Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 22, 1947 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

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Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 22, 1947
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Page 5
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Hi esMCAABid University of . team, habitual South- Conference champions, will ft'strpng bid in the 1&4? ftCAA Ann Arbor, Mich, be, today. Ed Hopklfis, individual champion rear's conference meet and .... Stetson are expected to lead Oftghorns in the individual race. Wle Morris Williams, Jr., and Maloa Pfliger round out the strong, but SJW&ll squad. v With each team allowed six play- ert?,,,the .Longhorns will be handi- <&tlped by their lack of depth. .Although Freshmen Williams and Ffluger do not have the experience of. their veteran teammates—both isophoifhdres—they have played consistently good golf in packing away the,conference title and four of five i-meets.' . .'for •: awhile it was thought that JOe Ruby, '44 conference champ, and High pahlberg, '46 cr/iference winner might make the trip at their expense, -but Dahlbergf decided too loaded down with .,, courses at summer school and Ruby abandoned plans for the trip. The Athletic Council approved funds to /fend only four players. ..Harvey Penick has coached the Texas golfers since 1932 as a sideline to his work as professional at the Austin Country qiub. His teams Have won 15 championships and finished second once. if A. Hall Named as New Criminal Judge i AUSTIN— (JP)— Robert A. Hall ha,s been named by Gov. Beauford H. Jester to succeed Winter King as Juuge of the Criminal District Court JNTp. 1 of Dallas County. l is an assistant attorney gen- al. He was one of the five attor- YB suggested by the Judiciary !,dmmi'tt$3 of the DallaS County Bar Association for the post. Ii EaBy; Mormons o'f Utah minted gold coins for their .-use during tlie California gold rush. lA : tlck has six legs when it's young, but eight legs after it becomes an San Anlonio Host io Halional Women's AAU Outdoor Track Champs e Worn en's National AAU Outdoor Track and Field championships, the step child of cinderpath carnivals, move. into the big time class Friday and Saturday of this week when premie feminine athletevS from the United States and Canada cavort under the lights in Alamo Stadium. One of the largest and classics' fields in the history of the meet including defending champions in every one of the 11 events, are entered in the 1947 championships which are being held in conjunction with the track and field championships of seven commands of the Army Air forces. For the first time in many years the gals will compete in two divisions, the Junior same as the men. and Senior, the The Juiiors wil be run off Friday night along with the trials and semi-finals of the AAF meet. The Senior championships and the finals of the Ail Forces meet will be staged Saturday night. Postal Hike (Continued From Paso 1) whose second-class mailing rates would be hiked. The second-class increases recommended by the committee would not nifect newspapers and periodicals sent through the mail in the county of publication. But they would boost rules for publications sent outside the county of issue. Highway Facilities Returned to Normal LAKE CHARLES, La.—//?)—Indications were that highway facilities around Lake Charles would be returned to normal usage by today after being flooded for two days, Flood waters were dropping rar pidly and highways which had been closed to all vehicles except trucks which could cross 12 to 14 inches of water were expected to be .open to all traffic today. went STOP BY FOR THE FOLLOWING AUTO SERVICE: |422 W. Fosier STATION Harry Cook Phone 911 Texas City Ministerial Alliance and Doremus, Alliance f/.-crttary and chairman of the mass funeral corn- i mittee. ! Krrmit came t-, Tex^s City after i the April disaster whirl] claimed the | life of Father William Roach OL St. | Maiy's, ; The burial service.' 1 . poMponed I from .lime 8 to permit, further at- i 1 Mil pi." a'., ififintifk'cUk.n. \vi!l not ; end the t-.vo ino'iUis 1 i. to^ele.''? work 'of state and riiy , riicials serkine 1 iorntily of the 63 ;.:>riks. • Ff»r-b of the niiinljcr.s to b<- uLifrrj on the ';rave.s will ron'espond with ! ininibcrs on elothin;. ant) personal j effects fotiiKl on ravli buiiy v.-hi.-i I ri covered 1'roin I he '.vrrckr-ti wau.T- i Iront ru'":i in Ajiril. ] The effects will be held i'.t the i Texas City Municipal BuiHiii", in j hopes that some Irienrl or relative . lliiiv nvosnizt! tliem. I J. H. Arnett of thf Texas Slate i UcpnrtmpiH of Public .'Valety ye.Mer- I day estimated thai, in addition to | thr: 40Ji bodies rp'.-ovr red approximately 100 otl-er i;"rson:-' are believed miKsinu fioni die (ii:-nst<>r. j Arnett has directed kl^ntiiir.atiMU ! work ;i*. the Camp \V:ill:ir:e mor;;i.ic j since it was opened A]>ni lit. L-.iU: i Pauirdny lie \va:-. to tiirn o\ or .•;]! ! record,-, and rcmainm:; per.'j'iiial ef- ; fcets of vicliui:, lo T< v.t;, f'liv <>lli ' eials. ! Pampa News, Sunday, J,:ne 22, 1947 PAGE0 laborfitois. That the Communists we organized and equipped to pur- j-up. their objectives by violent means is recognised by those who hive •nach j it their business to invest!- f ate then- underground militia. Parole Bill ^~ j'lul paroles will b^ limited tc those who have server) at least one-third of i.h r 'i'- sentence.'; A first-tenm-r who has not been convicted of murclT or inornJs of- j reaw ir.av be reiensed on probation by a dkirict jmlfre. Cnir/iels become, f.'k'.iblc foi parol". a-, und'.-r (Vie '.'•(•sent ^."st(!u. on recoiiivr.eiifintion by the Board of Pardons and Pa- '. roles to the Governor. i The new !;..w specifically provides ' that the sheriff, the district attor- j ney and the district judge in the I county where a prisoner was con; victed must be given at least 10 i days notice before a clemency is i granted. Applications for clemen- ' cy before the board must be in writ- j ing. with an affidavit stating what I fee. if any. was paid and by whom ! to aid in obtaining clemency. The law provides for professional supervision of parolees and probationers, but makes no provision for pa "'rig them. • The parole and probation system now in effect has been operating more or less by rule of thumb since 1930. without any statutory backing written since then. Backers of the ph.n regard it as the first step toward future additional tightening of the pardon and parole system. Allen Demetrius, Pittsburgh business man, loves his fellow men as HELP FOR THE NEEDY sij'n in his windowproves, but some of those fellow men arc putting nn awful strain on his kindliness. lie's pictured after being robbed by armed bandits for the second time in live day?,. Uul Demclnua says he'll continue to help those down on their luck us "Most people, arc honest." Sports Round-Up By HUGH FULLERTON DETROIT— (JP)— Although a golf match ordinarily consists of 18 holes (that's the length of the course), the pros are squawking about the 18 hole matches just the way the amateurs did when a few of the better ones were knocked out early last fall. The main difference is that there were more pros with big reputations to suffer Friday . . . Ben Hognn, who' took his first- round defeat pretty hard, maintained: "Golf is the most disappointing game in the world. It's not like a team sport where there are others to share your disappointment when you lose. You're all olone." . . . And when Sammy S.aead was coining up to the clubhouse after losing in the .second round, Jimmy Demaret, who didn't last that long, called: "Hey, Sam." . Snead tried to grin, waved his putter and replied: "I'm with you, boy." By J. M. CLgGG affair—is made up of short steps, small Life—such a, • ponderous very small things: Tiny words, gestures, little inferences, spoonfuls of food, tiny seconds, drops of blood, little breaths, pebbles, buds, drops of rain. Fitter here and there into the interstices are little aces of devotion, little declarations of faith and love and the accomplishment, of little duties. And it is these little thhigs that hold the world together and make it habitable. ... To be of good repute a director must work consci- , 'conspious of 'his every obligation, rendering service that is sincere and respectful. Listen to R. Virgil jWtott, "Your Gospel Singer," y Sunday *at 1 :45 p. m. over ICPDN— 1340 on your ' , TIXAS PHONI f4M «" GOOD SPORT Hogan, who used to be considered a tough guy to deal with, gave a, notable example of graciousness after his defeat . . . the professsional photographers had surrounded victor Toney Penna when a kid with a cheap box camera came along and asked Ben to pose . . . The youngster had trouble getting the range and after Hogan had waited about i'ive minutes, he put his arm around ;hc boy's'Shoulder and said: "Son, .low about you practicing up while f. take my shower? I'll come right r/ack out." SHOUTS AND SHELLS The Los Angeles Rams' Paul Schissler., who coached Jack. Jacobs at March Field, Calif., during' the war, argues that Green Bay's Indian halfback is the greatest triple threat back in football and is more •aluable that Bob Waterfield. Well, Bob doesn't pitch baseball and Jack does—for Clovis in the West Texas<Tew Mexico League . . . Byron kelson, who retired from golf to become a rancher, finally has a bull on his Texas ranch. It was sent x) him by Jimmy Johnston, who hows fine harness horses, and vasn't acquired around the 19th lole. English Publisher to Enter Scaring Contest WICHITA PALLS—(.I 1 )— Charles King, co-director of the 14th annual national soaring contest here July 4 to 20, has been informed that Viscount Kinsley, publisher of a chain of newspapers in England, is entering his personal sail-plane, with Charles Wingfield as pilot. This brings to six the number of planes and pilots entered in the contest by Great Britain. Prance has entered four, including Erie. Nessler, who holds the international duration record of 38 hours, 21 minutes. Algeria has entered a contestant and Canada will be represented by about 15. Labor Bill fn<nit.lni)r>il Prrun Pnt'n 1) tor Wherry (R-Neb), the GOP whip, and a dozen other leaders of both sides . . .Wherry said that his curlier experiment in "trading mules" helped him to win the agreement. "We are certain to override the veto." Wherry told reporters just outside the chamber. He expressed pleasure at "breaking the back of this filibuster." Senator Pepper (D-Fla), chosen to lead the supporters of this veto, agreed their outlook was glum. The margin at the present time is very close," Pepper said. "It is against the proponents now by a few votes but that could shift over the weekend." Senator Ball (R-Mmn). one of the vigorous backers of the Taft- Hartley Bill, estimated that "we have three or four more votes than we need right now." A two-thirds majority is required. Wherry, preliminary to seeking the agreement, asked Morse to yield for a question—a procedure that would not have deprived him of his right to keep on speaking. "I am glad to yield the floor," replied the weary Senator in his hoarse voice, and sat down without explanation. The crowded galleries applauded him for his long stand, and it took Senator • Vandenberg (R-Mich) in the chair a moment or so to restore order with his gavel. When Wherry put his request for agreement on a vote at 1 p.m. Monday. Democratic leader Barkley (Ky) said he would prefer to make it 3 p.m. and provide two further hours for debate. But there was no formal objection to Wherry's proposal. The agreement provides that the debating time on Monday before the voting hour shall be divided equally between friends and foes of the bill Senators Taft (R-Ohio) and Peppe are to parcel it out to those wh want to speak, Morse had taken up the ball fron Senator Taylor (D-Idaho.i at 4:3 a.m. (GST), and as he talke throughout the morning and int the afternoon he refused to conced that the President's supporters wer licked. "It is true, of course." he said leaning wearily against his desk "that as of this afternoon we woul be licked. And maybe next week, too I don't know. BUD some of m; friends with pencils have told m there is a chance—we might win." Taylor had been going steadil; for eight hours and 25 minutes whei he finally gave up the floor in til early morning hours. The only vote that had come ii the long session had been on i motion by Senator Pepper (D-Fla around breakfast time to delay tin vote on overriding the veto unti Monday at 12 p.m. (GST). Supporters of the bill showed thei strength by beating that down. 50 to.14. HUSKIES WIN POUQHKEEPSIE, N. ?.—(fP) — Washington's heavy freshman crew swept to a length and a half victory over Syracuse today in the two- mile race among seven crews tha opened the 45th (Poughkeepsie Regatta. The Fine Art of the Apothecary has not been lost * r • The old apothecary of other years was a mysterious and romantic figure. Under his magic influence roots, herbs, anfl minerals were turned into pills, ex« tracts, and plasters. The doctor'* prescriptions were filled, the pa* tient's health and comfort ref Btored. Although much of the mystery with which he was surrounded has vanished, the fine art of the apothecary has not been lost, A visit to our prescription department will convince the most sceptical that his function is an important adjunct to modern medical practice. When you find it necessary to consult a physician, bring your, prescriptions to us to be filled. Your dogtor'^ or,]] ' ders will be followed to the letter,/^ w *"~ RICHARD DRUG JOT W- Ktogamm Phone 1840 Texas City «'tml imii-il Kt<»m V;irn 11 Will bear only identiticatinn number;; and sprays of 1'lowors. Tho funeral directors, hi.w'wl by Vic Landig of Houston, will work •all night tonight in prep;irin;> the bodies i'or thr 15-mile trip from thf Gamp Wallace, Galveston Island, morguu to thi: burial plot. Upon arrival or the funeral procession ;it the cemetery at approximately 7:30 u. m., the pallbearers, members of Texas City'vetorun and labor organizations; will place the steel gray caskets over six long trenches. After the 25-minul.e snrvier?, tilt 1 casket:; will bi; lowered into individual boxes in tho trenchc.s. Clcrygymon participating in the services will includi- Die Rev. Frank S. Doremus, rector of St. Georgo'.s Episcopal Church; Father Carl Kermit of. St. Mary's Catholic; Church; the Hev. Kenneth Teegarden, pastor of the First Christian Church, and Rabbi Lewis Feegan of Galveston. A Negro clergyman also has been invited to participate. Teegarden is president of the Italy "'ulililill. <1 n'I,in T;'!'t- i ) j (.'l;ni!ll\lt:i:,1:, ;ih<i .' '.i ;r i: • I! - ,- Ani.-M-' fan uid 1.-; UK |;.-y )., ii;ili:in r-nn I ' ry iihd tlu- .-.IK -•>•.; oi iii . in-i.-; ,MM. '> l.iiim i'imnuth. lii., nii.i.'-i "V i.i ihc I IjiitliHl. cM.Jliin:, , Jliih- v ii! n,' .,| ' UjUO.IJUO.OUO iinn,i.,!i : , h,r di,' ,,c>:i livi; U'ur.s from lhi : (lint>-i! M.iir, H(.':,pon.-.Jblc AmiTiran <•}>•.•-•! \'<^., ! . e ;i.\' otlt:-:ii!.' ;;kl, lnr.vi i'i r i.!-j ;l .ruh ... ! V. ill li'il. Milvc KalvV, i'ill.il.iiiu'iilal | f L-ciiuinii: problem'.;. Tin- iiia.n cun ! Iribiltiun, they : ay, mu.-.l !„• iial 1 , '.. • I V.'ll. j Tin; task if mi.-ntimcntal ruul ])>•• ; Orifipr-ri l'ncc.»; il. \vith UK.- ccrtaiiily i oi' ivl(,>nU';.s,s opposition form the Communists and their aociali:-.!. c-ol- 'i'n ri'i :!i" nf'-(! fur j'Tt-.'dc'i' :-.l \\'r'\' : liiiiil ;i ;-:linrf ,•)• lr;u), < )r in I'lil' 1 .-..-. ii:i.':l i', .'.'.:('•.' l iiiic :iii'l l;anL hv :\Iail. » • 9' Fvcry Banking Service Suffer With Causes - Effocfs - TrcaUnonJ Told in FREE BOOK * • • An< you Jjollii'ivil with .Stnni.-.i |nH'slin;il troubles, <'niiM i|jal i<,n J Fistula'.' JI)-|I;IKV F1IKK IMIII!: r<,ll nijiiiy diagrams, chnris :ind X-ray Hires. Tin- Tin.niton fc Minor (' Suite l.\i;ii, '.IM Mnii-t. Si K- City, Mo. li'nif. nsas* Cliizens Bank & Trust Co. A Friendly Banff With friendly Service Member F. D, 1. C P noiiAHi.Y that faithful Huiok of yours still can show a clean pair of heels to other cars on the road — probably still rules and runs like a charm. It makes you realize how wise you were to have picked a Buick in the first place. Even though time always takes a toll, Huicks do carry their years well.,They can keep their eagerness to go, their lighthearted gait and gentle comfort — particularly when they are rewarded with the considerate care that Buick dealers know how to provide. It's care that brings out your car's youthful spirit — cure that lets you feel (liut siiiKlenly it's young again. Ihiiek car care is something i'ar tliil'crc'nt from what's regularly culled service. It's something that only a Buick man can give. Because he is trained in all the needs and preferences of Buicks, The tools he uses are the right Buick tools. And any replacement part your car may need is a Buick-engineered part. So it's easy to see why your car is so ready to give you its best when it receives regular Buick car care—care by men who know Buicks through and through and love them heart and soul. =^S^ s »eB..v '* Is - "tin in. ""'Oi'..- Ofl Mh; n TEX EVANS BUICK CO., INC. III A Psllart Si«

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