allie Byrum, Kingsmill, one cow and four bulls; J. L. Jackspn, Pampa, one bull and three cows; J. A. Barton, four bulls, and J. O. McCoy, three bulls. Retiring president, A. B. "Gus" Carruth was overall director of the It seems as though this Regular hatn't learned the fine art of skiing, but he's having a lot of fun trying! The Regular Army offers travel opportunities to qualified civilians, 17 to 34 years of age, inclusive, "The Guardian »f Victory" is tho man with a secure future. Hereford show held Monday and yesterday's sale. Members of the association assisted with the show and sale. Special committees appointed last November to work in planning the show were : Hospitality, Frank Carter, W. B. Weatherred, E. O. Wedgewo'rth. Chuck wagon feed and lunch, Irvin Cole, Floyd Imel, Clyde Carruth. The Merten Home Demonstration club of Pampa served lunches throughout both days. Catalogue committee, L. A. Maddox, Buck Hines, J. P. Smith. Entertainment, E. Douglas Carver, O. W. Hampton, A. B. Carruth, E. J. Hanna. Barns, Irvin Cole, W. G. Kinzer, H. B. Taylor. Field representatives from various livestock magazines and papers who acted as ring men for the sale wer Pete Peterson, of the cattleman Mason King, Amarillo News-Globe Don Biggs, Western Livestock; Roj Richardson, Hereford Journal, a Henry Elder of the Texas Hereforc Assn. which respond well include baby- tears, Boston fern, English ivy, palms, philodendron, rubber plant and senseveria. Experiments have proved that it is almost impossible to get too much artificial light on plants—up to 18 hours a day. But remember that the plant lighting must be used regularly if you hope to see suits. re- No Luck With Plants 'Make' Your Own Sun Here's a simple recipe for those homemakers who wail that "they just don't have any luck growing home plants." Give them a few hours of artificial light regularly every day—especially in winter—and then watch them thrive and put out new growth. Of course, artificial light won't right the wrongs of impropei watering, excessive temperature, too dry atmosphere or gas fumes. But General Electric experimental engineers have proved that house plants which Barely manage to hold theii own, even when located near a window, take on a new interest in life when given 4 to 6 hours of artificial light every evening. Before the war, there was quite a variety of lamps on the market which had holders for plants, such as the one sketched here—and you will probably be seeing them soon again. However, you can get fairly satisfactory results by turning a bridge lamp on your plants, or better still, the light from a 300-watt reflector flood bulb. Two of these reflector flood bulbs, mounted near the ceiling would provide helpful light for a whole windowful of plants, and if burned during the evening hours, would highlight the plant window dramatically, both from hiside the room and from the outside. Flowering plants that do well un der .artificial light include such well- known favorites as African violet, begonia, cacti, geranium, hyacinth and tulips. Common foliage plants Long-Range Jet Plane Latest Addition to AAF j I .if-' .. jK ! rt l< w . >, L u Earl D. Pinnell, 42, Dies in Field Accident Funeral arrangements are pending 'for Earl D. Pinnell, 42, who died following an accident this morning while plowing in the fields -of his farm, 16 miles souih of Pampa. Mr. Pinnell is survived by his father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. G. Knnell of Pampa, sister Mrs. Opal Mae Johnson of Dumas; brothers, Rcscoc and Elmo of Adrian, am Owen B. of Pampn. Discussed by Chamber Head Flaying the attitude of "die-hard pessimists" who do not believe pam- pa has a great future, W. B. Weath- err'ed, president of the Pampn chamber of commerce, spoke on "Our Town" at the weekly meeting of the Junior chamber yesterday. Weatherred told the Jayce'es that those neople who are not willing to make Pampa a greater city "should leave" and that It was up to organi- 7ations sufh as the Jaycees to back Pampa to the limit. In his talk. Weathered said there were three thlnes a community must hnve an abundance of in order to attract more npnuie — educational advantages, religion and on abun- " )"ne of outstanding merchants. He also stated thot perhaos the most important ipolnt from this community's standnolnt was the need of an adennate highway system to converge here. At the nresent time, Pampa sorely lacks in highway connections. Only one highway, he said, can be called a through route. Highway 60. which goes east nnd wwt throueh the citv. does not fulfill all the requirements because of Its nearness to Highway 66. the main artery of America. He urged the Junior chamber to take an active part in helrjing to nush through the Pamrja-to-Perry- ton highway, which will link the city with the vast trade area north of here. Another point which Weatherred stressed was the immediate need for adequate hospllal facilities. He cited Lhe chamber of commerce campaign to secure a new hospital and asked the club to take an active part in tho campaign. The new hospital, which would ; built at a cost of over $500,000. would cost the taxpayer only 18 cents additional taxes on the $100 valuation. Joe Fischer, Jaycee president, replied to Weatherred's talk by say- ng that the club is ready at all Jmes to undertake: any enterprise that is for the good of the city. H. M. Cone, member of the Red Jross campaign committee, made a short talk asking the organization's support of the current drive. THE RED CftOSS OPERATES TWO EXCURSION 66ATS,- PAINTEft RED, WHITE, AND BLUE, ON THE SEINE RIVER. EACH HAS ROOM FOR 300 6\ SIGHTSEERS VlSltlNO PARIS =$ .../ RED CftoSS CHAPTERS Htl> «ED CSOSS WORKERS IN MILITARY MOSPItAi* ARRANGE GAMES, WCNICS, BARBECUES, 6IOHTSEEIHG TOURS, AND OTHER. ENTERTAINMENT FOR THE PATIENTS Good Health Habits Discussed by Club "To control our emotions is the first step toward Good Health" Mrs John Litton stated as program leader for the Hopkins home demonstration club when the club met with Mrs. C. H. Brickey Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. A. V. Jones discussed some harmful or dangerous drugs and the new medbine, Streptomy- cine, that is proving helpful in cases of rabbits fever ,and undalent fever. Mrs. Paul ice described new treatments for injuries and illnesses, saying a compress is more effective than a tournique and that to drink two cups of coffee and go to bed should relieve a headache. Continuing with factors which affect health Mrs. Vern Savage stated that "when we are emotionally upset we are easy prey to illnesses." One person should be responsible for care of the patient in the home and a definite schedule made and followed, was a statement made by Mrs. George Reeve. Plans for collecting Red Cross donations were given by club chairman, Mrs. W. E. Melton, in the business meeting. Council -representatives, Mrs. Robert Orr reported that the Hopkins club delegate, Mrs. Vern Savage, was elected with two others ,o represent Gray county at the district convention. The hostess served refreshments to two new members, Mrs S T Redus, and Mrs. C. V. Minniear,' one visitor, Mrs. Carl McPherson and ;ne following members, Mrs w E Melton, Mrs. Eaton Riggins, Mrs.' Ray Longley, Mrs. Robert Orr, Mrs. A. L. Kube, Mrs. Vern Savage, Mrs A. L. Montgomery, Mrs. A. V. Jones, tfrs.. John Litton, Mrs. O. F, Jones Mrs. Paul Rice, and Mrs. George Reeve. Mrs. Robert Orr will be hostess at the next meeting which wijl be March 12 at the community hall. The population per square mile or arable land in Japan is 2430' n Germany, 587; ip, jfely, 50Q; in the United States, 102; m Russia 68. ."'"• By RUTH M1LLETT NBA Staff Writer The army wants to keep a small force of WACs. That Is positive proof- there were some army jobs that girls did better than men. For the army — no more than private industry — wouldn't consider keeping women on unless it figured it was going to be hard to get along without them. If there had not been jobs at which the WACs excelled, the army .would start talking paternally about getting the women out of uniform and-giving them a chance to become homemakers. That is the soft soap women are always handed when men want to get them out of the way. They have to be almost indispensable in their jobs to make men forget that line. So the WACs should be proud' of themselves and of the way they did their jobs. The praise they received for doing those Jobs when the army was trying to lure more women Into uniform may have sounded good. But the finest compliment they have ever received is the fact that present plans call for a permanent force of women as part of the postwar regular army, WACS CHARMED UNCLE SAM That means that the girls did their far from spectacular wartime assignments with so much competence, conscientiousness and charm that the. army doesn't want to part with them.. Nobody ever has to keep a woman in' a job. There is always the noble-sounding excuse for getting rid of her—"her place Is in the home." American Legion Holds Meeting An interpost meeting of legionnaires and auxiliary members were guests of Kerley-Crossman post at the Legion hall here last night. Dr. R. A. Webb presided at the meeting. Legionnaires and auxiliary members from 28 counties in District 18 were invited to attend the meeting. Visitors began to arrive about 6 yesterday afternoon. The Forty and Eight organizations were also represented. • A buffet supper was served there at the Legion hall following the meeting. It was prepared and served by the local auxii:..iry. Nip Cabinet (Continued from page 1) allied headquarters summarily ordered that current restrictions on circulation of public and educational library books be abolished. Headquarters said the government had failed to comply with an earlier directive designed to remove restrictions on freedom of thought and dissemination of information. WHERE'S THE FIRE? CLARKSTON, Wash., Feb. 27.— (#>)—A pickup truck on fire left a trail of smoke as it sped through Clarkston streets with Driver Roy Grupe apparently oblivious to the honking of horns and cries of pedestrians as he hurried on his way. Grupe was racing to the fire station—where firemen put out the blaze in a jiffy. Bradley-Sieele (Continued t.-obv page onfe) tions based on stelle's statements: There has been no modification of the plan for contracting With private hospitals for veterans With war-caused ailments. It is an emergency measure. There Is no change In the intention of taking over army and liavy hospitals.' "We have not as a result of this conference agreed to make more. beds available than we had planned." ' The states will get as'much help as the law permite in supervising veterans training on the job. The decentralization plan has called right along for moving the . offices as rapldlyjas possible. Read Classified Ad» to the Newi I T Come to Pampa Music Store for your music needs. PAMPA MUSIC STORE 214 N. Cnyler Phone 689 Typewriter Repairing Remington Typewriters & Adding Machines Sales and Service " COMPLETE OFFICE SUPPLIES Pampa Print Shop Printers and Office Supplier*. 306 W. Foster Phone If M To the man who enlists'- SECURITY SPENDENTS '* ^«' r k : *-»• erf •;*§&,' /I ATTENDS SCHOOL HILLSBORO, Feb. 27—C3»>—John- ny Camera, the Italian war orphan who is visiting Carlen Thompson, his 36th division friend, attended school for the first time yesterday In Waxahachie and then, dressed In cowboy clothes, attended a luncheon " ib program here. // Don't Wait Until Pyorrhea" Strikes Look at your "GUMS," everyone slse does. — Are they irritated? Druggists refund money • if first bottle of "HJTO'S"' fails to satisfy. Cvetney's. ] adv. V S'i PORTRAITS - COMMERCIALS! SMITH'S STUDIO Z W. Foster Phone 15101 TYPEWRITER »nd ADDING MACHINE; a^irs ^service, IftMOHT TYPTOTIR SBMCI 807 N. Frail Plrne 409 tf 4 > > i »«f* ' ^>H, fi MRS, IROWN * i f' Whether it.is his wife, his child,' bis. mothcVor al itm.'nt? WIN am./, regularly every month"fpr'the __;_j r • "'? >** J tV * ^ „ , 1 v, tt 4 <W> • *-r - .» . i.'i* Tuls* Winche* and Parti Southwestern Wheel and Rim one ENLIST In Untie Sam's New Ri INQUIRE AT IfOil? Wc4;R ';* ,i , . I

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