Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 27, 1959 · Page 1
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 1

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Friday, February 27, 1959
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NEWSPAPER, n* to fie whflf «•(» rtii|tht to hp, and f« pen. Mftft wftftt tt-p might hi- the laita WIATHIR fttf» Serving Th§ Top o' Texas Si Yean VOL. 58—NO. 276 Circulation Certified by ABC Audif PAMPA, TEXAS, FR1DAV, FEBRUARY 27, 1959 (12 PAGES TODAY) Buckler Is Lauded For School Work fir. ,to« Donaldson find C. P, Buckler were the principal figiir- e* at the weekly meeting- of the Pampa Noon Lions Club Thursday. Dr. Donaldson spoke, on free enterprise, after which Buckler received a plaque commemorating hi* service to public school education in Pampa. Tearing Into socialism, Dr. Dor- _aldson asked. "What is the source of this coller.tlvistic danger?" He said that the American people get what they want when they allow -Congress to pass aociall.1t legislation. "We have pinned our hope? and belief on free enterprise and it's paid off," the speaker declared. "The government's fttncton Is law and order and settling disputes. This government favoritism that started during- the Depression has no end. We're asking the government to do things for tut that we ought to be doing for ourselves." , ? Donaldson hlaste.d the "cradle, to the grave philosophy" that expects the government to take care of us. The American way, he ^pointed out. is to pay a man for what he does rather than force him to labor. The American People's Ignorance of industrial facts is partly at fault for creeping socialism, he holds. Five principles of Democracy are the right of private property, a fre.» market, profits and wage incentives, competition and government regulation (but not. operation). | "The government of this country, was never meant to operate a j business." he concluded. i Buckler was honored (or his tfii years on the Pampa School Board! and for his service, to Texas Pub-1 lie School Week. Until this year he j was general chairman of the, ^Swr^ch^lf^'the C011n >nme Minister Harold M a cml.,an.' ff , a ,,e'. offered by the Soviets' sai(1 . try's greatest democratic instltu-'" 8 "more inclined to yield" on before they turn over Berlin con-, M,,^ consult Allies tion," said Buckler. "Even the ! subject of summit talks than i*! tmls <° tne Communist East; Whatcver Macmillan's final «>> r ' m live-eighths of an inch in poorest student ran b« the jrreat.j President Eisenhower if it seems Hermans May 27 and events cast con{ ., uglo nothing was expected | <«« meter. U is insulated by poly! ««y Sparkman. nick Ratson. «at nebular." 'the only wav to prevent war over Marmillan in th« role, of middle- to emerge llntil tne BHljsh prjme : rthelene «nd strengthened by; Max Holu-k and Cameron — ' breaking the diplomatic, miniMer „„„ f|l||v MotrmA arld , copper toil, jute and steel armor) ""' u " " '-'- ' — ' Red Trawler Boarded By US To Check For Cable Damage Clues MARINE LIFE RIPS CABLES! Full Report Set In Newfoundland By CHARLES CORDRV United Press International fulled Sperm on its boarding of a Russian fishing trawler fo check \vheth- a mulfi-million-dollar Transatlantic cable SERVICE REWARDED C. P. Buckler, right, receives a plaque from J. E. Gunn, chairman of the Lions Education Committee. The Lions honored Buckler for his faithful service on the School Board and as a general chairman of Texas Public School Week activities. (Dailv News Photo) Reds' Period Of 'Grace' Half Over By IIKNKV SMAPIUO I'nltcd Press International Berlin i today. KlfV USSR d'Pti British^ Today marlip(l KlfcA, U.S.S.R. (l.PI»--Bnuah;. jn tne six monlhs peHod of responsible diplomats said bower's declaration at his ! We.dnc.iday news conference. the half - way: "The door should never be British A Canadian expert said one of WASHINGTON (UP!) — A US. Navy whH.es. dragging boat: lhe <»"" causes of cab.e bre.k^^JeS!^ * Ml report ;inchors. manne termites and cor-,'s thp - dragging of a ship's anchor ro.sion were cited today ' as the! a cross the cable. However, he most common cause of breaks ini fln | ri tna breHk in the Volc8 cab|e ered i Overs e a s Corp. not hi loceanic telephone cable which tine break."' 'was completed three years ago at a cost of 40 million dollars. FD rWlO KJ ft^tO Kl I A number of other cables fc*'Hrl S/1^ fc/JV/1^ stretch across the Atlantic floor, but these fire for telegraphic communication only. Four of 10' owned by Western Union also P R ESI D E NT were damaged recently. The voice cable laid by Amer- : ican Telephone and Telegraph! Co. under an agreement with Ca- 1 , nadian and British companies in-' '(reduced the first vocal communication system between Kurope and North America which did not 1 depend on radio signals which were sometimes spotty. Two-Way Communication j The voice cable consists of an 'inner core of flexible copper tube) IS ROTARY Future Farmers Prep For Top 0' Texas 'Stock Show man in stalemate. President Eisenhower hrt« ; consulted the Allies. Washington. the idea of top level talks.. Tne hllsinps , stase of , n A |n . ' cable is a double cable, allowing r>.._ *v. i „.. xt; t.;+ — I.^Y-. .» > «v» ^, v. ,».i " " • . . ; Soviet talks ended Thursday In a two-way communication. Future Fa rmen of A m « r 1 c a lers in the 4S stales, Hawaii and There was no doubt Macmillan ; Soviet. Premier Nikitn. Khnishch?v rejpct.s anything lew, IJian the \f eenng "of"coolne ss on"both' sides" The telegraphic. cables are summit while st.ll maintaining Only a ( , ommunjqlle u . nti meplflboul ,„, Mmt! „)„. The first Soviet determination lo hand the in( / ,. em ., lns Mondftv Bnd the Transatlantic telegraphic cable Berlin lifelines over to East Ger-1 Bntjsh jndicated lnpre waj , no , I was laid in 185« from Ireland lo mHny - , r . imuch to put into a commnique.. ' Newfoundland. Slllllluit Opposition * ""-»"'-» ' In! Puerto Rico. The membership in stan(U hy th ,, \v es tern call for a foreigll , n i n j slt , ra c.-onfercnoe on Berlin and that he firmly put this Week is drawing to a close Pampa and the Nation but next! Texas totals 3,1.000 and leads the week the boys will have their;nation in FKA membership. Farmers choose the can (f) Khmshrh( , v in psi . wn , but hands full with details of th« Top] Future (V Texas Livestock Show. The \ week of George. Washington's H fV P r five days "of taikVwith boy* led by Bob Skaggs,- Pampa birthday for the observance of na- s)l( . h(>v . he was repo ,.' ted )p( , s op . High School vocational agriculture lional FFA Week. Although usual- ( d (Q g m)nlmjt m€ , etinff i han l^acher, are making preparations,ly recognized as a Revolutionary. j,'j fl ,. n h Owe . r for the FFA Uvestock Judg-ing to;War general. Washington's first ' Bu( u js feU thft e mi nister be held Tuesday. i love was the farm he called Mount may relu( . lflnt)v u ,. Re tn<> W est Membership of the FFA is made-Vernon. if necMMry to parley with Khni- up of farm boys who are students] There, he was one of the first •„„,.„„. |f nolhln)f e , se wjl , „,,. of vocational agriculture in High in the nation lo practice contour vpnl f . onflict ove ,. Ber | in t School. Th« organization'* activi- 1 planting, crop rotation. fertili7.a-, Th* fef-iinp m most serious din- tie. »r« designed primarily to helpltion and other soil conservation ln ^; ",'"fj in R" wls IV, *" " ^ ° f °'""" < Th " 1 "" develop rural leadership and'anrt improvement methods. It *»•:»" "m^:'fmUelv was looking ', '" * T" Sh/ "' P ohserv « tions rood citizenship. more than a century after Wash-1 ,'","*" ,„ "''' "* * * °" *«•«»«» life drawn from her Th. Pampa FFA Chapter has 33 mglon's death before general "sej^ * flnd that the s u m m i t " U h * M "* th * ''°" Olrtain Iast members who ar« part of the 3»0,-! was made of many of th« sound . . H t . ,,.,„./ „... ..,-_ • sllmm * r Pampa te/u hers and citi- ono national Futur. Farmer or-Agricultural practices that M «d-l^2"l..r: ,K. "..!!-... \, »"... r '* n *. heald Miss Po<> "' • P 1 """' Life Behind Iron Curtain Is Pictured the Transatlantic cables that link ' .. ". . " „ ""•; There was no immediate indication whether Moscow North America with Europe. • WM Wnsifleref1 b v the Canadian .would view the incident as a major issue to further strain Among the cables damaged r*-- ! ° vcr " e * s Teiecommxmications Soviet-American relations or accept it, as a routine move was the world's first trans-; Cor P- nothing more than "a rou- under an international treaty to protect undersea cables. A five-man party from the destroyer Roy O. Hale scram. jbled aboard the Soviet ship Novorosisk at noon Thursday about .120 miles northeast of St. Johns, Newfoundland. An initial report by U. Cmdr. R. ,f. Korte. skipper of the Hale, said hi s men found no evidence the t.670-ton Russian vessel was bent on anything "other than fishing." But the question of whether the ship had damaged the cables by accident was left open. Korte turned the destroyer to. w a r d Argentia. Newfoundland where he was due tonight. Thu Slate Department -will have to decide on thp basis of Korte's detailed report what, if any representations it will make tr> the Kremlin. No resistance lo the t' S. boarding partv was encountered, according- to Adm. Jej-ayld Wright, w f'.S. Atlantic Fleet commandpr. He said the trawiei''.<t tnaslcr was ."friendly and cooperative.'' 1 Convei'sations between the. American Bailor* and the Russian idvw were, conducted in French. A spokesman for Canadian Overseas Telecommunications Corp. iCOTCi. part owners of one of thr broken Transatlantic cables, said Thursday night at Montreal that "we had. and hnve had, no reasons to suspect this wns anything other than a routine break." Pentagon Approves Unarittnc The Defense Department said _ , the boarding Older was issued bv The Conservative Daily Kxpress W n S ht with the approval of De>!ed that the excuse c,, m e up tfnft . surr^ary Neil H. Mc.Elrov. I.. .1. Mark) Kdmomiion Thursday wan elected pres- tlent «>f the Pnnipa Rnfarv club for th« ,M-Hr beginning .hily I, l»5». Edmund-son, principal of Piimpa High School, was w- Ipcteil by tin? lien- board of director* who were elected al • lie I«M regular meeting of Ihe Rotary club. Oirwlor* who will also start their term* In .Inly, lire I.iii<lan Young, Her^hel U'ilks, especially wile - The fable is an inch one-half in diameter. The voice j Don Cain, Incumbent club |irf s j(Jonl. will tiiilVrmatlr- ally n«snme the position of vlcf- president. JACK BDMONDSON ... new prp.xy When breaks occur In submarine cables they can be located fairly accurately by an electrical! resistance formula used to figure Premier's 'Toothache' Was Phony, Says British Press the distance of the break from LONDON tl'PJ, .London news-.done with." the shore point. 'papers said todav the "tooths, he" Herald said. The damaged section of the cable u then fished up with wh "' h P'^mii-r Nikiu Khrushchev grapple hr*>k» and repaired or offered AS an excuse for not ac- the I*anorit<> Dailv caused hy the ocean floor shifting, boring marine animals and coi in- sult of with 9,000 local chap- vocated. ' J n °' J 8 jconaidenng the °' Kl "1"J relations meeting in the Robert K. Lee Junior Hig-h Auditorium. "The first person i saw in Russia was H soldier «nd th« first c ound I heaid was his boots." .Miss Poft observed. She said that the Russian peviple have never splic.ed companying Prime .\finister Har- ftf|Pr lne tw ° mfn had failed to iTllc . U 'hite House said President Sperm whales, which dive deep 0 | d Macmillan to Kiev was * "" agiecment on Berlin. Kisenhower was advised the de- to feed on the ocean bottom, have --snub" anrl «n "insult" to the "That fmlure evidently decided stroyer had been sent to 1he area, been known lo break a cable R nt js n leader. Mr. K. to write off the Marmillan " nip boarding was earned ovit while sfHiching for octopi, Other ^ ^^ P ei-ha the bo ? Vlslt Wllh " "cornfiil flounsh which under on 1RM tieatv for protec- cable damaRe has been caused _ u / _( i .. P^ *,.... I8 5'" S ...'"'. nobody could misunderstand." the !l<> n «> f submarine cahlc«. Oari.'t Kxpress said Russia signed the treaty and th« Soviet Union ratified it in 13-fl. Thr treaty provides that damaging undersea* rabies either wilfully or hy <ulnHb!t> negligenffl is a punish;) hie offt>n*-e. The Soviet "It is one of the higgt-st tebuffs 0> " r t'mf»n would be responsible for Inv ever given to * statesman, and It ' Iraqi demists'.'?'?" headlined the posing- any penalties involving s means th» 1alk.M are finished and Liberal Manchester Guardian. Russian ship. Center Gets Gift of $500 i perhaps 'he biggest in- all." the Conservative Daily Mail said. "On the face of it. this is just about as rude a Several newspapers stressed the thing as one head of government fact that Khrushchev met an ,could possibly SHY to th* heart of 1 Iraqi rtflegation alter Mat-mil- another." lan's departure, despite his tooih- ache. been so uell off 'For thp fust Dan ell Kissee, Parnpa's n « « time th"\'ve got clothes. Ihev've Find dealer, rei-ognixed the worth got shoes Read Tol.st/ii n>ad [i os . crf ,, le p am p^ Y«uth and Conimun- toevski. There has alwovg heen a ity Center pioiect Thursciav with Siberia." a j.^oo gift to the center Building In Moscow', she ssid. \ou can H'uml This morning a r/»i»VHn of see Wnerania. h«llet. opera, the- < ar i-aitieis wound through Pain- slip and even a puppet shov, You p, 4 (1 n i\» w*\ in the Kissee Ford can also see five old men pUvmg Company. 701 W Brown "Dardanella" to the tempo of 'The Ttie !en convo\s canied llif>,- Old Rugged Cross." ''Communism is not just a p< lilii H| pholosophy. it's a religion," she said "I've seen the new is- ligion I've stood in Red Squat? 8i\d I'vfl seen the t'Jods." She told of her visit to the shrine uheie the hodie." of Lenin nod Su!m are FFA BOYS READY Offic*rf ol th« Parapa High School Fut ture Farmers of America Chapter study up on th# part they will play m the Top O' Te»,»* Livestock Show, starting Monday. Jimmy Davis, president, is sealed- officers, pictured from left, are George Thompson, secretary; Gary Rowden, reporter; and Sammy Giddeon, vice president. (Daily News Photo) (V> woilh of new Fords lo the f\v home f<»r FOM) in Pampa. v here the 40 new i am ai»d tnicks veie unloaded Kissee's gift lep- f.^eiits $50 foi each of the ten onvoyj. This special order for the Pain >a pmgtam i* the hsggesl oidei •f Ford vehicles ever to roll 0111 'Tins fates us tonight MS u'e of the Kansas City t Mo i As»em- • move tou'ard the (Hleful month of tjl\ Plant Afav, ' she added. U was in M»v. Kissee has big uleAs foi his /luring the Revolution, that the M--W ageiu \ Th<» used car lf« ('ommi.nist." gained control of the will tw? s«t ut> like a super maiket : Russian nation. .,,> ihai ( usioniera can walk down "The time is so short and th« in* aisle and pick out the car they ; world is so small." she i1e< lared. want, he explained. ; "The Russians do has« something Snortlv after t-om.ng to Pampa ; iliHi we don't have The' have « Kissr« said that he wanted to do quiet (ionftdeni'e that tomorrow .something for the lommunitv and the\ will lul* the woi Id lewrned of the You'h and Commu- ; Misa Pos was mtiodiu-e.J by n ity Canter campaign The fathei Wendeil Altmiller. i ice preaid?iU () f three glowing children, he sa« of the Pampa ClassuMm Tea< liers ihe need for such a fa-, ility. Association Kobert Hamilton. Kiswee lias car interests in Ok president, opened the meeting, lahorna, whii h his partnei. Way- Mis* Poe'i gppeaian.e vvfl* «pon- nian Jackson, will coiiirnue lo op- «orec» by th« Cl«*»room Teachers er»U Beside* th». Ford. Uncoln, and ih« ttray-RoberU C o u n t y Mercurv and EfUel Ime in Miami. Unit of tha T*xsu» gt*t« Teach»r»'okl* . th« pannera h»v| th» Ford *»»ocia.t.ion. Agency in will the A GIFT FROM KISSEE . ]I U eou>«« from » Utrd^Are anil in Mianqii The dealer Slure, wt b»v* it. !,(?»» is HardHftrt move th.ew to Panioa ifter I (4J\.) fir*t (>l Ihe month. Darrel Kissee, Pampa Ford dealer, right, presents a $500 check to Dr. Joe Donaldson, hoard president of the proposed Pampa Youth and Community Center. Kissee's general manager, George htirg, appears at left. Kissee, an Oklahoma man, recently purchased the Purf* ley Motor Company Todav''he received his first shipment of Fords (Dai)y News

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