Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 11, 1946 · Page 1
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 1

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Monday, February 11, 1946
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4 PEANUT IS ENOUGH TO SUPPLY THE ENERGY FOR AN HOUR'S MENTAL WORK.-THE MORE YOU EAT THE MORE YOU SHELL OUT! i House Banking Committee May - Change Emergency Mousing Bill Florida Trip c4 ' • by High Britain WASHINGTON, Feb. 11— (IP)— Winston Churchill today postpone* his'return/io sunny Florida unti tomorrow and .settled down In the snow-clad/ British embassy to rest and talk with the Earl of Halifax his old friend nnd retiring British ambassador to the United States. NO DEFINITE PLANS The qhibassy said that the former prime mlihster had no definite plans for the day and no conferences Scheduled. •The' White House said that President Truman's conference with Churchill last night dealt almost 'Wholly, with a discussion of plans for Churchill's speech at Fulton, Mo. March 9. Press Secretary Charles O. Ross told reporters the two "did not discuss any political matters" and that the pending agreement for a loan to Britain was not mentioned, TRIP,TO MISSOURI " ,Ross said that Mr. Truman wil spend the night of March 5 at Mexico, Mo., at the home of A. P, Green ,head of a firebrick company. '"Churchill also will be a guest at -the. Green mansion. , *pic British leader will fly back to Washington from Missouri, while president Truman will fly to Col- umbtts, Ohio, for a noon speech March. 6 at a special meeting of the federal council of Churches of Christ in Ainerica. FOREIGN AFFAIRS- The arrangements contemplate 'Churchill, Mrs. Churchill and their daughter, Mrs. Sarah Oliver, flying to Washington from Florida March See CHURCHILL, Page 6 ' Week-End Fires In Nation Take 'olloHBLive^ ., /(By The /issociatcS'Press) '* "The deaths of four children earlj today (Monday) in a flaming house at Spokane, Wash., brought to at least18 the number of persons who lost,their lives in week end fires throughout r,he nation. The children, ranging in ages from three to seven, were trapped in upstairs bedrooms of their frame home in Spokane's foothills district -•Their, mother, .-Mrs. Geprge Locher was injured but another child, 18 months/old, was rescued unharmed The lire was''believed to have started from an/overheated stove. . Seven elderly men, all but one lumberjacks, perished yesterday in a blaze tjftat awept a three-storj frame buUding at Marquette, Mich Police chief Don McCormick said the" fire-;-Marquette's worst disastei —apparently started when a roomer fell asleep in bed with a lighted cigarette,' <At yallman, N. Y., six elderly women were • burned fatally when flaine£ destroyed the central interior of the three-story Pinehurst Con- valestent home. Ten other inmates were, injured. Cause-of the blaze was not f Immediately determined. Mrs, Harold ; Da,vls, ?l-year-old mother, lost her life in a fire at her Mason City, lav, home yesterday after, guiding .'tier five children to -eftfetyV f- :• '••' • At San fraivslsco. flames enveloped the roof of the Greek Helenic .Apostolic dhurch just as the minister, the IJev. Nicholas A. Younger, had completed a sermon on fire prevention. /Damage was estimated at , approximately $5,000. Official Says Moore FieW Hoi Practicable .li-v" Vtr.. ' , Feb. S. BraniH of Braniff Air yfi Moore field, former army ,»tr Iwt," north of Mission is "too 'Mffroni, ^fission, Edinbere and Me- AJlen to be practicable for either .jM$|en.ger or cargo plane use." JJto statement was reported here ger Paul T. Vickers pf the chamber of commerce fol- ft » conference with Braniff in anlff's *MW has filed an with the, civil aeronau a BrowRvHle with stops in tV el -the vjjley if HeWs WWUnWu. The Application would .'.serve the «** Sptiktr Will * * WASHINGTON, Feb. 11— </P)—A backstage powwow on President Truman's mammoth homcs-for-veteraus program held promise today .of a compromise that might win speedy approval. 'Members of the house banking committee Indicated they might tear up the emergency bill they approved last week and write another closer to lines of the White House proposal which fixed a two-year goal of 2,700,000 new houses—most of them to cost $6,000 or less. WILL MEET TODAY Banking Chairman Spence (D- Ky) and Rep. Wolcott (Mich) ranking republican, planned to meet during the day to see whether an agreement could be reached on a nor-controversial bill. Wilson W. Wyatt, the new housing expediter who drew up the .emergetrv program, was expected to ioin them. LATER IN WEEK Speaking for committee republicans, Wolcott told reporters: "We are not very far apart. There is no reason why we (democrats and republicans) should not get togeth- of Flood of Homes May Not Result From New Plan By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON, Feb. Don't expect a sudden flood homes as a result of the government's new housing program. ' It's a bold plan, but still only a plan. Much has to be done to reach the goal proposed by Wilson W. Wyatt, the President's housing expediter. It may fall far short of Wyatt's hopes, or fail altogether. It's a program depending upon many things, all tied in together. Most of them still need doing. For example; The government will have to put up at least $850,000,000 to get the program, rolling. But the money can't be spent until congress approves. A delay in congress — say three months — will put a big dent in the program. The main aim is to get houses built which cost not more than $6,000 or rent for no more than $50 a month. Veterans and their families wil get first crack at. them. The program calls for building tc start on 2,700,000 dwellings by thi end of 1947. Of that total, 1,200, 000 must be started in 1946, and 1, 500,000 in 1947. This would mean: 1,600,000 per manent, regular type' homes; 850, 000 permanent pre-fabricated homes 50,000 new trailers; and 200,000 unit of war-housing shifted around am re-used as temporary dwellings, , All that has been mentioned s far is a large task but only par of the problem. Here's more : Lumber Is short. So substitute like aluminum sheeting will hav ,jtp be found J where; p,ogsible ; _ , . „ ; '•_'• iManV' building ' materials ar scarce. To get them into low-price homes the government will have to use allocations and priorities wide iy. Wyatt wants congress to pass law enabling him to put price ceil ings not only on new homes to b built but also on existing home See HOUSING, Page 6 Forecasters Say- Won't Last Long By The Associated Press Fair and warm weather prevallini over most of Texas today (Monday will not remain long, United State weather bureau forecasting reported Rain and lower temperatures arc expected to arrive late tomorrow; No rain was reported to the bu reau from Texas in the last 24 hours. Minimum reported in the state last night.was 18 degrees at Pampa with Brbwnville reporting 49. Forecast as for increasing cloudi ness in East Texas this afternoon and tonight with rain in the south portion. Tuesday was expected to bring occasional rains and colde weather. West'Texas was expected to be fair and warmer tonight with Tuesday partly cloudy and coldei with occasional rain in the Del Rio- Eagle Pass area, and east of the Pecos river. ' Warrior River on Rise Second Time By The Associated Press Several hundred perapns wree driven fronii their homes and ina industries were threatened today swirling flood waters surged over parts of northwest Alabama and Georgia for the second time in a month. • The rapidly rising Warrior river jeet-at was expected tq crest Tuscaloosa, Ala., today— 18 feet above the flood level. Most of -nearby Northpovt was under *water and families in lowlands were being evacuated. '*•'„• The Re<J Cross estimated, that about 100 persons would be homeless in Rome, -in North Georgia, where the Etawah and Oostenaula rivers form the Coosa. Emergency shelter was provided at Bajtey General hospital. ' - • . Request for Dote TrartU by Pottle er." Spflnce told newsmen he expected the new housing bill to be Introduced later in the week. The bill approved by the committee last week was introduced • by Rep. Patman (D-Tex), but before the. committee got through with it, Patman commented that "its teeth are pulled." The committee deleted all reference to price ceilings for existing houses as well as provisions for subsidy payments to spur producy tlon of scarce building materials. The President in announcing Wyatt's program asked again that both these powers be specified in the housing measure. In order to avoid delay the price control feature probably will be bypassed, and Wolcolt commented that the President already has authority to use, subsidies under his war powers, Transit Strike Delavs Workers In Philadelphia PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 11—</P>—A strike of 9,655 operating and maintenance employes of the Philadelphia Transportation company-rbcgun at TO)Wrfl5iroo^^ bus and subway service to some 3,000,000 daily riders, including 800,000 workers who have no other public conveyance to their jobs. Local 634, Transport Workers Union of America (CIO), ordered the strike upon collapse of negotiations for a 25-cents-an-hour wage increase and 27 other demands. The company offered a 12-cent boost. Palling in last minute peace-making efforts, Howard T. Colvin, assistant director of the U. S. conciliation service, said he would hold conferences with PTC and union representatives "until a settlement Is reached." All policemen in the city were ordered to work every day for the duration, of the strike, while some patrolmen were placed on 12-hour shifts. Spokesmen for the company said no attempt will foe made to operate any buses, trolleys or subway trains during the walkout. The union announced picket lines had been established at all PTC depots and carbarns, subway terminals and bus garages and that they would be "maintained continuously." Pickets at different stations carried signs which read; "We've been patient long enough," "we want a union shop," "we want a pension," "the longer the picket line, the shorter the strike." The city's 1,037 taxicabs were the only public transit vehicles in operation on city street. Public and private agencies put emergency programs into operations to get workers to essential jobs. North Texas Wins Speech Tournament , fca., Feb. ,11 — {*)— North "yexas State college of Denton won the sweepstakes in the llth annual Louisiana speech tournament hWP- i The Texans aggregated 865 points. Louisiana statffwas second wiwi U6, VOL. 43, No. 223. (30 Pages) PAMPA, TEXAS, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1946. AP Leased Wire Price 5 Cents Homma To Pay For Infamous Death March MANILA, Feb. 'll—WP)--Lt. Gen. Masaharu Homma was sentenced to be shot today, convicted by a military tribunal of war atrocity sharg- cs, including the infamous Bataan death march. MOVED TO CAMP Homma was moved immediately to Luzon prisoner «>f war camp number WASHINGTON, Feb. 11—</P>— The supreme court refused today to intervene In Manila, proceed^ Ings In which Japanese Lt. Gen. Masaharu Homma was convicted as a war criminal and sentenced to be shot. one, where he joined his successor as supreme commander of the Philippines during the palmy days of Japanese conquest, Lt. Gen. Tomoyuki Yamashita, nnd 10 other convii- ted war criminals. While hearing his sentence, Homma stood in almost the exact spot in the ballroom of the former home of the United States commissioner to the Philippines where, be medalled and arrogant after the Japanese conquest of the islands, he had received the homage of the puppet Filipino commission and collaborators in a widely-publilized reception. HILLS OF BATAAN Within the range of his vision, r.s he stood before the five-man commission, across Manila bay was the fortress rock of Corregidor and the the mist-shrouded hills of Bataan, from which he had herded Gen. Jonathan M. Wainwright, Maj, Gen. Edward P. King and their forces along the sun- scorched roads in the infamous death march. The conviction was no surprise, as Homma had expected to be shot. Strict order prevailed at the sentencing, as it had through the trial under the stern discipline of bald, .despectacled Maj. Gen., Lee Dono- ^sn^mrmfe3iorr, : preSlde'nt. ~ ••-''". ' ' . Homma, attired -in' 'the same yrey herringbone suit and tan shoes he had worn during the trial, was led quickly away after the conviction and sentence were pronounced. Maj. Larry Hodgin, military police officer, who once was an Associated Press staff member in Boise, Idaho escorted Homma to a military automobile and drove him swiftly to the prisoner of war camp, 35 miles south of here. 300 Are Expected To Attend Annual Chamber Banquet Over 300 persons are expected to attend the annual installation of (officers banquet in the Palm room !of the city hall tomorrow night. J. Thomas Davis, professor and •Dean Emeritus of John Tarleton college, '• Stephenville, will be the principal - speaker at the banquet. Rex Baxter, manager of the Amarillo chamber of commerce will install W. B. Weatherred as president of "the local chamber, succeeding C. P. "Doc" Pursley. Other officers to be installed are Frank Smith, vice-president, and R. H..Nenstiel, finance director. Today js the last day that tickets may be purchased for the banquet. E. O. Wedgeworth, local chamber manager, has urged all those who \ have: not obtained their tickets to | do so today. Music for the occasion -will be provided by Ken Bennett and his orchestra and by the high' school A Capella choir, under the direction of Miss LaNelle scheihagan- Guests will be introduced by C. B. Ausmus and R. G. Hughes will Introduce the speaker. Members of the Junior chamber of commerce will serve the banquet. Security Council May Await Parley Outcome 'SURE GLAD' Yukon survivor S/Sgt. Jack Reinhold who spent 30 minutes in icy waters before being rescued, comes through Seward, Alaska, hospital door clad in army blanket. Democratic Rift Is Developing Over Nomination WASHINGTON, Feb. 11— UP)— A rift between congressional and national committee democrats appeared to be developing today over President Truman's controversial nomination of- Edwin W. Pnuley as undersecretary of the navy. Administration supporters on Capitol Hill complained in private conversations with reporters that they had not been consulted about Mr. Truman's final decision to sub- ntit Pauley's name. They said further they had not been asked for their views before the. President made it plain he did not plan to withdraw Pauley's appointment despite indications that it faces almost certain defeat in the senate. On the other hand, National Chairman Robert E. Hannegan and his associates on the democratic national committee were quoted by some persons to whom they had talked as saying the administration leadership in the senate had done little to advance Pauley's chances for confirmation. Administration lieutenants said they had made no poll of senate sentiment on the appointment but were .certain after a cross check that there is little hope of obtaining a favorable vote. In this case, hpwever, there was no indication that any ntejor effort as being exerted to line up supporters for Pauley, former democratic national committee treasurer whose chances for confirmation were damaged greatly by testimony of Secretary of the Interior Ickes Ickes told the senate naval committee that in 1944 Pauley suggested to him $300,000 in campaign See NOMINATION, Page 6 LONDON, Feb. 11.—(/P>—Possibility that the Indonesian dispute might be shelved pending the outcome of current negotiations in Batavia between Dutch and Indonesians representatives was expressed in some quarters today as the United Nations security council prepared to resume debate on Russian charges that "war is being waged' in Java. OFFICIALS CAUTIOUS Officials were cautious abou commenting on the final outcome of the controversy, which was marked by a new round of acrimonious debate between Soviet'Vice Foreign Commissar Andrei Vishinsky and British Foreign Secretary Ernes Bevin yesterday. Some suggested privately, however, that the council might decid< to await the Indonesian reply to a new Dutch proposal for an Indo nesian commonwealth, made publii in Batavs, before taking action on Vishinsky's demand that a five power investigation commission bi sent to the Netherlands East In dies. Meanwhile, UNO committee plugged away at a mass of ques tions which necessitated a three hour session of the general assem bly itself yesterday afternoon an evening. Pressure for adjournment wa heavier than ever, but some mem bers of the United States delega tion expressed doubt that the fina session could be held before Wed nesday night or Thursday, despit efforts of leaders to wind things up by Tuesday night. Vishinsky's -proposal to send commission to Indonesia was appos ed by Bevin, who said it would "cas a slur upon the conduct of.Britisl troops." Dutch Foreign Minister Eelco Vai Kleffens declared.Yishinsky's alanr was unfounded and said that whil the Dutch were willing to have a commission investigate British mill tary action they could not approve its delving into Indonesian Interim affairs. VlshinsKy asserted that onl, Britain and the Netherlands had first hand knowledge of the Indo nesian situation and "if this ine quality is what you want then you can say it is the end of the United Nations. 1 He argued that war was being fought against the Indonesians anc added that this "may light a spark 1 to set off a new World War Dutch Offer Is 'Starling Point' BAT AVI A, Feb. 11 — spokesman for rthe Indonesian republic unrecognized said today There's nothing; finer than a Stromberg - QarJson; Coming soon. Lewis Hardware Co. (Adv.) Minstrel Rehearsal Called for Tonight Director E. O. Wedgeworth of the Lions club minisfrel show has called a rehearsal for tonight at 7:30 in the Sam Houston school auditorium. The rehearsals will also be held there Wednesday and Friday nights. The last three rehearsals will be held Sunday afternoon at 3:30 and Monday and Tuesday nights in the Junior high auditorium. LONG-SECRET EACT MADE PUBLIC: AGREEMENT AT YALTA ONE YEAR AGO AWARDED KURILE ISLANDS TO RUSSIA WASHINGTON, Feb. Russia clamped, three conditions, in- luding outright' (3p.vjet posession of MJ Kurlle islands., QII Its agreement at y»lt» one year ago. today to en- the PaoWo war. conditional 'aspect of Qen promised Russia Angld-Ameriian support for toe big power veto in the United "Natipn? security council and for separate UN ' to'r Ukraine. Uo to4ay, fay eastern and the the a&reenjient made pyb- to Join the tW<? 9? three has Minister Churchill, were: 1. The status of the Mongolian people's republic in outer Mongolia should remain unchanged. 2. Rights held by Russia prior to "the treapheraus attack of Japan in 1904" should be restored. These, the pact said, were: Restoration to Russia of Southern Sakhalin and adjacent islands. Xnt$rna.tiQna.l|za-tion of t&e port of Pftireft ajaS restoration of ttV? ~ Jea^e qn JH»rt Arthur, if' ' '""" that yesterday's Dutch offer to establish a commonwealth of Indonesia in the East Indies is "a starting point for talks and. that's °'l." "Many who expected something substantial were disappointed, bul I'm not, because I didn't expeci anything." said Hadji Agus Salim the official spokesman to whom Premier Sutan SJahrir of the Indonesian government referred all queries. Hubertus J. Van Mook, acting governor general of the Netherlands East Indies, disclosed the Dutch proposal, which seeks to end months of strife in this rich crown colony by establishing a commonwealth with a promise that more than 60,000,000 natives would have the right "in our time," to choose between full freedom or partnership in the Dutch kingdom. Pampan Killed in Fall From Rig Ernest White, 31, of Pampa, was instantly killed yesterday at noon when he fell from a rig on which ho was working near Dumas. White, a rig builder, was taken to a hospital at Dumas but was be? yond aid. A resident of Pampa most of his life, White is survived by his wife and a two-months-old son of Pampa; his father, A. White of-Hollis, Qkla., a brother Jack, Hollis; two sisters, Mary Murphy, Hollis. and Mrs. Ellen Todd, Lubbock. Funeral services by D«enkel-Car- michael Funeral home are pending. Shrine Club Dance Slated Wedntfdoy Shriners from Pftinna, and neigh(ring tiownii WMl tbjir gwestsT invited to the Shrine plub dwoe, be heM to m 4*apton ufai hi* Wednesday BigW at 9 q'oteek. ic for ins dance will be nlbi- ™ "B-Z3 ^r*T wmfVf w*fl?» f^r «WK' by Ken Bennett and-bis 01* J WIR «wavp ^9wmum?$ .~*o^ ^TOK ^p^v tt "• <t , ; V % *4 rt * i *'*"' ' H&&;\ $&" Tugboat Men Will Accept Arbitration NEW YORK, Feb. 11—f.4'i—Strik- ing tugboat workers in New York harbor voted at a mess meeting today to accept arbitration of grievances which led to their week-old walkout. Capt. William Bradley, president of Local 333 of the United marine division of the AFL International Longshoremen's association, " told 1,500 rank and file members they would be advised later by radio "on when you go back to work." AGREEMENT PROVISIONS The strikers voted on an agreement reached yesterday by committees representing the union and the tugboat companies affected. The owners met simultaneously to act on the agreement but had reached no decision when they adjourned for lunch. The agreement provides: 1. That the 3,500 tugmen return to work immediately upon the sign ing of an arbitration agreement. 2. The wage agreement that ma: rerult from the arbitration wouli be retroactive to Jan. 1, when th former agreement was tenninate. 3. Ths government seizur.e orde would be lilted after both sides ac cepted arbitration. NY FUEL CRISIS But Mayor William O'Dwyer, wh announced the pact last night afte a meeting with the committees, de clared the fuel 'Crisis would not b over even if the strike were settlec Joseph P. Ryan, president of th AFL international Longshoremen association, whose united marine di vision called the strike last Monday declared it was "inconceivable" tha the tugmen would reject the agree ment. Spokesmen for the owners als Sec TUGBOAT STRIKE, Page C 'Here Comes the Bride' Welcomes Wives of Yanks NEW YORK, Feb. 11—(/P)—The band played "Here Comes th< Bride," but the resounding roar o '"4'm A Yankee Doodle Dandy', came from the throats of 1,666 FORT WORTH, Feb. 11— (IP)— Twenty-six English war brides who arrived in New York yesterday aboard the Queen Mary, are scheduled to arrive in Fort Worth Wednesday on a Texas and Pa- sific train from St. Louis, it was learned today. From here they will be dispatched to other Texas cities. brides—the British wives of American servicemen. And with that exchange of song the giant liner Queen Mary, was nosed gently into its berth yesterday—ending the greatest overseas journey of women and children in history. But the great "invasion" did no 1 get really underway unitl severa: later when the first 500. wives, living within a radius of 200 miles of New York, left the vessel and were reunited with their husbands at th Seventh regiment armory. "Why it's reverse lend-lease!' shouted former army Sgt. Santo Dinara, 22, of Bellport, N. Y., aftei viewing his bride, Lily, 21, and his children, Santo Jr. and Trina. "As far as I'm concerned the British debt is paid off." For the time the Queen Mary picked up her pilot at 8:30 a.m (EST) until she was nosed into her berth by 11 army tugs her rails were crowded with the girls, manj carrying children and braving bit- Ing cold for their first glimpse of America. The ship was met by a white army transportation corps vessel aboard which a band played "Roll Out the Barrel," and the traditional wedding air. After the musical welcome, a woman's voice from the small craft called: "Welcome to America, girls." Army tugs brought the Queen Mary, to her berth because the reg- 4ar harbor facilities were paralyzed yy the tugboat strike. There was a moment of near silence as the liner passed the Statue of Liberty. From the bow feminine voices piped up "God Save the King" and then "God Bless Amer- Husbands of the wives began jathering at the Seventh regiment irmory as early as noon, although Red Cross officials had stressed ,,,it none of the brides would arrive it" that general rendezvous until IN ^KASH Feb. U.—«P>-3wis$ fed Strike-Ending Steel Boost Is Believed Near WASHINGTON Feb. 11 — (AP)—The White'House said officially for the first lime today that changes are in pro§- pect in top administration personnel and indicated announcement of a formula for settling the steel strike was imminent. NO ELABORATION Press Secretary Charles G. Ross told a news conference, in reply to questions, that personnel changes "are in prospect," but he declined to elaborate. Asked whether they had to do with the stabilization high command, he left it for reporters to use their own phraseology. FULL EXPLANATION At the same time, Ross said: "When and if a steel settlement is announced, there will be a full "xplanation of all the mathemat- tics entering into it." Ross said the announcement would come from the White House. Asked whether such an announcement was not already prepared, he merely smiled. A* t.n whether there would be a formal announcement today, Ross said he did not know but he repeated that changes in personnel Sec STEEL STRIKE, Page 6 CIO-UAW Awaits Increased Wage Offer From GM DETROIT. Feb. 11—f/P)—The CIO united auto workers today awaited an increased wage offer that General Motors Corp., is reported to have ready—but union strike leaders showed little disposition to agree to the 18 1/2 cent hourly raise that has settled over labor disputes. As the 'national labor relation? board resumed its hearing on char--.. ges thai GM failed to bargain in good faith, union and corporation officials went back to their negotiations 12:30 p. m. EST) aimed ati settlement of the 83-day strike. Indications of the imminence of a new General Motors wage offer to match the 18 1/2 cent increase for which the corporation settled Saturday with united electrical workers (CIO) came from UAW officials who evinced dissatisfaction with the idea. General Motors, whose highest wage proposal to date has been a 13 1/2 cent increase, made no comment on the predicted new offer as it went back into federal court to resume the NLRB hearing recessed late in January after two days of testimony. The corporation indicated it might ask another continuance of the hearing on the grounds of interference with negoiations, since four top officials—President C. E. Wilson, vice-president Harry W. Anderson, personnel director Harry B. Coen and economist Stephen M. Dubrul— have been summoned to appear be-* fore the NLRB. General Motors' Surprise settlement with the UAW, affecting some 25,000 employes, was announced Saturday after secret negotiations. The workers, employed in five General Motors electrical division plants, were among 200,000 employes of three firms who walked out Jan. 15 in a demand for a $2 per day raise. Mexico Would Keep Her Own Laborers MEXICO CITY, Feb. 11—CS>)—. Mexico looks with disfavor upon re- poried TJ. S. requests for more la-borers from this side of the border, labor department sources indicated- today. At the same time, the foreign office said it has received no petition for the workers. POl'E I'llIS ILL VATICAN CITY, Feb. A persistent cold prevented Pope Pius XII from attending services today in memory of his predecessor Pius XI. THE WEATHER U. S. WEATHER BUREAU 6 u.m. Today It 7 a.m. S u.m. p.m. 51 Yesterday's Maj. 08 Miu. WEST TEXAS: and to Pel of

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