Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on March 1, 1946 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 1, 1946
Page 6
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ffltlay, March 1, 1946 fiiiS— Jlfrfmy and «Wfl~ CfcJ>Wn MidniRht' MHS. SHS— Tom'MI*— MBS. 6 foO— Fulton L**i» Jr.— MBS. 8:lB—The Korfl Kobblers— MBS. (8 !80^-Pr*n1: Stnswior— MBS. 6)45 — IftsMo of Sports — MRS. TiOfl— tfnmnn Adventure — MRS. — Sb You Think You Know Musi . ' '• -r-MBS. 8 (0(J— Gabriel jlrattc-r— MBS. 8 JIB— Kenl Stories From Ilenl '. i MBS. 8 :80— Sfmtlteht Bnnds— MBS. 8 !'r,6-^-£re«!deht Truman— MBS. 9*00— Henry Taylor— MBS SilS^-Jo.n Onrt Trio— MHS. '. MBS. fl:SO— MM* the Press— MBS. iOrOO-r-All thp News— MBS. 10:1G— Mell K Conper's Orch.— MBS. 10:80— Leo Rk-hmnn's Orch. -M Una. lOiBS — Miltunl Reports the News — MBS. «:W»-ChIo8g6 Theater 6*. ft* 10 :00— Ke.Mi'«KAJKrtokm-MB3. 10:4S— N. f. AtM«Ie frtek Mt*t— MtS. 11 : Life FLOWER GIRL I Marlon Claire, soprarlo star, ac- jcepts a floral tribute following r one of her recent broadcasts on ("Chicago Theater of the Air", heard over Mutual every Saturday., • SATURDAY 6:30—Yawn Patrol. 7:00—Open Bible 7.:4fiT-Txtens!on Proir. 8:00—All Request Hour. S:80—All Request Hour 9:00—This Week In W'nshinRfnn—MBS. B:J5—Excursions In Science. • 9:30—Rainbow House—MHS. 6:46—Rainbow House— MHS. 1.0:00—Mntthew Warren—M US. i6:iB—Cheater limvlen, 10:30—tnnd of the Lost—MItS. 11:00—House of Mystery—MBS. U-.30—J.-L. Swindle—MBS. ll:45—Farmers Union. 12:00—Purina Opry House—MBS. 12:16—Pathfinder News. 12:80^Opry House Matinee—MBS. 1 1:00—Louis Kautmnn—MBS. !1;15—Don McGrnin's Orch.—MBS. 1:80—U. S. Marine Band—MBS. . 2-:00—SlnfonietU—MBS. ' 2:30—Men of Vision--MBS. 3:00—Los Angoles Symphonic Band— MBS. 3:30—Les Elgarl's Orch.—MBS. 8:45—Description of tho Wiilcner Handi- cap—MBS. 4 !00—The Sporis Fnrnde. 4:30—The Publisher Speaks. 4 :4B—-Telephone Workers—MBS. 6:00—Cleveland Symphony Orch.—MBS. 6:00—Theater Page. . 6:05—Hawaii Call—MBS. 6:30—Arthur Hnle—MBS. 6:415—1 Was A Convict—MBS. 7:OCK-Twenty Questions—MBS. 7:30—Pilgrim'a Hour. 8;00—Leave It To The Girls—MBS. g-JO—Break the Bank—M US. fonltht on NBC— 7 Pan! I.nvalle'9 Orchestra; 1 :SO Duffy's Tovern : 8 People Are Piihny ; S:30 Walti Time: 9 Mystery Theater . . . CBS— 7 Aldrich Family: ? Holiday nnil Company; 9 Durnnte-Moore ; 9:30 Dftnny 'Kayo . . . ABC— 7:30 This Is Your FBI; 8 Alan Young: 9 Boxinu Routs : MBS— 7 Human Adventure: 7:30 So You Think Yon Know Music; 8:30 Spotlight Bnnds; 9:30 Mi-et the Press. Sutnrilny on Nelwoi-kn NBC— 9 a.m. F.ileen Bui-ton Snnes : 10 Toen-Timer Club; 1~ Noon, Farm nnd Home Hnur; r, Our Foreiprn Policy; 7:30 Truth or Consequences ; Nntionnl Itnrn .Dance; 9 Judy Cnnovn . . . CBS— 8 :30 a.m. Country Journal: 10:30 Billic Burke; 11:30 Stni-s Ov^r Hollywnoil ; 12:30 Cinin- Irj- Fair; 7:30 Mayor of the Town; 8 Hit I'nrndc; 8:45 Sntunlny Niirht Serennde . . . ABC— S a.m. Wnke Up and Smile ; 9 :30 Teen Town ; 1 p.m. Opera ; 7 :30 Famous Jury Tridls; 8 Gancbustrrs : S :30 Bonton Symphony . . . MBS — 10:30 am. Land of the Lost; 11 House of Mystery; 2 :30 Men of Vision ; r, Cleveland Symphony : 7 Twenty Questions ; 8 Leave It To the Girls ; 9 Chicago Theater of the Air. Mial Soviet Policy (Continued from page one) cd deadline for evcuation of soviet brces from Iran. At the time Byr- les spoke, there was no official in- lication the Russians would get out by then. However. Iranian Under- ecretary of Srate Prince Pirouz announced in Tehran today the soviet roons had received orders to begin eaving tomorrow. Meanwhile there is growing con- ern among mnny officials as to oviet intentions in Manchuria in irlew of recent reports that red rmy forces there show signs of laying on indefinitely. The Mancluirian situation is not onsidered by many authorities here o be critical at the moment, but rlvale comment^underscored Byr- IPP warning tlint "wo do not want o stumble and stagger intt> a situa- ion where no power intends war, ut, no power will be able to avert •nr." The main points of the speech which diplomatic officials stressed as of great importance in the development of a more vigorous American leadership in world affairs were those: 1. The United States intends to live up fullv to the principles of the United Nations charter and to use all its influence to sec that other nations do the same. 2. To that end the United States must be mightilv armed until such time as reduction of armaments among all the powerful nations becomes possible. 3. The United States-believes that no nation has a right to keep its troops in an independent country unless that country wants them there. 4. There is no danger of war as long as each nation lives up to the obligations of the United Nations charter no'J to employ forces except to prevent aggression. 5. The big powers may hold special conferences among themselves to solve their own problems. This statement by the secretary was interpreted by some persons here as designed to open the way again for more Big-Three meetings. G. No nation has the right to "help i i«self" to property in conquered or urn MA-SHI This American soldier shows his pet chimpanzee some new fable manner! by feeding it pineapple. The United States Army offers unusual travel opportunities to qualified men who enlist in the Regular Army. Qualified civilians between the ages of 17 to 34, inclusive, may enlist at their nearest Recruiting Station. liberated territory until its sham has been fixed by Allied agreement. The Russians are reported by many sources to have carted away much industrial material from Manchuria as well as occupied portions of Europe. Byrnes did not specifically mention Russia at many points in his speech. When he did so toward the end of his talk it was to state a desire for Soviet-American friendship. But then he added: "We must make plain that the United States intends to defend the (United Nations) charter." Officials said, however, there was no doubt t'hat much of the blunt declaration was designed to serve notice on Moscow that the United States expects Russia as well as every other member to live up to the letter and spirit of the United Nations obligations. ON GO-DAY LEAVE SHAMROCK.—PhM 2/c Ed Haynes, jr., is here from Mobile, Ala., on 60-day leave. His ship is being de-commissioned and he will return to Galveston for reassignment. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Haynes. Call Un Sphinx Over 150,000 American military 'and civilian personnel have toured the famed Sphinx and Pyramids on American lied Cross tours conducted from the Cairo Enlisted Men's Club since December 1942. * Grade Reports ».v GKACIK AU.HN Well, a group of ladies in San Francisco have organized a movement to replace young screen lovers with men of a more mature type. They claim that older actors give more thrills to women who are "frankly over forty," but I don't believe their opinion will have much influence on the movie industry, In the first place, movie producers are in business to make money and they can't make money unless they get audiences. And where in the world would they find enough women who admit they're "frankly over lorty" to make up an audience for the tiniest theater? I agree that some of the young screen lovers who have but a boyish STin and six freckles are about as thrilling as rice pudding, but all young girls don't prefer them. Some are adult enough menially to appreciate Charles Boycr. I know, because I do. Mainly AUoui Pampa and Her Neighbor Towns Qucntlh Williams, district conservationist, will judge fat cnlf exhibits of the Carson county 4-M and PPA livestock show to be held tomorrow in Panhandle. 24 Hour Service. City Cab. Ph. 4il.* Mr. and Mrs. Dclmer Scarberry are the proud parents of a six pound, 12 ounce, baby daughter born at 10:30 Tuesday morning. She was named Teresa' Gayle. Wanted: Two experienced beauty operators at Parisian Beauty Shop.* Jerry Stroup, 2/cAMM, is how stationed nt the Norfolk, Va., naval air base. Norfolk is his wife's home town. Jerry is the son of Mrs. Jessye Stroup. The Vogue Beauty Shop in Adams Ho.'el will be closed Monday for remodeling.* Carl L. Pillstrom, USNU, of Alanta, Ga., is on leave visiting his mother, Mrs. Carl Pillstrom, 7208 E. •Yancis. Income Tax Reports. Edpar E. •nyne. 208 N. Cuyler. Ph. 1434.* Mrs. Lee Payne is returning: to ier home in Dickens after visiting 11 Pumpn for about two weeks at he homes of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Robnson, her daughter and son-in-law, nd Mr. and ,Mrs. R. E. Payne, her on and daughter-in-law. For light hauling- am( package de^ very. Phone 55, delivery service.* Lt. Rcbcrt H. Kclicy, son of Dr. nd Mrs. J. H. Kelley. returned from alt Lake City on terminal leave, ast Saturday. He plans to make 3 ampa his home. At Salt Lake jt. Kelley was with the special ervice I and E branch of oduca- -JMfr. AMsffefth fctegioft tfenfee t'om • . *o« Ret sfrd iwo this fitotfiiftS'fo* feigie L&fe», t*e*aS for ft thtte'-we'eksr visit with «1a tfVes. Mrs. Jutlaft toe;? aftd daMgh ter. tliJda Kay. will visit in Oal vestoh and Mrs. f:>a p Key will vis! in Bryan, the group left Pampa to day. fraey iJ. Cftry, frcshtnnti pre medical student at Christian uni versity, R. Worth, arrived at Eng lish field, Amarillo, Wednesday, tc spend a six-day between-semester holiday with his parents, Mr: and Mrs. C. E. Gary. Tracy was recentlj elected a member of the ttutiira Science Society and a student affiliate of the American Chemistry Society. *(Adv.) Hen in Service ON TERMINAL LEAVE SHAMROCK (Special)— P. Hamilton Parker, who recently received his promotion to lieutenant senioi grade, arrived in Shamrock last week. Parker Is on terminal leavo until April 2. He has been in military service for two years and the past 14 months has been on the Carlisle transporting troops. Mrs. Parker, who was Miss Sci- mantha Stanley, and their small daughter, Diane, have made their home in Shamrock since he has been in service. The Parkers are in San Antonio Ohis week visiting his relatives. Australia exports about 70,000,000 rabbit -skins annually to the U. S. for the manufacturing of felt hats. Each hat will use the material of from three to four skins. ion, Dance to lilun Itliythni Boys every ucsrlay and Friday nights at Kil- irney club." Mr. and Mrs. George Purviancc f Pleasant Plaines, 111., returned o their home this morning after .siting at the homes of their: cou- ns, Dr. and Mrs. Walter Pur- ance. Closing out bargains in curtain undry equipment and furniture. 11 N. Ballard. Phone 107G.* Flint Verlin, former Pampan now of Tulsa, is visiting Erlau Eller. Betty Ann Culbcrson, student at Texas university, is spending the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Prank Culberson. For Veteran's Cab Co. Call 1515.* Bill Waters, who has been a student at New York university, left Thursday to enroll at Texas university. Government approved insulation. Easy payments. Cooper Insulation Co. Phone 2356.* Ray Thompson, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Thompson, who received his commission as ensign at Harvard university last week, returned home with his parents and sister, Poan, who attended the graduation ceremony. Ray ;s to leave soon for his naval station at Pearl Harbor. Dance. Old Timers Jubille dance Saturday night, March 2 beginning 9 o'clock at the V.P.W. Legion Hall. Public invited. oGod old I'ime music. Make plans to have fun with the old timers. Refreshments will be served. MARINE RE-ENLISTS SHAMROCK.—Marine First Sgt William Lloyd Poole, his wife and sen Billy, have been visiting in Shamrock the past week, with his mother, Mrs. Florence Raole and other relatives. He has been in service with the marines for the past six years ami has re-enlisted for two years. Poole spent 40 months in the South Pacific area and is now being sent to Corpus Christ!. After visiting in Nosha, Mo., Mrs. Poole and their son will return to Shamrock to make their home. TO ENTER COLLEGE SHOMROCK.—Martin Exum is in Shamrock after receiving his discharge from military service February 9, at Miramar, Calif. Exum has been with the .first marine wing in the Pacific area for the past 15 months. He has had three years of service for his coun- l*y. He is making plans to enroll in West Texas State college in Canyon for the fall semester. Mrs. Exum and their small daughter have made their home with his mother, Mrs. Joe Tate, since he has been in service. OUT OF NAVY SHAMROCK.—Bennett Clark, who is a lieutenant (j.g.) is on terminal leave. He arrived home from Philadelphia, after 32 months of service. He has been at sea for 16 moni'hs with the aircraft, Monterey, which was later converted into a transport, to bring troops home from Italy. His wife has made her home in Shamrock. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Clark. 1«> : All the people of Wynne, Ark., declared a holiday in April, 1911, and turned out enmasse to build a road seven miles long. Services Hill lot- Whftiley Inlini Son .&0vfc$j wfra held n 11 a. in. lodft^in fire fiaby Garden >of Falfvie'*)' .cemetci-y for Jimmy Al 'Icn Whatley, infant Son of Mr. ant Mrs. Sanlmy Jt. Whatley of Pampa. Besides the parents, olso surviv ing are four siatws, DeAun Jose phine, ttoris La Wanda, Davie Marie and Doria Joyce; brother, Sammy .1 lit; grandmothers, Mrs. Katherian L. Whatlev of Groom and Mrs, Bei sie Shaefer of Pampa. Servians were conducted by th< Rev. E. M. Dunnsworth and buria was under the direction of Duenkel- Carmlchael funeral home. — - — **. - ; ....... ,-. France-Spain (Continued from page one) ;elegraph, postal, rail and road communications. Spanish officials refused one dip- omat, the 'French vice consul at Barcelona, permission to return to his post. The last person to try to cross— and fail— was a young German at- .empting to return to his family in Spain. He had entered France illegally and had been apprehended. •"ranch officials were trying to send him back before the border closed. The only commercial traffic 'hich will be permitted between the wo countries is food enroute to 'ortugal or Switzerland, and UNRRA upplies in transit through Spain. Pauley Fight (Continued from pagp 1) edtral reserve system's board of overnors. It v/as learned that some members f the banking subcommittee acting n the nomination were considering he subpoena of additional witnesses o testify on the pre-war business nd banking background of Varda- lan, who has been serving as na- al aide to Mr. Truman. Read Classified Ads in the News , AID FOR DISASTER , Vie. jilMS--Red Oos* wotikeMtlfo* 'nually provide thousand! with 'food, clothing, shelter, medical lit* itention, and other care [disasters strike. • Good Will MeiiC tcontrnued Irom page 1) ' night. As a result, the cl.ub-has'.been nvited by the Czechoslovakia!! 'gbv*- eminent to sing at Prague arid Brunn. •, '•..-'. Before entering the army ih May, !043, Private Gerber was graduated rom Spearman high school in'the :lass of 1941. He has been awarded he Combat Infantryman Badge for mrticipating in the 42d division's jrilliant campaign in France and outhern Germany. His organization, he 22d infantry regiment, is cUr- ently stationed in Vienna, perf.or.m- ng occupation duty as a -unit ol General Mark W. Clark's Unitei! tales forces in Austria. Woman's Angu. . Red Cross Production ; Corps volunteers make layettes lor.'W*-, ternity hospitals and dress dolU for child patients. They-.afwj make children's garments for distribution to disaster victims »m| others in need. , :; Read the News Classified Adi v WE ARE NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION! 319 W. Foster ••' >! We invite old frienus and customers to" ,• 1 • ' • ;.' visit us in our new building.. v •!%. " ' ' '- * CITY SHOE SHOP OPEN FOR BUSINESS SATURDAY, MARCH 2 .f! ZAL E 9 S S ELLS M OR E #IAM ON0S THAW AJVY O5 FOR BEAUTY '• ^ She's the woman whose discriminating eye appreciates the beauty add high quality of Zale's fine jewelry, She appreciates Zale's low prices, too, r that makes owning fine jewelry so easy on the pocketbook. She's the woman who appreciates your thoughtfulness in selecting HER gift at ZaleV JEWELER OTHER SOUTHWEST $450 Exquisite beauty in this ring centered with two large diamonds, surrounded by ten smaller glowing diamonds. Shimmering strands of simulated pearls' in varying lengths, gracefully clasped in sterling. $45.00 Flattering diamond ear* rings of 14-K. gold to sparkle at the tips of her $100 Six glowing, diamonds on matched mountings of 14-K gold for the bride. Soli. taire, $62.50; wedding ring. $37-50. P She'll admire this 17. jewel Avalon lapel watch, gold filled ca$e, so perfect with her eo- sembK $42,50 Radiant amethyst stone enhanced by two side diamonds form a perfect birthstone ring. $50 's "Famous Fifty" diamond. is stunning in,its yellow gold engraved setting, For smooth writing and superb quality, choose an Eversharp pea ana pencil set, gold.fille4 top. All PRICES INCIUDM FEDERAL Choose this accurate little timekeeper in daintily engraved case, Jew* eled Banner movement. P4SY CREDIT TERMS $5.95 le fnusicsl pow* Jo « VWJety of (hit pl»yf g*x, tunes, perfectly matched ding rings Ju . gold '. for the blissful bvlde and groom. Hers, $10.00; j $15-00. iPWRMi f KM TO "if! 4 WAYS TO BUY AT ZALE'S . CASH .OPEN QHARU * UY.AWAY •

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