Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on March 5, 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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Tuesday, March 5, 1946
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Page 8
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VSf&'O, .I.' fSemtftraed ffwn page 1) *, Antio i Aiherlcan-fr 1 rehch declftrri- tlfih Is considered extremely thin, since no other force in Spain's political life is believed here to have enough power. The declaration called on "leading patriotic and liberal - minded Spaniards" in effect to bring about a bloodless revolution because of Franco's close ties with the Hitler- t a ^i^Mtffeftf.f$48jTHiY MILP IMCM MliH MARK The pronouncement wft,s issued simultaneously In Washington. London and Paris. Along with the declaration, the United States released 15 hitherto secret documents ring out of Ocr- tiian government files. Those were designed to show Franco's close »r>rt prolonged collaboration with Mainly About Pampa and Her Neighbor Towns Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Chandler, who moved to Miami about a year ago, have returned to Pampa and will ma'ke their home at 701 E. Kingsmill. Thank you for your patronage. We give S&H Green S.amps. Master Cleaners, 218 N. Cuyler.* Call Just Rite Cleaners, 480, when yen need cleaning and pressing done .just right.' 1 ' For Veteran's Cab Co. Phone 1515* U. Mary K. Green fcturnctl to Brooks hospital in San Anionio today after a 30 day leave which she spent visiting friends in Pampa, Spearman and Lefors. Wanted: Two experienced beauty operators at F.irisian Beauty Shop.* Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bass of To, . , _ pcka, Kans., were weekend visitors Ing to statements which Franco h g d j **. .• J— 4. A TT, *1rt«* * v* *. Irtitcif r\*t IT/ili i " Hitler and Mussolini, nrmnises in 1940 and involving to take Spain invo the war on the side of thn axis. The objective of the German war plans was to canture oibrnltnr and strangle Britain's empire lifeline. The project fell through, ficrorcl- made to Hitler in a letter on Feb. 26, 1941, because Soain was incapable of existing without 1 food imports. For Sale: Six-foot GE refrigerator, gas heaters, step ladders, bed springs, table and seats for break- Franco wrote Hitler that he was: fast nook, uorcelain lop table, coffee "entirely and decidedly at your dis-I table, garden tools, elegant maple posal. united in a common histori- bedroom suite and springs. 1501 N. cal destiny, desertion from which " " " would mean inv suicide and that of the cause which I have led and represent in Spain." Russell.•' .Tutlee Sherman While went (o JOHN PLANTT D>. C. ASH In a paid advertisement released today, the Southwestern Life Insurance company, which operates only In Texas, announced it hatl passed the half-billion business mark. It now has $512,701,350 of insurance in force. Pictured above are John Plantt and I). C. Ash, agents in this area for the concern. Army Life out of contro.. irom page 1) Before bailing out, Bcrgor this afternoon and planned ' n eck. Arnold put Ace in barrack's bag and fastened the bag around his to KO from there to Amarillo to at- Last night's declaration originally ; tend the sto-k show, was proposed by the United States i Eleven fill-font lots, ono block Sc- government after Frnnce had asked • n j or Hiuh srhool. Abstract: with for a three-power review of rcl:i-' oac ], ) 0 |,. pood iimMmrnl. For in- tions with Spain antl had closed her Spanish border. Iran Situation (Cnntlmjp • frnm nn<*p 11 baijan, grant nil concessions to Russia, sign an alliance with Russia coordinate its foreign policy with Russia, and allow Soviet military advisers to organize the Azerbaijan armed forces and to station them -\t points of strategic interest to the Soviet union. Iranian troops have been prevented by Soviet forces from entering Anerbailnn. i northwestern Iran- Ian province. Meanwhile, a British foreign office spokesman disclosed that Prank Roberts, British Charge 'd Affaires, in Moscow, had been instructed to "make inquiries" of th? Soviet government concerning Russia's failure to evacuate its troons from Iran by .the March 2 deadline previously agreed upon by Britain, Russia and Iran. New 1946 Wallpaper Patterns Unitized and Imperial Home Builders Supply 314 N. Foster Phone 414 • SPEED-O-PRINT MIMEOGRAPH MACHINE (Now in Stock) ARTMETAL FILES AND OFFICE DESKS Typewriter Repairing COMPLETE OFFICE OUTFITTERS Pampa Print Shop Printers and Office Suppliers 306 W. Foster Phone 1233 The number of satisfied customers on our prescription files is an indication of accuracy. You can have complete confidence in us—come in or call at— WILSON DRUG 300 S. Cuyler Phone 600 formation. 1501 N. Russell St.' County A^cnt Hulph Thomas went to Amnrlllo today to attend the stork show. His assistant, Victor Jovner, has been there since Sat- urclav. All pirts available. Have your bi- rvcle mode renc'.y for spring no\v. Roy & Bob Bicycle Shop. 414 W. Browning.* Betty Ann Culbsrson returned (o Austin Sunday, after visiting with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Culborson here?. Bettv Ann • is enrolled at the University of Texas. For Sale: Mahoirany tlesk and chair, excellent condition, nlsn rm- tomoMle rutio. 1114. K. Brcr.vninf .* K. L. MfCormlck returned this morning from a business trip to Austin. He had been yone since Sfturdav. Lost from Pamoa Motor Freight, one carton of men's hats from Texas Miller Hat Corp., Dallas, Texas. Phmie 1040." Mrs. Artie Rebel- left today for Wichita Falls to attend the funeral of her brother, Robert D. Stone, whr> passed away this morning:. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Duncan of Kansas City, Mo., pnd Mr. and Mrs. Will Hanna of Stamford. Texas, WRI-P weekend visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Llovd Rinehart, 1101 N. Frost. Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton Graham were dinner guests at, the Rinehart evening. 24 Hour Service. Citv Cab. Ph. 441.* Fu'lcr Brushes. 514 Cook. Ph. 2152J* to Bliin PI'iythm Boys pvrry Tuesday and Friday nights at Ki'larney Club." Lost, strayed or stolen—taken by mistake at B. & P. W. dance Wed- nesc'av night—a urey Slelson hat. The other hat (there always is an- cau be had by taliiifg i)7() or 810. Income Tax Reoorts. Edgar K. Pavne, 208 N. Cuvler. Phone 1434.* Mr. H. W. Burnett, former owner of Imnnrial Barber Shop is now with the White Way Barber Shop and invites old and new customers to come in.* Dance every Thursday and Sat- urdav nights to Pinky Powell's Orchestra at Southern Club. 75 cents per person." Government approved insulating, p.nsy payment. Cooper Insulation Co. Phone 2356.* Trv us for two dav service at the home Saturday They landed in a ditch near Beda. Holland, where members of- the Dutch underground found them. The Butch patriots hid the airmen and his doe and forged papers identifying Arnold us a' student priest working with the deaf and mute. Ace was part of the disguise. During the seven months he spent behind German lines Arnold met Miss Bilson and they became engaged. When allied armies liberated the area. Arnold and Ace were soon on their way back to the United States. Telling the story as he signed up for another 3 years in the army, Arnold said his terminal leave ended Janvary 1 and that he had been unable to set passage to Europe or prrange to have his fiancee come hero. He decided to rejoin the army and go to Europe where his fiancee works for UNRRA. Ace is going along too, for Miss Bilson wrote in letter he received a week ago, "Don't forget Ace." Churchill (Continued from page one) in 1 (he possession of either country all over the world." Eventually, the eloquent Britisher continued, "there may come the principle of common (f tizcnship, but that we may be content to leave to destiny, whose outstretched arm so manv of us can clearly sec." Turning to the atomic bomb, Churchill said that in view of the uncertain world situation, it would I-e "wrong and imwudent" for the United Stales. Britain and Canada to confide the secret to the UNO while that agency "is still in Us infancy." "No one in nnv country." ho observed, "has sle«t less well in their heels because this knowledge • and the method and the 1 raw materials to npplv it are at urc.senl largely iH.aiiu.'d in Ampi'ican hands. "I do not bplioyo we should have slept so sound!'- had the positions been reversed ami some communist or neo-fascist slate monopolized, for the t'liifi being, these dread agencies. The fenr of them alone might easily have been used to enforce totalitarian systems unon the free democratic world, with consequences appalling to the human imagination." The "special relatlonshio" he advocated between the United States and the United Kingdom. Churchill Nil-Way Cleaners. 307 W. Foster. saicl| wou icj no t be inconsistent with &7.* . the loyalties of those countries to United Nations organization. In- complete line of velocipede tires nnd cab tiring in stock. Roy & Bob Bicycle Shop, 414 W. Browning." *(Adv.) SIMPLE ARITHMETIC ALBUQUERQUE, N. M.. March 5. — <#>) —just how many hoes and "hickens, the farmer wanted to know, would the povernment take in pavment of his income tax? Giles L. Matthews, interral revenue bureau field deputy, explained that the government didn't take livestock for March 15 payments. But, he suggested, the farmer could convert his pigs and poultry into i cash "and then come back and see ! us." Read the News Classified Ads TODAY and WED.| I NEWS Plus "My Man Jasper" America's Molt Dialing Adventure! ERROLFLYNN- ALEXIS SMITH SANANTONI Times =5 TODAY IN TOKYO" And Feflfure Ne. 3 Hit// JUDY ANOVA AND WEDNESDAY Plus • "MEXICAN stead, he went on. it probably would be "the only means by which that organization will achieve its full stature and strength." The British, he said, have a 20- year trentv of collaboration and mutual assistance with Russia and "I agree with Mr. Bevin that it might well bn a fifty years treaty." Bevin recently proposed extending the treaty. Churchill spoke of his "strong admiration and regard for the valiant Russian people and for mv \var- tim° comrade, Marshal Stalin." While he said he understood Russia's need to be secure on her western frontiers from all renewal of German aggression and welcomed her "to her rightful place among the Iparling nations in the world," ho added: "Warsaw. Berlin, Prague, Vienna, Budapest:, Belgrade, Bucharest and Sofia, all those famous cities and nonulations around them lie in the soviet sphere and all are subject in one form or another, not only to soviet influence but to a very high and increasing measure of control from Moscow' "Athens alone, with its immortal glories, is free to decide its future at an election under British, American and French observation. The Russian-dominated Polish government has been encouraged to make en,armous and wrongful inroads unon Germany, and mass expulsions nf millions of Germans on a scale grievous and undreamed-of are now taking place," Loral DAY- <T,nnt.vnii™r5 from nase one^ disability, whether more or less than 10 nprcent: 5) were awarded vocational training Because of .injury or disability. 6) are disabled emergency officers; 7) are drawing the statutory award for arrested or cured tuberculosis, or 8) £i'e suffering ''mm. on npoarent; cUsfrbility, for which, thevip is a hospltaUzation. tefl* nvtl or other satisfactory proof to, the DAV of wartim.0 service prljdin. Members advise evej;v dja^Jed veteran to bpco^e an ^cWyg B^HT Voorhees Services Set for Tomorrow Funeral services for Robert Voor- heos, resident of Canadian lor the past 38 years, will be held from the Catholic church in Canadian tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock. Voorhet-s, who was 78 years of age, died at his home in Canadian Sun- dny night. HR is. survived by a broth - kr of Canadian and a sister of Durant. Okla. Euruil will be in the Canadian y undar the' direction of Duenkol-Carmlch.iel funeral home of Pampa. On the Radio TuniElit mi Networks NHC—S::.')!) His Honm' The Barber: Fo es of 7::i() Dale With Judy; H Amos mid Atwly : S :30 Fibber M'cGpe ; !l Hnli Jfoiie; 11:30 Reel Skcllon . . . CBS— 0::10 American Melody; S Hitf Town Dvuma 7::!0 Theater of Romance; N Inner Snnc- lnm Mystery: 8 .•:)'> This Is My Host Drama . . . --7 I,nm iiml Aimer ; 7:30 Ditrk \'LMiliire : Dniniii: s Guy Lnmbardo Mn- I' C.'inlinjtl Spcllmnn Reception; 9:110 Huoaici- Hoii MBS— 7 Nick Cnrter Detects; 7:3i) The Falcon; H:l, r , Jtenl Life Drama; il::iO Heller Hull' IJuiz. Tomorrow on Networks NIJC—11 a.m.: 1:15 p.m. Today's Children; fi:lu Echoes From Tropics: (i Supper Club; S Ivldie Cimtor Comedy . . . CHS—11:18 Ui(s Sinter: 4 House I'arty; 5:15 Jimmy Cm-roll Song; 0:30 Ellery Queen; S -.30 Hob Crosby nt now time . . AHC—11:30 Club Mutineo: 2 Al Pcarce OUIIB ; 3:30 Time Fur Women; 7:15 Klmer Davis Comment 1 ; 10:30 Dance. Music . . . MBS—8:18 a.m. Shndy Valley Folks; 12:-I5 v>.m. John ,1. Anthony; 8:30 Army Air Force Series; Tin's Is Your Country: C:-I5 Snorts Inside; 0 Dave EI- nian Auction. Congress (Continued from page 1) on a committee of his own choosing. But he, starts at the bottom of the list and becomes chairman only if he outlives or outlasts all those who were on the committee before him. And a man becomes chairman only if liis party has a majority in house or senate. Right now democrats have a majority in both houses so all the committee chairmen in both are democrats. It isn't likely some of the senators are representatives will like to idea, or go along with it. But since -congress' own joint committee says deduction of the committees is the "first test of whether congress is willing to' strengthen itself," anything less tl-an that will be just playing around. LOANS PLAINS FINANCE CO. H. L. Phillips Boom 8, Duncan Uldg. Ph. 120S Pampa Dry Cleaners Better Cleaning Always TWO-DAY SERVICE CLYDE JONAS Watch and Clock Repairing A Specialty HERRING JEWELRY SHOP 819 R. N. Cuyler Phone 1343 High Standard Dry Cleaning BoB Clements 114 W. Foster Phone 1342 Dr. Emily T. Hicks Announces the Opening of Offices 312 Combs-Worley Bldg, Orthodonfia exclusively by appointment BI !H' l SW"^pB«ip!!B«BW$wnMifi^ Wg$hed and Screened SAND AND GRAVEL High lorly end Regular Cement, Transmix ConcreJe J Fawwell , i tftftR, gers \tere attracted to her. It might have been just her pure Irish self (Mickey will be 70 oh St. Patrick's bay); or the way in which she spoke straight from" the shoulder, or the complete declaration of her self to her religion. Or all together. For 15 years Mickey hasn't missed a day attending mass at the Holy SoulSs church, going at 5 a. m. when she operated Tier cafe on North Frost. She quit her business about a month ago due to poor health. Yesterday Mickey said she felt good. Her feet which had always bothei 1 ed here were fine; the pains in her chest from high blood pressure had gone. She was on top of the world. During the apst weeks, and always, numerous friends of Mickey stopped in her little house on West Klngsmill to talk with her. She lived alone. Friends had requested that she stay with them, but Mickey liked her own home. It was her idea that she go to St. Louis. She has three brothers there, one of whom she hasn't seen from 40-50 years. If'iturday women of the Catholic church had a party for Mickey. About 43 persons were there. It was held at the home of Mrs. McKernan. Many compliments were paid Mickey in short talks. While Mickey was being praised, she s^t there saying at intervals, "well, that's nice." , At that time Father; Stack told Mickey and the group that Mickey talked a lot. She talked more than any woman la Fampa. But the beautiful part of it was that most of the time she was talking to the Lord. When Mickey first came to Pampa she worked in homes of Pam- pans, cleaning. Some of the people for whom she worked then are her best friends today. .When she went into the cafe business Mickey took care of the meals for those she called the "jailbirds," over in the city jail. One time two men tried to rob her, threatening to hit her over the head with a bottle. They were later arrested, put in jail, police officer told Mickey to just give the men beans and broad to eat. Mickey heaped the plate with things, covering everything with beans and bread. Another time Mickey was mumbling to herself while preparing plates for those jail-birds. She said they deserved to be in jail, they shouldn't have but one potato. They should only have a bit of meat. fiiwftyS EroSsed aftd blessed £he plabs afrd prated to* thorse Ih Jail. Sh6 tdhstantly prayed f6f thfe good of all people. Mickey could keep Up with the best of the Irish in all ways. One story Is told how two elderly men always came in to her cafe for pancakes, and used an enormous amount of lyrup. One day Mickey told them they'd better lay off the syrup or they'd ruin their kidneys. When Mickey sold her cafe to a woman from Borger, she felt the price she had asked for it was astounding, so she filled the refrigerator with meat and stocked the cupboards in order to give the woman something to start on. Before Mickey was even out of the cale, the Borger woman decided she didn't want to run the cafe, and Mickey sold it for the woman at a much higher price than what she had asked. Mickey was to attend mass this morning, stopping along the way en route to St. Louis, where arrangements have been taken care of by the church. She probably has everything under control, as well as others, in her unique and remote way. Mickey loves excitement and new things, constantly keeping up-to- date on everything and everyone. Many friends will miss her greatly. Among them are Mr. and Mrs. Martin Nestleroad, with whom Mickey was with a great deal, particularly since she was ill. It was Mrs. Nestleroad who helped Mickey run her cafe during the last few weeks when Mickey was sick. Well, hats off to Mickey and the best of the luck of the Irish to one of the grandest dame who ever hit Pampa or any other town; «. Reds' Surprise (Continued from page one) correspondent and Associated Press photographer Julian Wilson—wandered to Dalren. The Dalren commandant was not happy about this. He told us, in effect, that we were standing (uninvited, remember?) on Soviet soil. We vent back to Mukden, some Russian guards going along for the ride. From Mukden, we entrained for the long, cold ride back to Chinh- slen. We got a 'rousing sendoff—a Soviet guard stopped our Chinese truclc enroute to the train by firing a sub-niachinegun burst over our heads. But when he found the foreigners were leaving—not entering—Mukden, he became quite cherry, and even provided us with an escort. He didn't want us to miss our train. U, S, SiHKss "• fceftl tte<irtf(i All In ihs jetted the uhlan's arbitration offer did not give any indication when It would answer the union's latest proposal. However, company officials arid untort leaders were scheduled to resume discussions with special feO- eral mediator James F. Dewey this afternoon. A declaration by President Truman left the wage issue wide open for 250.006 CIO steclworkers who still were on strike irt 700 steel fabricating plants. In a conference with steel fabricators, Mr, Truman said that his recommendation of an 19 1/2 cents hourly wage increase applied only to basic steel plants, not to fabticatlng plants. He urged direct negotiations toward settlement of the strikes in fabricating plants, whbh started on Jan. 21. After a month long strike, workers in basic steel returned to work en the basis of the President's wage iccommendation. The federal conciliation service called today's meeting In Washington in ah attempt to settle the wage disputes between the American Telephone and Telegraph company and 17 NFTW local unions. The. federation of long lines telephone workers was the only union involved in the session. Negotiations between the A. T. & T. and the long lines union have been deadlocked over union demands for a wage hike of 18 1/2 cents an hour und the company's offer of IScents. NO, THANKS LOS ANGELES, March 5.— (IP)— A government agency gave the city school system two carloads of potatoes and Business Manager A. S. Nibecker a headache. The potatoes came free with the proviso they be served at school cafeterias. That's all very well says Nibecker, but costs of unloading, peeling and serving the potatoes would overrun the cafeterias' budget. , ^ Schonbrunn palace, near Vienna, Austria, home of Marie Antionette, has 139 kitchens. pott Hital In Jap Occupation Sergefthfc .Jaines W. Matt, Fdmfia, is no<v serving With the famous 1st cavalry division Sn the present oc» cupatioti of the Nippon .captMi. Overseas 13 months, tiar't is now with ft troop of the 5th cavalry reg* iment. A veteran of two earn- paigns, he wears the AsiaticiPaoific theatre ribbon with two stafs for Leyte and Luzon, the Philippine- liberation Mbbon with two stars, arid the combat infantryman's badge. As a civilian, iiaft was a graduate of Pampa high school, and later v;as employed by the Atlas tank company. He entered the army August 4, 1944, and took his basic training at Camp ttood, I'efcas. His parents, Mr. and Mrs; E. 0. Hart, reside at 1012 Twilford, Pampa. COLORED ROADS Although white is very, visible, it. Is too dazzling in sunshine. For that reason, authorities in the south of Prance' have considered having all the main roads colored red, with secondary roads green or yellow. , BUTANE BOTTLES Complete Set-Up For Sale P. K. Oil Co. 520 W. Brown Pho. 40 Just Arrived Shipment of Factory Reconditioned Upright Pianos SEE THEM AT Pampa Music Store 214 N. Cuyler Phone 689 DON'T MISS THE LAST ONE OF THE LECTURES OF THE INSTI- 1 \ • TUTE OF INTERNATIONAL UNDERSTANDING Tomorrow Night ai 7:30 P. M.-Jr. Sigh School Auditorium ADMISSION IS FREE! * HEAR CHESTER M. TOBIN-EXPERT ON WORLD ECONOMIC PROBLEMS Chester M. Tobin is a private investment counselor in Chicago, and is a student of world economic problems. He was born in Maine, and was educated at Macalester College in St. Paul, Minnesota. For 12 years Mr. Tobin worked with the International Committee of the Y. M. C A. in Europe and Asia. He has travelled extensively in China, Manchuria, Korea, Japan, The Philippines, Malaya, India, Europe and North Africa, While stationed in Shanghai, China, for - eight years, he initiated and directed a number of international organizations whose membership included Chinese, Japanese, Europeans and Americans, In China, he observed at first hand the launching of Japan's con-, quest of Asia, In Europe, he saw the Nazis extend thgjr , totalitarian program to the Balkan countries, Upon his return to the United States, Mr/-Tobin/ engaged in educational and financial activities, and re-, cently served as Directgr of the Breck Educational' Foundation of Minneapolis, Minnesota. He is the author of the book, "Turkey, Key to the East" ^ >4M For many years Mr. Tobin has been working for the promotion of inte.rngtiofl$l x understanding, which is one of the principa I objects of the world-wide Rotary brggnte^ tion. He was gn active member of the Rotary Club of Shanghai for five years., CHESTER M. Chicago, Illinois Mr. Tobin will address the Paropa High School Student! in the afternoon, •Af,. -i<5.

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