Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on March 1, 1946 · Page 10
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 10

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Pampa, Texas
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Friday, March 1, 1946
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Page 10
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1946, NlA Sinitt, '.fatee'd her eyes" from the •T^'SjSo! 6ft thg rug and in a stran- vdtte asked, "tTncle Andrew Tils killed himself?" „ Hehdrleks nodded. "There was a letter, t guess I hadn't ought to nave touched it, but it had your haflle on it t Mr. Willson, so I brbught it with me." "Thank you, Hendricks," Mr. Willson said. His voice was taut, "partly f knew with gratitude for Hendricks' loyalty. He read it while we all waited. Then he said to Fletch, "We'll have to get down there right away, and we'll have to call Jeffrey Hazlett ^again." 1 knew how much of an ordeal it was for him by the way he said "again." He came over and put his arm around my Miss Jenny and squeezed her shoulders gently. "It's pretty bad, Jenny." She patted his hand where it tested on her shoulder, and said, "It's all right, darling. Don't worry about me." He handed her the letter. It was indeed pretty bad. It was a long letter, the gist of it .was that 1 Andrew Stites had been paying Phillipa for—of all things—not I suing for a divorce from Fletch. I " The queer, bitter remarks he had made from time to time Sounded in my ears. "Women amuse me," he had isaid, and when Mr. Willson had [remarked that that was one i amusement on which he wouldn't [have to pay tax, he had answered ': shortly, "I \yonder." ' " Then there was that remark on the terrace the night that Phillipa had died, "Remember, will you, I Nana, that what I have done, I 'have done for Jenny," and his re•marks about saving Jenny heartache but it's being the wrong way. ! Then that morning he had said that the twins were "money in the bank for Phillipa." ttfi had been paying Phillipa Since shortly after the birth of the twins—he was the "uncle from California"; Phillipa had no family—when she had told him that she proposed to sue Fletch for a divorce charging fraud in their marriage because she had not been told prior to it that he was the adopted son of Stephen Willson. "Legally, I am firmly of the opinion that she would not have had sufficient grounds," Uncle Andrew had written, "but it' would have meant heartache for Jenny, and for Fletch and Betsy, too, in the revival of all the old scandal that should be left decently dead. "But aside from the revival of an old scandal, I had to consider the boys, one of whom Fletch paid me the compliment of giving my name. Undoubtedly their custody would, under the circumstances. have been given to Phillipa, and that not only would have been harmful for the boys, but would have broken Jenny's heart. You see what I have done, I did for Jenny." Hi's letter went on to explain that some months before the twins were born, he had been without a secretary and Phillipa had volunteered to come to his office and help him. He had been called hurriedly from the office one day find ind inadvertently left the strong box containing a lot of family sapers open in his safe. The twins were three months old when Phillipa had come to see lim, showed him the copies she had made or obtained elsewhere, and told him what she proposed o do. She had not har? to go any farther. "Satisfactory arrange- nents were made," Andrew Stites had written, "but unfortunately I could not control her pervei'sity; ler delight in tormenting in so many devious vays the members of our family. If I threatened to \ne tbdfe to tfetfog wifte '" bu&ineSs Sfetivffiy rflsfe ii pttcem In ' Jlqtidr'ftnd frdw hS Hke January ove'f freeemfaer in the thit'd fcbfoad m&i 1&22. describe theif i&chddl&t hiunities, ahd Iheif are a potent fotc6 in f6&te as tmy Briton. suebesslvc motith of JhifSaslng ac He sftttpied pdflY ftfid mutton but ternatiohal understanding, cut her off, she threatened pub* licity for the family." * * * "CtE must have written the letter long before he went to the office, for there were,many pages. He went on to apologize for the difficulties which would be hac in settling various financial matters. He had been trustee for a half dozen different estates. He had had some money of his own "but that was gone. I haven't long to live anyhow—Dr. Bertolette will tell you what he told me two months ago—and I figured that my mother's estate, which is not Under my control, but will have to be distributed on my death, will take care ot what. I had to 'borrow from the various trust funds in my care. So I am simply talcing time by the forelock and advancing the date of my demise, knowing that if sufficient funds are not available to reimburse those from whom I have 'borrowed,' you will handle the matter, Stephen, so that no one suffers. "I realize now that I should not have tried to handle this thing with Phillipa alone. I have worried about the outcome ever since Bertolelle told me how long I had to live -two years at the most, he said- i;nowing that Phillipa would probably go to you and :/ou would have to take on the burden oi! keeping her quiet for Jenny's sake, '/.eeping the twins under your care for their sake, and daily seeing Fletch more and more unhappy. And then a Divine Providence removed Phillipa from our midst, and my only regret is that I did not assist." Dm, at my Miss Jenny's request, had been reading the letter akmd in a very shaky voice to the four of us. Her voice broke completely on those last lines and so did my Miss Jenny. "Nana, Nana," she cried, "what have I done! What have I done' (To Be Continued) The contribution sportsmen to' the Cross program of spofts nnd American Red Service to bur Texas Today By JACK RUTLEDGE AP Staff Writer ; There are 26 state and regional chambers of commerce in the United States. ; They cam.3 into being and grew When business men realized that groups of towns and counties could accomplish more by united effort than by bucking things alone. The largest regional chamber in the'South is the East Texas chamber of commerce. This month the East Texas chamber, will celebrate its twentieth anniversary. On March 24, 1926, a mass meeting of progressive East Texans was held at Longview. It was called bill; M. Kelly of Longview, Gus P. Taylor of Tyler and the late Eugene Beldunt of Nacogdoches. Two other regional chambers had been operating in Texas for some time but East Texas had not been successful in organizing one that stayed put. The 1926 meeting surprised even its originators. The time was ripe ifor aggressive organized regional effort. A few counties in deep East Texas Win. T. Froser & Co. The INSURANCE Men Automobile, Compensation, Fire and Liability Insurance 112 W. Kingsmill Phone 1044 SERVICE Any Make Washer, Electric Iron or Motor—Any Hourl Bradshaw Washing Machine Co. 438 N. Can Phone 2072 were first to.sign up. Today the East Texas chamber is the largest in the South, serving 71 counties and one parish, according to the organization's magazine. It has a staff of 12 persons, a 194G budget of $100,000, about 200 affiliated local communities, a membership of several thousand individuals and firms, and a "grass roots" organization of local leaders. "We have developed a voice for East Texas which can be heard in Austin and at Washington in the interest of good government and sound economic progress," the magazine says. Other Texas regional chambers are alert and progressive and successful--particularly the West Texas group—and deserve praise arid respect. But this is En anniversary salute to the East Texas chamber of commerce on its 20th birthday. Information on 1946 Conservation Program Is Listed Ranchmen intending to participate in the 1946 conservation program are reminded that grazing management plans must be filled out before May 31 by the local ACA office. This new provision in the Agricultural Conservation program applies to farms or ranches with 1,920 acres or more of pasture or rangeland. Information which must be in the written plan includes the number of acres, type of range, acreage of supplemental pastures, feed reserves, number of livestock, grazing capacity of range, recommended maximum number of livestock, and the range management practices to be performed. Necessary forms to be filled out on this plan may be obtained at the county ACA office, located on the second floor of the court house. Shamrock Service Plaque Will Rear 285 Students' Names SHAMROCK, March 1.—(Special) —The service plaque, given to the Shamrock schools, by the 1945 graduating class will bear only 285 names of ex-students of Shamrock high school who served in World War II unless additional names are turned in soon. Mrs. Smith is making a final appeal for additional names. "The only requirements are that the boy or girl at one time or another attended Shamrock high school and later served in World War II in some capacity. If your son or daughter is entitled to this honor, please see that his or her name is turned in to me at once," Mrs. Smith asked. The service plaque is now on display in the show window of Hunter's Department Store. The Soviet Union will solve all the tasks that it has set itself if the pack of aggressor hounds is kept chained. That is why the Soviet people are so watchful when the question arises of possible hotbeds of peace disturbers and intrigues against international security.—Soviet Foreign Commissar Viacheslav M. Molotov. OLD JUDGE SAYS .7?. ~~T • UPGE; "Hank, you're a big grain f,,, Je£ me ask you a question or two?" i", &ANK! M GJa4 to have you, Judge." QID JVDQS -'"P0 yPU think the grain used wpr.li,... - 5 wftsted a§ §pme folk§ are certainly do ##/ As a matter jljiSt |fl§ r nrvvI1 '' A ' : "ilw &? yew figure that, last June, the distillers produced over 1,200,000,000 pounds of distillers' dried grains...the best feed supplements we can lay our hands pn. They are rich in nutrients," Why... I've never had such fat dairy cows, • livestock and poultry as I have since I've / been usin' these dried grains." \ OLD JUDGE:: "How do you use them, Hank?" , : HANK: "I Wend them in with original grain- This balanced ration has far greater feed vilue than the original graiw jtswr. 4- CUf dWA P.n pjy w{\p}e armed fSrceS, thoi/h ftieasurable Ih many cases in dollars and cents, represents a devotion of time, effort, and materials that can be calculated only in terms of the pleasure and companionship the Red Cross sports program has meant to thousands of servicemen. From the time hastily rerouted transports disgorged their load, of surprised soldiers at Australian ports in 1942 and the first detachments of troops landed in the British is* les and Iceland, sports followed the setting up of Red Cross overseas recreation programs. G6lf was made readily accessible when resort courses were opened for OI visitors to American Red Cross clubs. Professionals gave their time, and local players challenged the Americans. At the Red Cross Hans Crescent club in London golf lessons were a part of the recreation program Yank visitors played challengers from Scotland Yard, from neighboring country clubs and government offices. Varied Sports Program Swimming, boxing, tennis, horseback riding, baseball, fishine. hunt- ng, all have been part of the Red 3ross program of sports. Supplies—or, in the early days, ack of them and local terrain have bene important —factors in shaping -he program. But frequently both have been overcome. In Iceland,, early in the war, an American Red Cross woman, a former Olympics star, defied the ruggedness of the island to coach winning baseball teams she later took Hi tour in the British Isles. A Red Jross man on Ascension Island pro- idcd a baseball diamond with the lelp of a steam-roller, GI muscle, surfacing material carried from hn mountains. A field director on \nton, tiniqst of the M.irshalls, nado softball bats of pick handles, nd a Red Cross woman stationed the Southwest Pacific made her wn water sports equipment. uke Most of Opportunities The American Red Cross sports >rogram makes the most of local pportunities, many provided with he help of local sportsmen. In Inia, for instance, tiger hunting on lephant back has offered an iinusu- 1 and extremely popular novelty. To help make such a varied and xtensive program possible, out- tanding sportsmen give their time, tony give exhibition performances, ome serve with the Red Cross as leld directors and recreation work- rs. Others work ceaselessly to raise loney for the Red Cross. Sports quipment dealers and manufactur- rs have donated supplies. Many pri- ate clubs have opened their facili- ies to the visitors. Lite Not Daughters Hake Vriier Fortune By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD, March 1 —(AV<Text timn you are irritated by the oung daughter's gyrations, don't be oo hasty with your reproof—she nay be a gold mine. That's what happened to F. Hugh Herbert, who is not to be confused, Ithough he often is, with the woo- voo comic. For years Herbert was nerely a successful screen writer. His daughters made him a capital- St. He has long been amused by the ntics of his daughters, Diana and 'amela, who are 17 and 1G. "I got su:h a kick out of the girls' rying to appear older than they vere that I wrote a short story about Itt He combined the girls in a character he called Corliss Archer and ent the story to a magazine. The nag liked it and asked for more. The stories were combined in a jook. A radio version, meet Corliss Archer, was devised. Then Herbert vrote the play, "Kiss and Tell," Then came the screen version with ihirley Temple which he produced vith George Abbott. "So far the play has netted me iSOO.OOO," he estimated, "and the oyalties from the amateur produc- ions are just starting. I should naks about $750,000 from the pic- ure version. It should all amount o $1,500,000 before taxes." Meanwhile, Herbert is planning a novie sequel, "Meet Corliss Archer," nd he is keeping a weather ear ocked to his daughters' remarks, ie hppes to capture some gems such ,s the line one of the girls contri- mted to "Kiss and Tell": "Ever ince I started wearing brassieres, ou've kept a hawk eye on me." Bollworra Control s Discontinued SAN ANTONIO, March 1—OT— ^e pink bollvvorm control branch ffice at Monterrey, Mexico, has een dis:ontinued^ Jj. f. Curl of the ureau of entomology and plant uarantine, has announced. Cooperation with Mexico in boll- vorm control will continue, Curl aid,-with offices operating at Jua- ez, Torreon, Matamoros and Pe* .cias, the Monterrey office was losed Jan. 31. Curl, who is chief of the bureau's link bollworm control work, also nnounced that headquarters for ontrol between the United States nd Mexico have been established n San Antonio. Curl said he has requested addi*- ional funds for the control program whi=h begins July I and jto extend he work in Mexico. e ann.ou.wed transfer from Jw- ez to San Antonto of Theodore Roosevelt Stephens, who WlU' P0<< >perate directly »'Jth. Iflexleo'S d> eotoy genial pf 'agriculture in #w» By ttAt JEiOMBAY, March i — W— Kfish- vanu is a young Indian who has given up hope 6f ever swallowing 1 Western culture •— all because of eggs. He is a typical young Indian intellectual. He is very- proud of the fact that he can speak six languages. He wears Western-cut clothes and likes American movi6s, although he doesn't believe they are serious enough. There are two things in life that Krishvanu cannot tolerate. Great Britain— and eggs. His hatred of all things British is the ruling passion of his life. Like most Indians of his class he thinks that all things evil in the world originate in London. He sees the British rule of India as one continuous black record of brutality, extortion and degradation for his people. Yet Krishvanu dresses as much as possible as if he had just stepped out of Saville Row, and he hopes to speak the English language. For all of his advanced views on life and his yearning to be free of the shibboleths that have chained his people for centuries, Krish- vanu is an unhappy orthodox at heart. He is a Brahmin, highest caste in the Hindu religious hierarchy. The Brahmins are forbidden liquor and meat. They are strict vegetarians because of the rule they must never found the meat hot to his tried eggs—completely of their full horror. THen he unconscious "My first one was fried," he said, 'and when I cut it in half and the yolk ran out 1 thought 1 would faint. But I forced myself to sit there and eat it all." Fifteen times since then— Krish- vanu keeps scores on his egg-eating — he has forced down ah egg and each time it has bounced back up. 1 asked Kfishvahu how the egg tasted to him. "It ii! impossible to describe," he said, "except to say that It is horrible." "Well," 1 suggested, "why don't you try an egg beaten up in a chocolate milkshake? Then you couldn't see it, smell it, feel it or taste it?" "May be," said Krishvantii and then he asked doubtfully, "would that be entirely fair?" ' International Ideal _ ' During the past year instruction in niirsing skills has been given through the medium ot interpreters to Poles, Lithuanians, Spanish-speaking Mexicans h, and Ch Finns, French, liinese, Despite their ignorance of English, pupils have been apt'and delighted with their newly gained know!} edce. The oldest universities in the western hemisphere were founded in Mexico and Peru in 1551. tivily since the 1845 low In October, the University of Texas bureau of business research has reported. The composite figures for last month are 24.8 iaercent belotf tho all-time peak month of January, 1045, Dr. R. W. French, director of the bureau said. Dr. French pointed out there was a sudden drop in activity in September and October after V-J day, followed by a snapback and what ap* peared to be comparative stability during the past three months. He said, however, that it "Would bo a mistake to assume that the present level of business is table." The apparent stability, he said, is the net result of many forces affecting business in this state and n'a* tion whirh are covering up the effects of labor troubles, reconversion, demobilization, shortages and a wide variety of postwar readjustments. Dr. French said the level of activity last month was 65.1 percent above the base period (the average' month of 1930). "The question at present is whether postwar business can be measured with a prewar yardstick. At the moment there are indications that business is reaching out for a new The tusk of the hiale" « is preferred to that of the fettftIS for commercial ivory. HAROLD WRIGHT Insurance Agency •••:- "Right Sovice" /, Iftiii/: W. Fhstor Phohc 22 JUST ARRIVED! Shipment af $: HARD tO GET PARTS If you're worried about where to find good- auto parrs, just consult us and your worries are over. Daniels t !• Auto Rebuilding 219W. Tyng Phone 1615 V PRESCRIPTIONS OF UNFAILING RELIABILITY! We are proud of our reputation for dependability in the filling of prescriptions. We consider prescriptions the most important part of our business. Bring yours here and be SURE of the BEST. New Arrival Spalding Post-War Limited Supply. GOLF BALLS COMING SOON "long DISTANCE RADIO It's Worth Waiting For. Selling at Pre-War Prices. In fa Red Ray HEAT LAMP Aluminum Reflector. Flexible Metal Stand. $Q95 2 Months Supply. $345 4-WAY COLD TABLETS 25c size . . PHILLIPS MAGNESIA 50c size 27« FITCH SHAMPOO 75c size '...-... ' 39< BALM BENGUE SAL HEPATICA DRUG NEEDS 25C FEENAMINT 35C VICK'S SALVE GOC MENTHOIATUM .... ., .,.. 75c 60c 75c 30c 4 100 NYAU ASPIRIN .. 25C EX. LAX WJ 1°° 60c 1.25 1.25 DOAN'S PILLS CAMPHO PHENIQUE oz, CITROCARBONATE .. EX, LAX BROMO SELTZER ABSORBINE JR, CREOMULSION NERVINE 19c 29c 49c 69c 49c 69c 19c 59c 39c 790 49c 98c Pond's Creams 83e Size Wcodbury's Creams 75c Size 59' O'JAY BeOUtyUOti0 " 75c S i« CH ANBERL AIN'Si. Drene 60^ 49c Num CREAM OIL, 60c Size Bond Street Cologne Toni I 1 ," 98c Cologne SI. 1 <ic esi*. '••'"-.' e.iiti.^.iiJiF • . 5 -f,.- Siie Yardley Body Powder $1.! Yardley Lip Sticks PHONE %6 73,- 300 W i-C

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