Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 22, 1959 · Page 35
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 35

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Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 22, 1959
Page:
Page 35
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fftf PAMPA BAIL? NEWS SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1959 Sis! Yea? (charter members... ('"""'"Courtesy |»»|»»t»M«*IIH»»«t»«ll»»»««*tM*Mt«i*tt»»liHH»*»«i*ti L. A: Adimson, BetvUx A u t o- j Servics office, hatic /LaufidSy-; Veda Alverson,! Frances Appleby, SMA Insur- THE WORLD'S WARFARE SINCE 1945 Wool- ance; Store; Charles Allen, Frontier j Mrs. Verson Alexander, I ftfug. ' Mrs. Cletus Butcher w u u <• : ~ — -• -— , •-•••- t irorth's; Mrs. Fern B.iin, B e h r-; Post Office; Glen Adams, Wauke- han's; Mrs. W. R. Brown, White's!-^ »«'« and Service. to. : Tommy Bea?d. Richard I Le»« Brown, Montgomery Ward; J Pearl Bynum, Gilbert's; Jerfy Bickrel, IOA Food Liner and Mrs. Ruth Bogard, McCarley's. Betty Casey, Citizen's Bank and : Mrs. Cargill, Mont?om».ry Ward; /irginla Cox, Zales. Vera Darling, .tohnion'a Cafe. J. Flanarran, White , iai , La«d Trust; Winnie Cole, Kyle's; Mattie Crowson, Gilbert's; Mary Cad- Jo.; Billy Fenton, Anthony's. jj'le. Highland "General Hospital Darren Goodwin. P^nny s; Bill, nm Dtoton, McLellan's; Ann Sross, Ward's Minit Mart. ' Mrs. H. A. Hatlmai, P^nger. Dorthy Klotz, Richard Drug. . Clay Leamon, Furr's- Super Market, Audine Matheny. Coney Island; Dunn, Wilson Drug. Shellie A. Downs, Dixie Part si and Supply; Harold Deering, I Deerlng's Service Station. j Marie Egerton, First Baptist! Church; Cecil Edward.'.' Pampa i Bob Martin, Firestone. " i Glass and Paint; W. L,. Epps, Ideal Junior Phillips, Postman; Gill i Food Store Number 3. j Pistols. Anthony's. ! Norma Fulps. Tex Kvans-Buk-k j Minnie Reeves, Moses Depart- Company; Ruth Franklin, Frontier i Sient Store. . JStore; Sue Folmar, Frontier] Mrs. Hugh Shotwell, First Na-; Store; Y. C. Fuch. Lelind's Gro- j tional Bank; Carl Sexton, I.G.A. leery and Market. , Cecil Trolllnger, Montgomery, Joe Gerik. CfrM Television; Vickie Garcia, Pampa Theatre; Braly; General Pampa (1) 1945-47 IND6NESIAN WAR (7) 1948-49 (2) 1945-49 CHINESE CIVIL WAR (8) 1950-53 (3) 1945-54 MALAYAN WAR (9) 1954 (4) 1945-54 INDOCHINA WAR (10) 1955 (5) 1946-49 GREEK GUERRILLA WAR (11) 1956-58 (6) 1947-49 KASHMIR DISPUTE (12) 1956 ARAB-ISRAEL WAR KOREAN WAR GUATEMALAN REVOLT ARGENTINE REVOLT ALGERIAN REVOLT HUNGARIAN REVOLT (13) 1956 SINAI CAMPAIGN, BRITISH-FRENCH SEIZURE OF SUEZ (14) 1958 INDONESIAN REVOLT (15) 1958 LEBANESE REVOLT (16) 1958 QUEMOY DISPUTE (17) 1958 CUBAN REVOLUTION By JAMES t.- Press Iflterrtftttotiat E. L. Waters, Sealtest Milk; Jimmy Wilkerson, Builders Plumb- Ing Co. O. W. Larmon, IGA; Ocie Lyles, rones Machine Shop. A. L. Montgomery, J. C. Pen- iey; Adell McNeal, F. W. Wool- ivorth. Bob Miller, Dunlap's. June Griffith, Braly and Geneva Gobin, Highland Hospital; Francis Gerik, Clinic; Charles Gurley, Crows Humble Service Station. T. H a r d e g r e e, Montgomery Ward; Doris Hebert, Worley Hospital; Mrs. Bert Hancock, Highland General Hospital; Hat tie Holt, Penney's. June Ivory, Pioneer Natural j Gas Company; Gene Imel, Citi YEARS OF CONFLICT—The so-called era of peace which the world'welcomed after World War II has been anything but peaceful, as Newsmap above shows. The same year the war ended, fi«hting broke out between The Netherlands and Indonesia. All over the world, nationalistic feelings, held in check during the global struggle, rose to n tide that has swept in a wide series of "limited wars" since then. They have included overthrowing —or attempts to overthrow —foreign domination, civil insurrections and subversion, boundary disputes and the ousting of home-grown dictators, the most recent being the Cuban Revolution. Background to it all has been the continuing "Cold War" between Eastern communism and Western democracy. It has bc?n the most war-filler! "peacetime" era in history. Some Males Start Life As Females By DELOS SMITH DPI Science Editor estimate of how often this happens tn the case of female-to-male Lola Miller, Citizen's Bank; Ir- sne McElroy, Citizen's Bank; C. r. McGlnnls, Parker's Blosnom Norwood, Montgomery ueima jones, ur. ueorge aneir B | fn|lt of sclence ' s continuing inves-!^"^anitobar Winnipeg, Canada, i office; Hazel ones, -an r ve !tigatlons into the mysteries of sex! n hg th ' other wa ' _ f rom 4 Jo Ann Punches, Cretney Drug; Inn. indicates that as many as one put , e ^ female-but no one yet Robert Preston. IGA; Esther | T. M. Kivlehen, Culbcrson Chev- | o{ evcj . y 40Q maleg * began their ^'^ S^ ho ^ " f ° te n. X ! lives as females. Ic examination, without the exam-'this, Moors assumed that the Jning scientists knowing which! male-to female reversal was so cells carne from which anatoml- very uncommon It hadn't shown cal sex. Of the 1,804 anatomically fe , male infants, all were female of | roughly one in chromosomal sex. But of the 1,911 j these babies, anatomical males, five were fe-' male of chromosonal sex. From up even once in 3,715 newborns, but the reverse reversal was 400—at least in R ead The News Classified Ads. Wallace Voted For Eisenhower In '56 jenhower in 1058." ( Wallace's undrthodox wajr 6t I voting may be explained by the SOUTH SALEM, N.Y, (UPIl — j fact that his father, Henry Cant- Henry A. Wallace disclosed for the i well Wallace, switched political first time last week that he bofed!affiliations in his day. for Dwlght D. Eisenhower for pres-j The senior Wallace wM a, fte- Idcnt In 1956. j publican se«reta»"y of agriculture The 70-year-old former (Dejjho-iin the Hardinf and Coolldg* ad* critic) vice president of the tihit- j ministration» but an antipathy ed States said he does not Know i developed between him and Hero* whether he will vote Democratic. I ert Hoover and the Wallace fam* or Republican in 1960. j Uy transferred to the Democratic "I will be for the person who j Party. wilfdo a real, imaginative job on! The former vice president new the foreign front, in the. interest i Is living contentedly M a Scien- of world peace. That's why Mific farmer—a vocation he loves voted for Ike." i~"n his iio-acre poultry farm Wallace said it "looks inevita- 'near South Salem, N.Y., Called iWe" that the House and Senate "Farvue." Iwili go Democratic in I960. i With him Is his wife, the for! "I don't sec one chance in in-mcr Ilo Browne of Indiandla, 'that it will be otherwise," he Iowa, whom he married 44 yefl.ru i a( . 1( j ct1 jago. Mrs. Wallace also is interest- i "Will a Democratic president be ed in cultivation of the soil And i elected next year?" he was asked/is almost, as much an authority i "Not necessarily." he replied/on the cross-breeding of plants as "The people are splitting up their her husband. 1 votes on a non-partisan basis On the farm. Wallace expert- 'more than ever. It will depend menls in the egg-laying abilities iupon the personality offered and of chickens a.nd also raises straw- I the kind of a campaign that is berries and gladlolas. He ha* i conducted." i lon g ^en a. student of genetics. Wallace merely smiled when it, The Wallace place is dotted was suggested it was a. surprise j with chicken coops a.nd a variety 'to learn that he. a one-time. Dem- i of farm buildings. Wallace em- ocratic vice president, had voted jployes three farm helpers and a for a Republican for president. j part-time bookkeeper. "I don't like to be bound by 'labels," said Wallace. "I'm a reg- All types of fish and shell fish 'istered independent and my wife'sold through San Francisco's Fish- ; ls a registered Republican. Jerman's Wharf amount to about "I voted for Teddy Roosevelt in $25,000,000 in an average year, ac- 1912, for Bob LaFollette in 1924, j cording to the San Francisco for Al Smith in 1928 and for Els-'Chamber of Commerce. Priest, Thompson .Drug; Ruth Phil- rolet sa Moor e did it by establishing the "carolvn Tinkler, Hi-Land Phar-'dry; Margaret McAllen, Lad & mac v ; Thelma Tyler, Miller Drug. ! Lassie; Billy Morris. Ideal Food Charles Wyatt Furr Food; Mel- Store; Joe McCain, BfrB Phar/an Wilson Cltv Hall; Dee Wp.sh-'macy; Paul Musgrave. Pampa xwme, Ideal's;' Margaret W a 1- Warehouse; Sam Morosco, Thomp !«on [ace, Pampa Clinic, Kathleen Zmotony, Pharmacy; Selective 'Karl's Shoes. James M o L e, ° r l There's nothing Inevitable about; every body cell; a male has one : it, science now knows. Sex ca^ X and on b \ chrornosome. be reversed in th c devclhping cm-; All the infants appeared to be bryo and the individual who be-; normal; anatomically, there was ! gan as female or male can be no question about the sex of any i born a male or a female. , of them. Samples of their body i The first and highly tentative cells wore subjected to micriscop- SINGER SALUTES D.M. YATE8 NKT1E HOLTMAN CHKI8TLNE BAKER ITS PERSONNEL ... and is proud of their custo- mer service record which is a big part of Singers policy to bring you the finest product in its field wth the best in personal service. SINGER SEWING CENTER 214N.Cuyler MO 4-6941 WlU4AMi WE SALUTE Our Employees and All Pampa Employees We Have Been In Same Location Since 1926 C. B. HOMER Supt. of Construction JOHN SCHOOLFIELD Manager of Sale* JAMES "BUD" S->nTH Salesman \ .v.'' ..,;, X. NORMA SCHAUJ Secretory BE'ITV flARRETT BuoUeeper J. C. SMITH Truck Driver f- _«<(«5 • '- -&- ~i»- ' MKI.V1N ( HANULEK Truck Driver LY 805 I. CUYIER LUMBER U Bl PHONE MO 4-7441 V

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