Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on March 7, 1946 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 7, 1946
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

§ Wfws tliuTiday, March 7, ff4d V. t Maritime Service Radar School Started In keeping with its declared policy of maintaining an adequate supply ,and efficient merchant marine personnel in all categories, and in recognition of the rapid adoption of radar and other electronic bids to navigation by the shipping industry. the IT. S. Mnrtime Service is establishing a Radar and Electronics school at the U. S. Marime Service Training Station, Sheepsheacl Station, Sheepshead Bay, Brooklyn. New York. The effective date of inception will be on or about March IS. 1946. The purpose of the school will be to train merchant marine radio ob- erators in the maintenance and servicing of radar and such additional electronic adjuncts to safe and expeditious vessel operation as may I from time to time be accepted by I (lie industry. I The cour.if of instructions will be i <!i£»ht wte'rs in length and will be offered continuously from, the date of inception. All applicants accepted for enrollments shall be commissioned in the rang nf ensign or higher if qualified. All men in training shall be required to meet certain minimum scholastic standards. A student's progress will be measured by periodic oral 'ind wril- ten examinations designed to test TODAY Thru SATURDAY Guest Pests" — NEWS "Great Lakes" , • , » i i i ' HUBBA, HUBBA, HUBBA! What a Music:,!) II Li I IE Ny DENNIS B'JEEFE PERDY CDMO ability to adjust and repatt frtda* equipment ufider slrtiulated field donditions. A Cettificate of te'&hrii- cal competence mil be awarded to men who successfully complete the required course of Instrutcions. For the present the genei'il course of instruction will include an introduction to radar, a review of electricity and rnclio, the principles of radar ad practical laboratory work. In addition facilities will be offered to all men to prepare themselves to a higher class of license through stippi-vised practice in telegraphic code and operating procedure. Applicants munst present the following qualifications: (a i Possession of a valid radio telegraph license of the grade sec- nnd c\iss or higher. Radio telephone, 1 lict'iises of any grade or amateur HcMisc shall not be considered a factor in selection. j (hi A minimum of two yearss' I service as a radio operator in the U. S. Merchant Marine as established by signed endorsement(s> on reverse side of license. All of this service must have been obtained subsequent to December 7, 1941. in) Willingness to sign a statement that it i.s the applicant's Intention to remain at sea as a radio c|;!Tulnr for a minimum period of one year following completion of his 11 ninni!;. l..ifiil. Gerard vV. Cross, USMS, regional enrolling officer, states that the quota for entrance to the U. S. Maritime R'.idnr school for qualified applicants from New Orleans is limiU'd. All applicants interested in this program please write or apply in person to the U. S. Maritime Service Enrolling Office. 201 Stern Building. New Orleans. Louisiana. He LAST TIMES TODAY and Unusual Occupations "Derbv Decode " TEN SECOWO5..AW changed a V TWO^ MA "' sufEn O'clock fOURAGi^ and FRIDAY 9 Plus • "Flicker Flashbacks" "Cotr-nuinUy Sins" 'JOHNNIE'BRINGS $275,60 Herman Watkins, 13-year-old son nf Mr. and Mrs. M. V. Watkins of 1203 S. Clark, is shown standing beside his steer, Johnnie, which won third place In the junior class 4-II contests in the Tnp o' Texas show and sale here last week. The steer was purchased l:v Gunn-Ilinerman for $2~ii.60. Politicians Scarce In Hidalgo County PHARB. March 7—(/P)—In contrast to political campaigns for governor and similar public offices, there would appear to be n scarcity i ci! fitindklates for municipal offices in Hidalgo Bounty. Fr.'c cititiH have scheduled election.-, for eurly April, and only in OIK , Mission, liuvi- two tickets cn- l"i't'l tlio Held. No candidates have ui.n'-uro.ed in Phavr. Present officials arc unopposed at Mercedes, Wcshico and Donna. Former Pampan Serving as Army Chaplain Relates His Observations HAILSTORM DAMAGE j LOCKHART, March 7— OT— A j hn-lstorm from the northwest broke j windows and battered buildings here "••.st niyht. Power service was in- briefly during the storm. SINUS, CATARRH SUFFERERS FOR MISERY DUE TO NASAL CONGESTION Supply Rushed Here— Sufferers Uejnlce UclU-I at la«t from the torUire of Binua trouble, cularrh, and hay fever due to nasal ci>ii"t>slliin ia seen today in rcpnrU or micress with a formula which lias the power lo reduce nasal congestion. Men and women who suffered with atomizing sinus headaches, elorecd nostrils, rinaina earache, hawking and Bni.-cx.inB misery now tell oE tale«»cd relief after usint! it. KI.ORONOL costs S3.0II, but considering results experienced !>y users, this is not expensive and i.rmuntn to only a few pennies per dose. l • ni'OVOIj (i-tution, uso only as directed) ' • ': innTU'"'""" 1 " '"-'" ...... '" "' 'Merry's Pharmacy — Mail Orders Killed ^<\ Compared willi »ny oiliw anwhere under any circumstances — Admiration, you'll say? is America's finest CIIB&! Luxurious Flavor! Millions of. ppundj? of AdmiraUon simucjlly are bought because the luxurious flavor of this superb Wend is unequalled anywhere in America. Ypu'Jl understand why when you inake the "comporisontest," miro (Editor's Note: The following article was written by Chaplain (Capt.) William V. Murry, assistant to the post chaplain at. Port Belvoir. Va. Captain Murry was a resident of Pampa from 1928 until 1933. While here he was in ihe body shop business. He later served us pu.stor of the Spearman Church of Chri.sU »y Chaplain (Ca)>U William V. •Murry The hour was seven thirty and we wciv Mipow'd t,o !>i' at work i'.t eight. We iiiiidc; our way along the line and rtcc-ived '.h': usual two "over easy" and found a table and settled down. As is so often the case when returned overseas servicemen talk the conversation drifts to the subject of our Allies with whom wo iiad had experience during the war, the Enslish or the Freir.'h being chief on the list. "I remember when I was in Tidwovth," began Captain WillianT,, "the English turned everything over to us except the laundry nncl the bakery, and we had to eat English bread tin whole time." Then began a lony dissertation about the hiif J'erivms of Americans at the hands oi ihe English, all because the Caplain ciidn'i like Knglish bread. I attempted to sinooih his ruffled nerves l:y say ins that, he should have come oil to France, for there the soldiers preferred JYonch bread to that which was 'jak.-id an the American bakeries. But he wouldn't be turned aside. Our meal was finished hurriedly and we separated. I silent fifteen months in England end thirteen on ,-hc continent. From Colones to Private I have listened to verbal barrages assailing the English, to say nothing of the French and the Russians. They didn't like the proud tones in which the radio announcer would say: "British Geu- mont Nav/a" is begining the news- :;.st. They didn't like their broad- caslinfe', principally English news. In fact, there was nothing but scorn for anything and everything that was British. I crime to the conclusion, that :n addition to being a very bad mannered people, there is little or nothing- we feel to be worthy of praise. Remember the Fable of the Three Blind Men who went to investigate the elephant? One took hold of his tail and described him as a vine; another examined one of his legs and described his as being a tree; while the third ran his hand along his broad side ,ind described him as comparable f o a wall. It was perfectly natural that we in a strange land should be impressed by the things which were strange to us. And too, being accustomed to American ways of doing things, it is but natural that we prefer the American way. But, where is our sense of reason? Surely we didn't expect to find American ways in a foreign country. It is their country, not ours. Why should we feel so hurt because they dop.'t do things like we do? And too, most of our fellows met but a small percent of the people, usually in one locality. Shall we thereby judge a nation? We went to Europe to assist our Allies in a great struggle. This lesson was impressed upon the soldiers. But many times in cafes and other public places, if the English man didn't surrender his right to the American, I could hear su2h expressions as" "We :ame over here and are fighting YOUR WAR for you, what more do you want?" Trivial, you say' And I agree with you. You say such things may be expected when rival teams get together, that it is even true in football. To all this 1 say you are right. But isn't it about time we learn to cencode to the other person the liberty we reserve for ourselves'.' Hud the English used the abusive language and complained openly about us, in the same free manner which we exercised, the American's wouldn't have tolerated it. The truth i.s, England would have lost the war, their homeland and everything they had if it hadn't been for the American's help. No one knew t.hat better than did the Ebglish. They looked upon us as saviors. Every American man was a hero. They opened their doors to us. They reserved nothing. The trains were :rowdcd i:ut American were given a place, which often meant the removing of their own people. The American soldier was a sight-seeing tour, but the Englishman had to have an acceptable reason for riding. Thi; show of respect and appreciation v.as quickly interpreted by the American as being a confession for inferiority and he made the most of it. Tlie more they offered, the more ho took; and griped because there wasn't still more. The finest hotels in London were reserved for Americans on leave and furlough, while l,housands"«tf"-Engllsh slept in the Tube fSubway) because their homes were bombed out. The Americans were paid from three to five times as much money as were the English soliders. With this he bought up the limited supplies of whiskey and beer. To a nation who love their drinks as do the English this was serious. Americans would gladly pay Dig prices for scarce whiskey. This took it out of legitimate channels where there was a ceiling price and put it on the black market. The "Tommies" couldn't touch it. There were complaints of course, but they never made the newspaper. What awCul things I've heard about the British women. Not just a few soldiers, but literally thousands, rave about the morals. I always want to say: "Just listen to who is talking!" What has America got to brag- about? And, can a woman earn such a reputation without some man to aid and abet? How brightly the halo fails to shine around the head of the man who has so much to say about the degraded woman! Nothing made the blood of Americans boil quicker than to see some English woman with a Negro soldier. (I'm a southerner of the old school) But this reminded me of the man who committed murder, stood by and enjoyed the agonies of his bloo'd.'iii «o€^'s HSBfe ifl 1946) of the Washington PoSt. Wash* mem -fx-tk 'i °tm wfim iie tm htthafed and flfty*f6tft ft born to fthfcUsh Woffle* fe ing Suite a welfare j>f6bleBi in land, the artitie stated that filafiy of these babies were b6rn to mafried r/tftrren while their husbands Were fighting in India, Burma and i&lse^ where; b'tit that the husbands, many of them, were willing to forgive their wives if there was some way provided whereby f ,ho boy could he placed in some institution. This is a tragedy. There is no element of humor in it. AmsfiJa should botv her head in shame for her part iti it. It all began in our highest governmental 'Circles. The Negro soldier was dfafted along with the whites, they were placed in separate Companies or battalions, and sent to England. These units moved into towns and villages which, in many instances, had never seen an American soldier. They were Americans. They were the sons of the country who was coming to England's aid. The English had long been drilled to show eevry consideration to the Americans. There being no social distinction In England due to color, tho soldiers invited the women to their dances. Th eAmericans, as I've said before, had plenty of money, and drinks flowed fruely. The result has already been related. These villages were in a very embarrassing position. They couldn't afford to snub the ones who were saving their lives and their homes. But you can be sure thsre were 1 many homes into which these boys never went, due to the diplomacy of the subtle English mind. Our world will never know the peace for which our leaders say we are striving until we learn to be less critical and more anxious to find tho trouble and help to solve it. Disputes can never be lettled by magnifying other people's faults. The need is urgent, and the time is now, for us to try helping solve the problems of the world and be less critical. What is true in our ittitude toward the English is true .in our attitude to- Loosens-up Dry Hacking COUGHS —Bronchial Coughs or Throat <• Irritations Due To Colds The King o£ all cough medicines in cold wintry Canada Is Buckley's GANADIOIi Mixture. Fust working —triple acting 1 Bucklny's Mixture quickly loosens and raises phlegm lodged. In tho tubes—clears air passages—soothes rasped raw tissues, one or two Kips and worst coughing spasm eases. You get results fast. You feel the effect Instantly. Compounded, from rare Canadian Pine Balsam and other soothing healing Ingredients Buckley's CAN- ADIOlli Mixture made In U. S. A. Is different from anything you ever .tried. Get _a hottlo today— r 45.8Bc. —WHaou Drug. (Adv.) •fhere IS tio substitute for that fflisl tiffi Tor 6nedriSifief whifth Wif Lbf d W ptefcailigiy s&kea Us tb have in 6ttr Hearts. All surfo criticism, 'as i We 'hiehtidtted, afe feorh Of hate. This is a disease which grbw's. A- rfterica is great because she Is rich, "firia not because it is a nation of great people. .1 am sure there are i people on this earth fight now hate America than there are love it. It is not because we do hot help other people, but because the gift carries not with it the love of the giver. America, awake! It is now or never. MiStory shows that it is the great nations which fall hard, and bivie they ,are down they rise no Wore. This is the atbffiic age, and the jejle~s of the world afe turrie"H upon us. Jbittle school childfen in Belgium, Holland and France afe being taught that tlieir hope for survival lies in America. Arid, we in America cannot Send away any better men to -thfth.fS, tflrfi out Ufftt coltrteiy if le ,™._- T ,_. v __.8M361«- «>i».v o,,..—~ witfe 6hrlstifi.fi-Jove be-| fore they g6 out Into th% wWTfl—it is then too late. . fteftd the News Classified Ada NOW CAN i| BEATEN The miseries of Piii-WpfMj. kve ten known for centuries, and1 millions M,victims have sought a wajf to deal Wth this pest that lives inside the human body. Today, thanks to n special, hiedleslly tecoRnized drug ft highly. effect!*!!.tfttt- ment has been made possible. This atfte Is the «ital ingredient in P-W, ttio Pin-Worm tablets developed in the laboratories of Dr. The^mall, easy-to-take P-W tablets act In a special way to remove Pih*Woi ms. So don't Buffer with the cmbarrfisstfm rectal itch caused ty*i h . l 2. i ! 1 5! y uiP CBt i A » k ><«'/• drUBBlst for JAVNE'S P-W and follow the directions. „ tl . P-W means Pln«Worm relief i MANN'S GENUINE MALTED MILK BREAD • ENRICHED, HEALTHFUL • DELICIOUS, NUTRITIOUS • FROM THE FIRST SLICE—YOU'LL LOVE IT • SWELL FOR SCHOOL LUNCHES • TRY SOME TODAY! MANN BAKING CO., AMARILLO, TEXAS "A Toast To Health in Every Slice" NOTICE TO CREDITORS Notice is hereby given that original letters testamentary upon the estate of William B. Cecil, deceased, were granted to me, the undersigned, on the llth day of February, 1946, by the County Court of Gray County, Texas. All persons having claims against said estate are hereby required to present the same.to me within the time prescribed by law. My residence and post office address are 2640'/ a South Manhattan Place, Los Angeles, California. ROBERT CECIL, Executor o fthe Estate of William B. Cecil, Deceased. Feb. 14, 21, 28, March 7. GREEN ONIONS Who(e ( rGeen BEANS No, 2 can FANCY PEARS FLOUR Meal Sauce from this thrifty package with the big red 3 Only the choicest, plump. 8«n-rjpened grains — the pick of the harvest — are Firelees Cooked ... At The mi • • • lor the finest in flavor. And 3-Minute Oats supplies the lasting nourishment, Vitamin Pi and Minerals your needs—a breakfast with 9 bounce that »ever lets yow 4ewn, Penny for pen- ay' pound for pound, ypy can't buy better! ORANGES i-NAwti 9«M Hwet* «? 80 MM Gittiry "Yvfctfck GRAPEFRUIT B R U M L E Y' S FREE DELIVERY GOOD HEALTH PRIZE BEEF IN OUR MARKET We recently purchased the 3rd senior prize calf from the Citizens Bank. This calf is on sale in our market. Top quality beef. Top Qualify Roasts Your Choice Cuts In Our Market CHOICE STEAKS PORK ROASTS FINE QUALITY Country Style PORK SAUSAGE Finest Quality BEETS At Regular Prices Fresh Fruits and Vegetables MOTHER'S OATS PREMIUM TOP QUALITY . FLOUR COMPLETE STOCK BABY FOODS SOUPS Vegetable, Veg. Beef, Noodle and Others NEW POTATOES FANCY SWEET POTATOES Fresh Extra Fancy Green BEANS TOILET S 0 A P S • LUX • LIFEBUOY • PALMOLIVE ! HEAD LETTUCE FANCY TURNIPS Canned and Packaged Goods PLENTY Carnation, Borden's, Pet ivap'td MILK Del Monte APRICOTS Gallon i Halve; in Syrup

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free