Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on March 13, 1946 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

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Pampa, Texas
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Wednesday, March 13, 1946
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Page 6
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vws wri«M4y, ( Oil Conservationists Puzzled by Federal Order ....... * Mainly Pampa Neighb About and Her or Towns Kchnrtli Boezlpy, S 2/r. has arrived in Pamoa for a vi:<it \vilh his wife and new tlau'phlor. Katirlra Bay. The b"by arrived Feb. 'J,7. ;ind \vriqli- ed six pound.s. nine OUIKT;;. (irand- parents arc Dr. and Mr;;. W. I,. Campbell ami Mr. and Mr:!. l.iay Beezley, all of ihis city. Good 2-room liousc for sale, In lie mrved. 927 W. Rlpley St.* J. B. Oswalt, Jr., is snrmlinjr (lie week visiting- in the homo of his brother, Angus Oswalt, in Bcrgcr. 24-hour service. City Cab Cn. Ph. 441.* Mr. and Mrs. Frank Chisum and sons. Gary and Denny, of Merced. Calif., and Henry Chisum of Oakland, are guests this week in the homes of Mr. nnd Mrs. Roy Chisum. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Chisum and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Sewell. The men are brothers of Roy and Ralph Chisum and Mrs. Sewell. Fuller Brushes, 514 Cook St. Ph. 2152-J.* Mrs. J. C. Wlicoler has been at her home this week because of illness. Attention! Rummage Snle Saturday, March 17, May tap Shop. 516 S. '.Cuyler. Sponsored bv W.S.C.S. Harrah Methodist Church.' 1 Jim Whitclock left last nl R hl to go to Fresno, Cnlif., to visit his mother. Mrs. C. WhKelock, and his sister, Mrs. McKenzie, a .former resident of this citv. Dance every Thursday and Saturday nights to Pinky Powell's Orchestra at Southern Club. 75 cents per person.'* Geneva .Clark has tern ill at her home this week with the flu. Dance to the Blue Rhythm boys every Tuesday and Friday night at KMnrney Club.* Mrs. Morris Goldfinc and daiiffli- "tcrs, Linda and flhyllis, will spend the weekend visiting in Browmvood with relatives. Income tax reports. Eelsar Payne 208 N. Guyler. Phone 1434.* Miss Nita Clcimnons underwent a major operation in the Worlcy hospital this morning. Sheep fertilizer. Well rottctl, delivered and spread. Write LockharC & Dennis, Star Route No. 2, Pampa.* . .For Veterans Cnb phone 1555.* Mrs, R. E. Gatlin, a former resident of Pampa, who recently moved with her family to Amarillo, is now a patient in St. Mary's hospital in Dallas. She is receiving further treatment following an eye operation. Judge Sherman White is sncndin«; the week in Fort Wor.h, where he will attend the Southwestern Livestock Exposition. Mrs. W. E. Smith of Etoctra is a guest in the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Jordan. Mrs. Jordan will accompany her mother to Electra during the weekend. Johnny Cornett and Bill Arthur will leave tomorrow to attend the spring football training at Tulsa university. Mr. and Mrs. George E. Crawford, 544 S. Tignor, had as their guests Mr. and Mrs. D. Biu:kin<>ham of Mount Vernon. 111., who left this morning for Tucson, Am., whr-rc they will spend aryrnil wmk.s. Also ;i gursl. war; Mr, 1 ;. Itii.'ttoll Oi'o;;an of Shamrock, n daughter ul Mr. and Mrs. Crawford. KUCE1VKS lUSOIIAKGK Sgt. Joe Wilkinson wa.s discharged from /.lie army and returned to Pampa last week. He .served with the army intelligence corps for over three years, stationed first nt Camp Crowdcr, Mo., later at Fresno, Calif., receiving his discharge at Camp Beale, Calif. His wife is the daughter of Mr. jind Mrs. R. K. Elkins. Mr. and Mrs. Wilkinson plan to make their home in Pampa. Prior to entering the service: Joe was a teletype operator for the Postal Telegraph in Corpus Christi. His parents live in San Angelo. *&. Read Pampa Hews Classified -... Ads By DAVE ('HEAVENS AUSTIN, March 13—W)—Texas eil conservation authorities are trying to figure out why the federal government is pleading for oil production approximating; that of peak war demand days in the face of the fart that the nation is not at war. Commenting on a tclccraphic appeal from high federal officials for an immediate incrrrisc of allowable production to 2,000.000 barrels of crude daily in Texas, Railroad Commission Chairman Olin Ctilbf-r.^on said: "In view of the tremendous volume of crude oil now in .stora^r nnd (ho continuiun; I'.iel.i rate of refinery operation, it is difficult to under stnnd why thr .senders of this • telegram wuiild attempt to convey the idea of nil emergency situation." He referred to a. message from Secretary jf the Navy James For- rr.stal, war mobilization nnd recon- version Director John W. Snydei nnd War Shipping Administrate! Granvilln Conway. It saici that they hud met March 9 with petroleum company officials to explore mean? of developing oil supplies sufficient to meet needs of the armed forces, the merchant marine and essential civilian From this meeting, the telegram said, it developed that crude oil availability wa.s one basic limiting- factor. The telegram referred (n "the grave natutv of the problem and its obvious relation to national security." "The :rudc from which the types of products they indicate are needed, is in storage nnd there is nothing against withdrawing it from storage for any purpose, particularly if an emergency..such r.s they indicate docs exist." Culbevson lidded. The telegram asked that a recent request of the petroleum administration for a dally allowable figure of 2.000.000 barrels daily be granted immediately, and that it, be continued for several months. It said it was the concensus of representatives of companies relying on Texas; crude that a minimum daily allowable oi at least 2,000.000 barrels "is required to permit the production of (lie imp;.Taf,iv?ly needed volume of fuel oils nnd other products." The March Texas proration order was designed to result in daily production of 1,791.553 barrels of ciudc. This was 350,000 barrels daily- less than in February. War production of crude oil wa.s from 2,000,000 barrels daily upwards to approximately 2.500,010 barrels. Culberson replied to Conway that the commission would hold a hearing Friday to take testimony on which to base its April oil allowable order. "At this time additional evidence •soncerning reasonableness of the March provation order will be heard in full. Your wire, parti mlarly with reference to future months, will be read into and made n part of the record. Additional testimony in sup- } * 1946 Miss Prince Speaks To Local Jaycees Miss Gertrude Prince, who is di» reeling the University of Texas supervisors courses hrfe, was the principal speaker at the Junior chamber of commerce yesterday. Miss Prince, in her talk, emphasized the value of thorough personnel training and its effect on business in the post-war period. The girls trio of Pampa high school presented two vocal numbers following the lunrheon. Members of the trio are Beverly Candler, Libbv Sturgeon and Sybil Pierson. Wanda Gordon accompanied them on the piano. Jaycco President Joe Fischer read the list of committee chairmen appointed recently and asked them to meet and name their committee members. Kay Rorlgers was willed "Jaycce, Jr.", tho club's mascot to keep for a week Tor bniii'? absent. "Jnyccf. Jr." is a small black gont. Th? narriPR of members who arc absent without a reasonable ex,:use arc placed into a hat and the name drawn gels the goat to keep for one week. KPDN 1340 0ft f etif dial 4:00—tun** to Bwwciit. 4:80—The PnMlrthef Speak*. 4 :<15—Dnl\cc Music. 6:OP—Here's Howe—MBS 6:15—Jimmy nnd Roger. 6:80—Cnptnln Mldnlftnt—MBS. li:4B—Tom Mix—MB9. 6:00—Fulton Lewis, Jr.—MRS. 6:15—The Korn Kobblera—MBS. 6:30—Frnnk Siiiglser—MBS. 6MB—Ins-Mo Sports—MBS. 7:00—What's the Nnme of thnt Song MBS. 7:80—"The F*»sh-Up Show"—MBS. 8:00— Rnhriol Renter—MBS. 8:18—Renl StnrtcK Fro mRonl Life—MBS. 8:30—SpotliKht Bands—MBS. «:I>0—OPA. !):!">—Lost Wr>Foi-Kol. 9:80—Bill MrCiint-'s Orrh.-MBS. 10:00—All tho New*—MBS. 1<>:l!i—Knrl R.ilirn Orcli —MHS. 10:3(1—Kay Anthony's Orc-h.—MBS. 10:46—Rny Anthony's Orch.—MHS. 10:55—Mut'ini 11:0'.'— Cruuliiic Huport3 the News—MBS. port thereof would be welcome by ihe commission," he said. ^ > , Nylon Supply (Continued from page one) ers'association says: "A normal prewar supply of women's hosiery will not be available to the market or the consumer during 1S4C, even after steady production has been established." Turing the war the mills which make rayon wore forced by the government, to ship a certain amount of rayon regularly to I ho stocking mills. This is what icopt American women in stockings, even llinui;h they wr-re only rayon. Bill, this nrdnr was ;i!><>Ir;lii j d wh''n the war ended. The rnynn niiiker. 1 ;, according to the same OPA official, thought this: 1. Kayon ::m'l compete with nylon as a stockin;: innlcriiil. Therefore, rut down shipment!! oi ravon to stocking-makers. We'll soon lose, thorn as customers. The stocking-makers were set to make nylons. Hut they began to have difficulty [rotting- into the production of nylons. It was a now job for some of them. This slowed down output. The 3-ovcrnment may try—but on a, voluntary basis and not under wartime orders—lo set the rayon naker.s to ship more rayon to the stocking mills. This is not certain. Local Housing (Continued from page one) cclve priority ratings in building homes, as set by the Federal Housing act. \ A veteran must first file with the Federal Housing administration his intention and plans of building. Rcgtt'ar forms may be secured at some of the local retail lumber dealers or: at the F-HA office in the federal building at Amarillo. Following the filling of the form, it must be railed to the Fort Worth office for approval of rejection. If the plans are approved, a case number is given the ex-serviceman, allowing him to purchase available materials required. Materials purchased from dealers may then be re-placed by the dealer, by obtaining Uie case number of the ex-serviceman. The problem for the local ex-serviceman is to find the materials.' After locating them the veteran must still pay the FHA for the materials. Often it is handled by local loan dealers. Members of the housing committee which drew up the above resolution were Carman, Lynn Boyd, Lynn Boyd Lumber Co.; Mayor Farris Oden; A. C. Troop, Fox Rig and Lumber Co.; A. French and J. \. Johnson, Acme Lumber Co.; Henry Ellis, Foxworth-Oalbraith; R. W. Jack Sullivan, Houston Bros., Inc.; Lane, White House Lumber Co.; Wade Thomasson, real estate dealer; Dick Hughes, Hughes-Pitts, Inc., and W. B. Weathcrred, president of the chamber of commerce. SCOTTY McLean Farmers Sign For ACA Pradices Yesterday at McLean over 50 farmers and ranchers filed with the Agricultural Conservation agency their intentions to carry out conservation practices this; year. Miss Evelyn Mason, ..secretary of the Gray county ACA,~and her assistant, Mrs. Margie Moore, were in McLean for the day handling the applications. Majority of practices filed were intentions of contouring, said Miss Mason. Majority of conservation practices planned around Pampa are the building of dams and wells and summer fallowing. Farmers and ranchers intending to tarry out conservation practices for which they arc paid through the ACA program arc urged to contact the ACA office as suon as possible, said Miss Mason. j|, j s desired, that all intentions arc filed by the first of May. Photo by Sleh. Pert and piquant Scotty Marsh In ,'eatured vocalist with Orrin Tucker) and his orchestra, one of the na-- i.ion's top bands frequently KearrJ on Mutual's "Spotli£j»t Bands" Won- days. Wednesdays, and Fridays'-, THtmSDAT 6:80—Ynwn Vntrol. 7:00—Open Bible. 7:MU-—Hongs hy Judy Martin, 7:<!">—Piunu Moods. 8:00—Frazlcr Hunt, News—MBS. 8:10—Shnily Valley Follks—MBS. 8:20—Shady Valley Folks—MBS. 8 :5f>- -Moments of Melody. 0:00—Onco Over Lightly—MIIS. 9:16—Faith In Our Time—MBS. 9:33—Fun With Music—MBS. 10:00—Cecil Brown—MBS. 10:15—Take It Easy Time—MBS. 10:30—Kltiu Muxwoll Party Line. 10-sJD—Victor A. Lindahr—MUS. 11:00—Lylc Van, News—MBS. 11:15—Songs by Morton Downey—MBS. 11:30—J. I,. Swindle. lIMfi-—Voice of the Army. 12:00—Bongs by Irma Francis. 12:15—Lum nnd Abncr. 12:30—Luncheon With Lopez—MBS. 12:45—John J. Anthony—MBS. 1 :QO—Certric Foster—MBS. l:ir,~Smile Time-MBS. 1 :M—Queen for a Day—MBS. 2 :00— True Cimfi-tialona—MBS 2:SO—News for Today—MBS. ' li:4G—.SUIIKS In a Modern Manner. 3:00—Erakin Johnson— MBS. 3:in—The Johnson Family—MBS. 3:30—Mutual Melody Hour—MBS. 4 :00—Tunes by Request. TONIGHT ON NETWORKS NBC—7, Mr. and Mrs. North; 7:30, District Attorney; 0, CBS—7, Jack Car- Hildegarclc; 8:30, Kay Kyscr Hour . son Comedy; 8. Frank Sinatra Show; 8:80, Bob Crosby's Tunes; !):30, Andrews Sisters, Kenny Baker inj? and Hunting: 8, ABC— 7:30, Fiah- Pages of Melody; 8:30, So You Want To Lent! a Band; '.), Rep. !•'. A. Haltley on "OPA and Price Control" . , , MBS— 6:4n, Inside of Sports: 7:30, liert Lahr Comedy; 8:30, Spotlight Bund ; II, Dave Elman Auction. TOMOKKOW ON NETWORKS NBC'--S-.:tO «. m., Dnylimc Cluaiia; 10, Kl-ril Wariiif; 11, Wurds mill Music; 7 ji. in. Hums and Allen; 7 :.'IO. Uinali tiliorv; 8, Bins; Crosby; !l, Abbott and Costello . . . <;BS-S:IS a. m., Arthur Godfrey; 1 p. in., House Parly; J, School of the Air; 7, SIIBIH-MBO; S :UO, Hobby Lobby; !l:30, Danny u'Ncil way Association Set Friday Delegates to the Highway association meeting to be held in Memphis Friday were discussed yesterday afternoon by members of the highway committee of the chamber of com- The manufacture of artificial ice jecame widespread about 1900. I found the way to amazing New VITALITY...PEP... merce. The meeting STEPS may help you. So if you are subject to poor digestion pr suspect deficient red-bloqd as the cause of your trouble, yet have no organic complication or focal infection, ~ Toiyc may be just what you need. It is especially designed JQpromote the flow of VITAL DIGESTIVE JUICIiS in the and (2) to build-up BLOOD STRENGTH when defi- 3V£ two important results. Thus you get fresh p, ,,dQ your work better... become • tnqre attractive.' SSS Tonic has helped a§ M • yQW mi siarc today,,, at drug stores ' , . <s> S.S.S, Co. in Memphis will deal with planning- of proposed highways, of which the Pampa to Perry ton highway is one. Several representatives from Pampa will attend. They are to be announced later. Men attending the highway committee meeting yesterday were Chairman Crawford Atkinson, Judge Sherman White, Cliff Ausmus, Charlie Gunn, Arthur Teed and W B. "Weatherred. fast, ABC—S, Break- 10, Breakfast in llullywoud ; l t :U'J, Bride 'mul Groom- G :;i(), I'rofceaur Quiz; 8:30, tK'lcct. and Culled . . .MBS 1 :HO n. m., CJuoeii for n D.-iy ; y, True ConpessWiil Consider Wool Industry Design WASHINGTON, March 13.—(/P)— Congress soon will be asked to consider President Truman's resgin for a stabilization wool industry. Senator O'Mahdney (D-Wyo.) told a reporter today that legislation along the line of the President's recommendations will be prepared at once. The proposals, made Tuesday in a letter to O'Mahoney, chairman of the special senate wool investigating committee, resulted from continued protests by s wool-grower that the industry is in serious condition. The war years were unprofitable ones, wool men say, and uncertainty over the future is driving many producers to liquidation of their holdings. The President recognized that "a serious world-wide wool situation exists." His legislative remedy for the domestic industry in the main would be: . (1) Continuation of support prices or loans by the commodity credit corporation, (2) sale of domestic wool by the CCC at prices competitive with foreign wools, and (3) a research and development program to improve the quality of domestic wools and marketing practices. A revised parity price for wool would be established on a basis "comparable" to that of parity prices for other agricultural products. Woolgrowers contend that the present parity price was based on a period (1910-1914) when wool prices were among the lowest in recent history. (Parity is a price designed to'assure the same buying power as In some past favorable period.) Support prices to be paid by the CCC would be based on the new formula. Mr. Truman recommended that no reduction be made in the general level of 1946 support prices until the decline of sheep herds in America is checked. One congressional wol authority today went beyond the President in expressed belief in an interview that his view. Rep. Barrett (R-Wyo.) the support level should be held firm until the sheep population regains the 1941 figure. Barrett said that since 1 £12 the number of sheep in the United States has dropped from 49,000,000 to 38,000,000. Costs of the proposed program would be paid for out of customs duties. Mr. Truman said in his letter to O'Mahoney, that he felt it would be better "to have the government absorb losses on sales of domestic wool rather than to raise additional trade barriers against imports." y Kite Contest (Continued irom page 1) kites flying the highest. There will be prizes of 75 and 50 cents in each grade for the most un- iisual kites. Thcss kites must stay in t\ie air at Ifast two minutes. Teachers will either serve as judges or will name someone to judge for them. Principal Mesk said there would be plenty of room for spectators and for the contestants. Conference 7 :'M, I{c>i;m;'s You Mnlio tin- News. Ciullcry; Price Increase (Continued now page 1) operation of normal economic forces in a competitive economy. "When this Is done, these forces will no doubt brin K about further adjustment in crude and product prices and there will be an opportunity to correct the disparties resulting from five years of rigid wartime controls. "The character and extent of these adjustments will depend on the conditions of supply and demand at the time, the current producing and refining costs, the changes in quality and quantity of products required to meet demand from the average barrel of crude, the shift in relative values of difference crudes due to improved refining methods and other competitive factors." >*British Comment (Continued irom page one) was reported to have instructed Britain's charge d'affaires in Moscow, Prank Roberts, to tell the Kremlin the British governernnt "insists" on ai> immeaiaAe explanation, Some quarters, speculated , pevin might reverse an earlier tier ' Iran Situation (Continued from page one) key to win territorial concessions and rights in the Darclenelles, or (3) that they may have some designs on Hie Mosul oil fields of Iraq. It any of ihese or a combination is the answer, it seems certain that Russia aims will be in sharper conflict with British interests and with American pronouncements that at any time since war's end. Top officials here firmly expect that unless the Bussians change course and greatly modify their reported activities the whole issue again will be thrown into the United Nations security council, scheduled to open its next meeting in New York March 25. The Iranian case was presented to the -council at its recent London meeting by Iran itself with an appeal for some action to end alleged Soviet infringements on Iranian independence. Tho case finally was dismissed with a statement that Iran and Russia should try to settle their differences by direct negotiations. For that purpose Iran Premier Ahmed Quavam-es-Sultaneh went to Moscow but failed to reach a settlement. Meanwhile, tho state department's reports say that instead of withdrawing troops the Russians are sending in additional forces. These are understood to be tank and' cavalry units in considerable strength. One basis for bringing the Iranian case before the security 'council again might be the fact that the Iranian premier and the Russians failed to reach an agreeemnt at Moscow. The issue, according to diplomatic authorities, is critical because it involves essentially the ability of the security council to protect the peace and security 1 of a small nation against the use of force or threats of forces by a large power., .B41I*QAit FE«R¥ (Continued rrom page one! the Veterans Administration, Muskogee, Okla.', and Col. Thomas G. Lanphier, regional director of the Administration, Dallas, will both talk on "How the Veterans Administra- ,iou Will Servo the Veterans of i'his Area." On the second day of the confer- mce the churches' responsibility in the rehabilitation of veteran will be discussed. The veterans school pro- rain will be explained by John Stinnett, chief rehabilitation and educational division of VA, Muskogce, followed by a round table discussion. Concluding the program will be "How Business Firms Are Approved for on the Job and Apprentice Training." by B. A. Willman, chairman of the state committee for approval of educational and training institutions, Austin. Throughout the conference discussion periods will be held for the purpose of attending to specific questions. Requests for hotel reservations will be handled by the Amarillo chamber of commerce. Registration fee is four dollars. . Nomination ^Continued from pagp 1) dence" in Pauley, the President wrote, "I shall reluctantly withdraw your nomination." „ "But I shall do so not without ironical reflections," the President added. "Your honor, integrity, fidelity to duty and capacity for public service have been completely established. "All of these considerations and circumstances fully justify the confidence which I reposed in you and which prompted me to call you to the service of the department of the .navy. So, you stand before your countrymen after vicious and WIT warranted attacks with Integrity unscathed, with ability unquestioned, with honor unsullied," Neither the president nor Pauley made personal reference to Ickes or his testimony during the senate hearings. Ickes testified that Pauley had told him that he could raise $300," 000 from oil men for the democratic campaign if the administration abandoned efforts to get government title to tidelands oil areas. Ickes'referred to this as the "rawest proposition" he had ever receiv* ed. Pauley denied he had suggested it. Asserting that he had repeatedly stated he would not consider asking <g, withdrawal until he had an op* »'tun.ity to answer, Pewiey sa,td. ' letter to the pre.sjd.ent; ipday: ..... , ^-ynAer |ire, REG. 29c • ;.-.,- iS.;:. ,-i.jl-,- , V>v;VV; <.'£'! .•'. ENAMEL 25c Package BURPEE'S SUPER GIANT ZINNIA SEEDS and , 20-Page Booklet RAPID DRYING ENAMEL BRIGHT SCARLET Limit — 2 to a Customer This wonderful, smooth-flowing, enamel dries in four to six hours to a rich, high-glosa finish. So easy to apply, so easy to wash, so beautiful to look atl Gorgeous colon! '/4-Pint Sizo "Beautiful Lawns with Less Work" Profusely illustrated. Shows you in simple can't-miss language how to care for the lawn you have or how to prepare a new one. Conic In Today for Both/ Stays Whiter Longer HOUSE PAINT OUTSOtWrft Tho Square Meal for AI! Plants * Gal. It's the paint of lasting beauty I Contains Titanium Dioxide, a quality ingredient which gives it uniform, lasting and brilliant whiteness. Goes farther, covers bettor, wears longer. I Oi! of Cedar Furniture Polish 19c pK Easy-fc-Use Spot Remover 22c 5-or. Seif-Polishing Floor Wax 29c pt. Cream Furniture Polish 2!Jc pt. Paste Floor Wax 3»c 16-or. Fabric Dry Cleaner 7®c sal. 5 Ibi. For healthier, more luxuriant lawns, shrubbery, flower or vegetable gardens. Vigoro is a, completfl plant food. Use it generously for £110 results. Your Lawn Weeds Vigorol Special! Hi-Speed • Paste Wax v « Liquid Polishing Wax • Pre-Wax Cleaner • Cleaner and Polish • Paste Cieaner •at • Radiator Cleaner • Radiator Solder • Black Tiro Paint • Tar and Oil Remover • Touch-Up Enamel 1.09 Lightweight balloon tires, strong and sturdily built. They'll give plenty of economical service, ! Plrfesjsnf '• Tirdsji :,' 'Sciifey ; flr**ioji< DELUXE CHAMPION The Tiro The! Stay; Safer linger Incorporating &H the patented construction features which long have made Firestone tires famous for QX.W- mileage and e.jftra Baletor, Aad &ll at no estra cojt to : 'jj»| • " '>• " il - ' '- "* /'

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