Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on March 7, 1946 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 7, 1946
Page 2
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PAMPA NEWS Mawli ?, 'Housing Bill (Continued trorh pagp one) publican bill, predicted the whittled- flown, administration measure would baas overwhelmingly. fce differed sharply with Wyatt. on the virtues of the reshaped legislation, declaring "Mr. Wyatt is given ample authority in ;his bill. IBS the house has written it, to effectuate his program." CEtLtNG PRICES KILLED Wyatt has been championing two key provisions which thr house struck from the bill — ceiling prices for all existing housing, and a SGOO,- 000,000 subsir'y f""' 1 to —"'-•• "te production of building materials. Before i\ completed the whittling process en the legislation, the house took a slap at OPA. votins 102 to 75 to strip OPA of final say over prices of building materials and Vest this authority in Housing Expediter Wyatt. Keefe said that with this authority Wyatt could force price adjustments on building materials ! that would get production without j subsidies. . j The house also struck out. by a 209 j to 174 count, what Wolco.t termed a "snooping" provision. This deleted < language would have authorized the I expediter to require real estate cloal-j ers and contractors to submit in- j formation on sales and costs. j In other decisions, the house j shouted down a proposal to give j each home-buying veteran a $200 bonus as the down payment; turned i back 249 to 134 a new effort, to put price ceilings on all the 29.000.000 existing homes and reaffirmed its rejection of use of subsidies. Husbands! Wives! Want new Pep and Vim? ! fhoustvmla of couples ivre wpuU. \vorn-mit, ex- ; bftustcc! solely bei-niise body lucks Iron. For mnv i vim, vitality, try Ostrcx Tonic Tiihlcls. t.'oni:iln<i t Iron you. tno, mny wnl fur iii-p; ulsn KiippIlrH [ Vitamin ll|. Get :(•> Intr »ti',.-,.r; •: ?•• m.w n»hj -jMrv \ For sale nt nil clruj? stores everywhere— j in Pnmpn, nt Cretney t>rii£ Stur» j Charlie Chaplin Is Father Again SANTA MONICA. Calif., March 7. -(ff)—Grey-haired Charlie Chap- ain. 58-year-old former film fun- yman. is a father again. His wife, the 20-year-old Oona O'Neill, be: ame n mother for ,he sec- :nd time last night, bearing a son •vpighiruj seven and n half pounds. Mrs. Chaplain, daughter of Plny- •viight E-j^ene O'Neill, bore her first baby, a girl, in July, 1944. Miss O'Neill married the comic in June, 1943. Foreign Policy ; Dr. H. H. Hicks Has resumed the practice of Dentistry and Oral Surgery in his former office Combs-Worley Bldg. Phone 577 Yoji!«-«ii!«Io II, loo. in It to !> liaui'H lit homo. $alon-type prrmanenrs. Lalioratory- tcsted. Wonderful for children's liaby- firie hair too. Money back guarantee. BERRY PHARMACY _ from page 1' :n)lt urote.sting the presence of Red nrmy troops in Iran after I he March T deadline' fnr their withdrawal. 2. Wrii>h"d the effect of a likely Peron victory in Argentina's election and the effect it might have toward postponing the Rio conference of American republics to write a hemisphere defense alliance. NOT!: TO MOSCOW 3. Expect pel to disclose within 24 hours the contents of its note to Moscow laving down the United States position against a Chinese- '•cported Soviet plan to seize Japanese industry in Manchuria as "war booty" and to nalior-ilize much of the territory's basic industry. •*. Pondered the next move in on. '••tii"-! Franco's regime in the face of a blunt Spanish declaration that fori'. : i;n powers have no right to interfere with her internal affairs. Pending these developments, the state department kindle;! the fires of speculation by announcing that this country's 4!i. 000-ton battleship Missouri will sail from New York March 21 to i.-arry homo the body of late Turkish AmbnsMdor Mehmet Miniir Ertegun, ekan of the Washington diplomatic corps who died at his post in 1944. While similar honor customarily is paid a diplomatic of his rank. and while the state department went to considerable length to Insist that there were no political implications involved, the announcement provoked widespread speculation here over the timing 1 of the mission. It calls for the destroyer-escorted battleship — OP. which Japan signed its surrender — to sail into the appr"iches of Russia's virtually landlocked Black Sea. A state department spokesman termed the action simply one due a country held in "high esteem" here, but the implication of a symbol of 'America's naval might sailing intn the troubled waters of the Mediterranean at this time can hardly escape widespread attention. Rotary Speaker j i Continued Irorr page 1) j detrimental to nirselves as well as j other nations. | Thi- creditor status of the United ftates after world war I marked the change in international economic iT'latioiiK,. said Tobin, for prior to that time the nation was on a debtor stand. In answer to a question from the floor concerning the growth and development of United States business if other countries were developed throiiRh the cooperation of the United States, winch would increase ivinpetilion for world markets, Tobin stated that the greatest trade the United States has had in the past was with industrialized nations. We must keep other nations prosperous, raise the standard of living of other nations, if we are to lymir.tai'i and develop our own standard. Tobin concluded. CHICKENS — TURKEYS I STAB SUI/PHUKOUS COMPOUND j Given in water or faed destroys in- j testinal germs and worms that | cause most all disease and loss of in feed. Keeps them free of bloodsucking inserts. Appetite, healli) and eyg production good. Costs very little. Money back if not Kit^factory. CHETNEY'S. 4Usolye in jthp w§?h water. 'j'tien do your laundry as usual , f Thf X ^ue wbjle you wash. It's AHYou teed Gives loads of suds. Freshens colors. t I s ! u ejtxa bluing rinse needed. Texas Strikes (ConUntted from page i) at 6 a. m. left their jobs but returned immediately When it was announced the strike had been settled. Pickets paraded for a short while before the main telephone building Pickets in E-illBS likewise were on duty for only a few minutes. All employes hurried to their places when they heard the dispute had been settled. At Austin pickets were recalled at 6:30 and all employes returned to work. Laredo reported the strike over before it started. Ficl-ets at Wichita Falls were recalled ''.t 7:20. No interruption of service occurred. Service was back to normal at 7:10 in Waco. Pickets were on duty for a brief period. Service at Flainview was curtailed from G n. m. to 7:30. Fifty operators were affected. Pickets did their picketing by sitting in an automobile near the exchange. The strike ended at 7:20 at Paris Seventy-five pickets paraded during the curtailment. Pickets were withdrawn at 7:30 at Tyler and normal service \vis restored. R. A. LeMoncl. vice chairman of the Amarillo telephone workers, went on the air over Station KGNC at G:45 to notify workers of the strike settlement. Six and four men immediately stopped picketing the exchange. Full service was restored at BroVvnville at 8:30. Pickets paraded with banners for a brief while. Normal service was interrupted at Corsicana between 6 a. m. and 8 a. m. Operators started return- ins to their jobs nt 7:30. Meanwhile the .'-ibor picture in other Texas industries' was: A settlement of the strike of 300 United Steelworkes of America (CIO > at the Rheem Manufacturing company, Houston, was reached late yesterday and Frank A. Kar- desty. district director- of the union, said the men would return to work today. The agreement provided, he said, for acceptance of the national scale of IB'.;, cents hourly wage increase with certain intra-plant inequities to be settled later. Four days of negotiations in the strike of International Association of Machinists (AFL) at the Consolidated Vultec Aircraft corporation plant in Fort Worth broke down yesterday when the company rejected the union's proposals. -^ U. S. Strikes (Continued from pnjje one) yesterday to the 51 locals ordering |jii?«ct lines established at C a. m. today. After the settlement proposal, he: began iiis long poll. NEWS THREATENED A walkout of r.he telephone workers- bad threatened to disrupt servile ! throughout the country, with long distance ancl non-dial service hit first. Union offk-ials had .said eventually all service would be affected by equipment failures .due to lack of maintenance. This would have silenced radio networks and halted transmission of news over A. T. & T. wires. With the telephone dispute settled, the government was expected to intervene to delay the threatened nationwide strike of railroad workers j in two big brotherhoods, scheduled for 6 a. m. Monday. Nearly 300,000 members of the brotherhoods of railroad trainmen and locomotive engineers have been ordered to quit work starting Monday through Thursday. Presidents of (he two rail unions did not predict whether presidential appointment of an emergency board to consider the wage dispute would postpone the utrike. The railway labor net provides such procedure, which would delay any strike from 30 to GO days while the board studies the strike dispute. At tha brotherhood headquarters in Cleveland, however, officials went ahead with detailed prepnrations for tlw walkout. Plans call lor halting ol service on 112 lailrnatls on Monday, on 35 Tuesday, 91 on Wednesday and 06 on Thursday. But Alvanley Johnston, president ol the trainmen, said at a press conference that "any action taken by I)T government, would be ?onsidei'P.d b'-cau^f we hnvii tilwfiys bowed in r«,pot I. to i,lie power ol' government. In Chicago, the curriers conference, which represents major rail- roiids now engaged in arbitration of \\'i\KC demands i'rom 18 other rail unions,, termed the strike call "a senseless and flagrant disregard of tlie railway labor act." Negotiations in the General Motors strike remained deadlocked as (he Detroit city council appealed to President Truman to intervene in an attempt to end the 107-day work stoppage. There appeared no hopfi of an early settlement and federal- mediator Janies F. Dewey went to Washington to report to Se:retary of Labor Schwellcnbach. No other major developments were reported on the labor front as some 800,000 remained idle because of continuing labor disputes. at* NJi' CREW UECUED TOKYO, March 7-(/Pi—The eight- member crew of a Japanese junk was rescued by the navy tanker Saranac after drifting 300 miles off the coast of Nippon for 10 days. The Japanese had been without water A Vital Message I'D Men Who Feel ON not regain the vim and vitality you one's en/oyed? If life apparently Uaa lost its zed,you sgtup way be able IP enjoy life 99 yo« 4id in yovir ycmtfci. M ftdiidd ys*r« hsve slowed duwn , en oft Jryggiet for CASKLLA »Hmul9tmg mWets. 'JWsi w aij-wied w» Jjk*wl. I'ep't 'ft* «W ' IT ALWAYS PAYS TO SHOP AT FURR FOOD WHERE YOU ARE ASSURED OF GETTING QUALITY NATIONALLY ADVERTISED FOODS. YOU WILL WELCOME THEIR WELL-STOCKED SHELVES, WHERE NATIONAL PRODUCTS ARE ALWAYS FOUND AT THE LOWEST PRICES THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR QUALITY. TOMATO JUICE Libbys Large 46 oz. Can . . KARO SYBUP !!" u ° w I'/a Size PEANUT BUTTER Wouts .arge 2 Ib. Jar . . CHORE GIRLS Copper . . 3 GRAPEFRUUIT JUICE s '° kl "' ! F Large 46 oz. Con TOMATO SAUCE Libb "'" 8 oz. Can Libby's, 12 oz. Bottle 25 C FURNITURE POLISH OCed " La <* 12 oz. Bottle .... POTTED MEAT Lbbys V/i Size Can Libby's, 9 oz. Jar ON SALE THIS WEEK, PROPERLY AGED BEEF ROAST, Chuck Cut, Ik 18c FISH FOR LENT PERCH FILLETS, Ib 43c FILLET OF COD, Ib 43c FRESH WATER CAT, Ib 55c FRESH TROUT, Ib. 53c HALIBUT. Ib RED SALMON, Ib. PIKE FELLET, Ib. SHRIMP, Ib. . . 53c 53c . . 35c 55c Libby's, Sliced or Cut, No. 2 Can Libby's Deep-Brown, 14 oz. Can . . Armour's, 12 oz. Can Campbell's, Cream of Spin-..,,4?^ -E C ach, Tall Can, 2 for Morton's, Free Running or Iodized, 2 boxes . . Libby's, Sliced or Halves, Large'21/2 Can CLEANSER Sunbrite Tall Can CLOROX „ , Y?. Gallon Bottle ...../' MUSTARD, Libby's, 9 oz. Jar . COCOA, Hershey's, Yi Ib. Box Stokley's, 14 oz. Bottle OR 65.0 VICTORY BOND Oil STAMP. PRIZES...SEE OUR DISPLAY Schilling's, 1/4 Ib. Pkg ,.',.-. . . . ..;• 25 q 3 ,o, 20 C Colorado Reds 50-ib. bag $129 LAD NIX Cello bag 178 Mesh Bag 45' T fl M A T (I F U s f i H I U £i No " } Mexico IB. 25c RHUBARB Cherry Red, Ib, AVACADOS California Nice Size, 2 for 25c ES Round Red 3 bunches GREEN 01\IONS2Bch,).9c Fancv Winesops 2ibs, 29c Cleans—Deodorizes, Tall Can 21 RICE KRBP1ES K *" s 2 package? . 23 e TOILET SOAP Lifebuoy SHBED0ED WHEAT Ke " 099S Box . GREEN BEAMS st ' kle/s No, 2 Can BAKERY TREATS Jelly Rolls '9 flcD o n u 1 s M ific * each •* w dozen ^T i> lp"" Pecan Pies4gcC a k e s Cookie; 3QcDoauls HOT t)wn

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