Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 15, 1946 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

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Pampa, Texas
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Friday, February 15, 1946
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Page 4
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vion and Cooke Deny U. S. Blue e Owners flrged to Obtain Lkense Plates . r -" Mfitor vehicle owners are urped lo jjUrchose the IB 16 license plates as feo'on as possible to avoid last min- Mte congestion ana lines of appli- fcants Jn the tax collector's office. . the deadline for obtaining license plates March 31 only 12« licenses have been issued as yet for jt>e estimated 10,000 vehicles in ©ray county, according to F. E. Leech, assessor and collector. The motor vehicle division of the tt'exas highway department advises fell rnotor vehicle owners to see that trie titles for vehicles to be registered in 1946 fire in order, said Leech. The law provides that before a vehicle may be registered, the owner inust prssent to the tax collector the iprior year's registration receipt and taust have a title. Many people do not understand the importance and value of the Title act, and do not realize that the .Certificate of Title act was passed :to improve the validity of titles on motor vehicles thereby making such title comparable to an abstract on leal estate. There arc some persons operating motor ' vehicles with Out-Of-State license plates who may legally op- irate under 1946 Out-Of-State ii- .cense plates, and these persons are .cautioned to otbain such 1946 plates pud apply same on or before the expiration of their, present plates. There are others operating motor Vehicles with Out-Of-State license .plates who must legally re-register in Texas, and these persons are ad- Vised to purchase Texas plates im- ,mediately to avoid having to pay a .penalty in addition to the registra- fee. Particular attention of the own- ,ers of trucks, truck-tractors, trail- jiers, semi-trailers and buses was .Called to the fact that they must ;foe prepared to furnish the Tax .Collector with a complete des^rip- ttion as to the size, type and serial irmmber, et cetera, of equipment to ijbe registered, and must be prepar- i*d to register for the actual weight ,ipf the empty vehicle plus the hcav- dest -load to be carried, which under 4he law cannot be less than the •manufacturer's rated carrying capa- Icity. If in doubt as to the actual •lyeight, the owners of commercial ^chicles should have been weighed ijtnd present the weight certificate at .it'ne time of 7'egistration. Artist canvas is woven from flax, jh.emp, jute and cotton. Peron Asserts Braden Led Huge American Spy Network BUENOS AIRES, Feb. 15—(AP)—Presidential Candidate Juan D. Peron accused Spruille Braden, assistant U. S. secretary of state, last night of having headed a "vast spy network," while he served as U. S. ambassador to Argentina and of blackmailing Argentine merchants into contributing funds to support his "subversive work." At the same time, Peron and Foreign Minister Juan I. Cooke issued flat denials that Peron or the Argentine government had dealt with the nazis, as charged in a blue book issued by ALRIGHT "Dependable ^//-VEGETABLE LAXATIVE Lions Minstrel Is Swinging In Full Form The Iiions club Minstrel to be •staged at the Junior high school auditorium Feb. 21-22 is swinging in full form. It is a re-birth of the nnnual Lions club minstrels which were stopped during the duration. Tickets are available at the Wilson, Harvester, Richard and Berry drug stores. They may also be secured from Frank Baker, golf pro at the Country club, from Charlie Thut at the office of the county clerk, and from other Lions. The 1946 minstrel will be more outstanding from every viewpoint than during other years due to an entire costumed group with every character colored from jet black to high brown. Voices selected this year are taken from the best of the available talent in Pampa regardless of .whether .they belong to Lions club members or not. The minstrel promises more jokes, more songs than ever before. End men have been chosen with special care to give the public as much entertainment as possible. The club -realizes the success of the Lions club park project depends upon the minstrel and are giving much time and effort to .the show Proceeds will be for the direct benefit of hundreds of children whom the club is trying to help by providing a park in the southeast part of the city. Tickets are requested to be purchased early. Reservations may be secured Monday at the Harvestei drugs for 25 cents. Student tickets are priced at 35 cents, adult tickets 75 cents. he U. S. state department. Cooke said in a radio address that the release of the )lue book gave rise to the sus- Dicion that the United States loped to influence the Feb. 24 sresidential elections. HOVEN ESPIONAGE Peron, former vice president in he government of President Edelniro Farrell, also declared that Brig. Gen. John Lang, former mil- tary attache at the U. S. embassy, vas expelled from Argentina "for jroven espionage against Argentina nd other friendly countries." (The U. S. state department said nst night it had no immediate oinment to make on Peron's state- nent. Lang could not be reached or a statement). NEWSPAPER SUPPORT In a statement in the newspaper La Epoca, which is supporting his residential aspirations, Peron said hat Lang "was not able to defend ilmself against the accusations, which were completely proven." Peron also charged that his po- itical opponents in the forthcom- ng election were planning an out- Dreak of violence, which would be >lamed on him. "In this event," he added, "our program would win within 4U hours Typewriter Repairing Remington Typewriters & Adding Machines Sales and Service COMPLETE OFFICE SUPPLIES Pampa Print Shop Printers and Office Suppliers 306 W. Foster Phone 1233 Nelson B. Barrel!, Lefors, Succumbs Funeral services will be conducted from the Lefors Baptist church tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock foi Nelson Boon Barrett, 50, who died this morning at 4:30. Barrett, a resident of Lefors foi the past six years, was a retired machinist. He is survived by a daughter, Mrs Duane Herring, Lefors; one brother, J. W. Barrett, San Francisco and four sisters,' Mrs. Ellen Bond and Mrs. Ollie Stokes, Hominy Okla., Mrs. Lillie Johnson, Corpu Christi. and Mrs. Martha Copeland Chickasha, Okla. Burial will be in the Fairviev cemetery under the direction oi Duenkel-Carmichael Funeral honi of Bampa. >y revolution." Cooke, assertedly speaking for President Farrell KA well as himself, said Argentina had been unable to obtain an official copy of ,he Blue Book, and declared the manner in which the United States charges had been made were in violation of diplomatic procedure. BRITISH BRIDE AT JOURNEY'S END .lames M. Brink of Kansas City, Kans., former army captain, smiled happily while his British war bride, Mrs. Enid Brink, gets tion. Dr. Brink holds her grantl- a welcoming kiss from his rho- son, John Robert, who looks be- thar, Dr. M. Brink, at train sta- wildcreflly at his father. Big Row Breaks Out at Hearing On Pearl Harbor •WASHINGTON, Feb. 15—M')—A wordy row broke out today at the Pearl Harbor hearing after Rep. Kcei'c R. S. (R-Wis) Bratton asserted that Col. had "sworn to a Hans Frank Said Responsible lor Butchering Jews NUERNBERG, Feb. 15—(/P)—The Russian prosecution presented documentary evidence to the international military tribunal today stating that defendant Hans Frank Was responsible for butchering 3,000,000 Jews while he was Governor General of Poland. Soviet prosecutor said Frank entered in his diary his declaration in a 1940 newspaper interview that 'there would not be enough forests in Poland" to supply paper for the lists of Poles he had slaughtered if he tried to emulate colleagues in Czechoslovakia by issuing posters announcing the ox.ecution of a mere seven viotims. The document said Frank pledged that the campaign of annihilation would be intensified with the end of the war. Frank sat impassively in the prisoner's box staring at the floor as Prosecutor L. 'N. Smirnov read i.o the tribunal extracts from Frank's diary, relating his declaration to the police conference that the great extermination should be pressed relentlessly "so that the Polish army may no longer rise." The tribunal overruled a protest by Kirt'Kauffman, attorney, for defendant Ernst Kalteirtarunner, against reading of reports by the Soviet war crimes investigation committee. false statement." The flareup came on the scheduled exniration dale of the senate-house inquiry into the Dec. 7. 1941, attack on Hawaii. Committee Chnlrnum Bnrkley (D-Ky) told a reporter he would .seek an extension n:; soon as the committee agrees at a closed session-of its length. Bratton was called for questioning by Keefe. in why he changed previous testimony about the delivery of intercepted Jaijane.sc messages to Washington officials on thi; eve of Pearl Harbor. Bratton r.aid liis present re.:ollcc-! lion is that he did not have anyone deliver to Gon. George C. Marshall on that evening any parts of the intercepted Japanese message breaking off diplomatic negotiations The message was intercepted and tecodcd Dec. 6, 1941. Bratton, then in the intelligence section, had said in an affidavit last year to Lt. Col. Henry C. Clausen that he had directed Col. C. C. Dusenbury to deliver the first 13 parts to Marshall that night. "Then you, swore to a false statement," thundered Keefe. "I did not," said Bratton. Committee counsel Seth W. Richardson broke in lo say that there ought to be a distinction between "charging- < a witness with committing perjury" and saying that he had givrai an incorrect^statement. Chinese Urged to Follow Examples Of Their Allies By JAMES I). WHITE SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 15— (ft')-.China showed temper today. To hear Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek speak, half a million Shanghai Chinese jammed into the only centrally-located spot big enough to held the largest crowd in Shanghai's history — the great, oval ra>:c course in the middle of town. This setting— from which Chinese long were excluded by the 'foreigners who built it — provided a dra'mn- lic emphasis for what Chiang told his Hag-waving, cheering audience. As tho Chinese :;tood on the grass tcnniu courts, bowling greens, and the golf course inside the track, , Don't Fail to Attend the BOY SCOUT MERIT BADGE SHOW Sat., Feb. 16. Jr. High School Gymnasium 2:00 io 5:30 f, m. 7:00 io 9-5fi D). ENVIRONMENT GERING, Nebr., Feb. 15 — (/?)— Dr. W. E. Holms, director of the Scotls Bluff county health unit, is the victim of his own investigations. Checking a reported case of German measles, he contracted the disease and is now confined to his home. Chiang waved his white-gloved hiinds anil said: "Eight vears ago it would not have been possible ior us to convene here, but today wo again are masters of Shanghai." "We now are a free and independent people, especially with the abolition of extraterritoriality," said Chins, referring to the system of special rights which foreigners used to enjoy in China. He then spoke of the responsibilities which go with freedom, and soberly \\rgsd his listeners to follow the example of their Allies. "If we wish lo be able to stand side by side with them we will have to observe discipline, be responsible have a clear sense -of ethics anc loyalty, and know shatne_. "I shall give you a few worus of advice. Anything you have to do today, finish it. To carry that out you can have me as an example. I will be your model." •There is a great distinction be- | westen tween perjury and making a false o <-< ( , r statement," Keefe argued. Richardson wid he couldn't see it. Kecfe declared he wasn't making any charge of perjury. Bratton said he had changed his testimony because of conversations with various officers and examination of records which he said refreshed his- memory. The question of extending the inquiry, now thrsc months old, will be put up to congress in a resolution. HEAD IN THE CLOUDS WORl/AND. Wyo.; Feb. 15— (/P)— Any plans Herman Rauchfuss of Worland and Henry Schmidt of Lovell had for raising cattle on the planets of Mars or Pluto have been more or less left in space. The two war veterans applied to the U .S. grazing service for land on Mars and said they were offered instead grassing rights on Pluto. Now— what with Pluto so far off (and considering other disadvantages) — the two have- obtained equipment mid -will go itUo the road While it may be doubted that any leader tod:ty would thus f.v;rK' a-; an example, it should be realized that to Chinese this unusual statement ?ould mean that Chiang thereby assumed the per.Tonal responsibility of being an example to his people. While Chiang spoke thus, foreign businessmen— including- some A- mericaus — pondered in their Shanghai offices the uncertainties many of them still think exist, six months al'U-t the war has ended, that pre- of peace-time construction business. Says Rauchfuss: down to earth," "We arc getting 1 We Wish Boy Scouts All the. SUCCESS Visit the Merit Badge Show Sgturdgy, Feb. 16th-r-Jr. High-gyf". 36th 2:00 to §:30 P. M. 7:00 tp 9:30 P. -M.. PAMPA vent resumption trade. They still had no practicable official rate of exchange on whi:h to base plans, and had just learned today that a reported relaxation of the .Chinese business law was not, aftc-r all, going to happen. In Chungking. Uie Chinese press complained that the secret war-time agreement at Yalta for Russian participation in the war against Japan was mainly at Chin's expense and without prior consultation with China. It cited thu Manchuria concessions 'subsequently made to Russia by China, assertedly "under duress," and recalled that the Yalta agreement provided for the restoration of Chinese sovereignty over Manchuria. Wcdnesd'iy C/hianil Kai-shek told his 'press ' conference lhnl then; was nothing secret about, tiie informal economic discussions about Manchuria whi:h the Chinese npw arc carrying on wit'p v.lie Russians. He suid the United States was being kept advised, but did not elaborate further. 130 Top German Scientists Are Working in U.S. WASHINGTON, Bleb. 1.5—(/P)— Some of the secrosy.surrounding the scope of the work assigned 13D German scientists ;md technicians now in this country has been lifted -by Secretary of War Patterson. In a letter to Senator Fulbright (D-Ark), Patterson said the group is engaged on "military projects." He added that approximately 14C, other probably will arrive "in the near future." Thirteen of the experts have been assigned by the navy to work at its White Oak, Md., ordnance laboratory on the same massive rocket-testing equipment whlih they operated in German aero-dynamics research laboratories. Informed persons said others ol the group already have been credited with indirectly helping the army develop deadly rockets described by ordnance experts as more effective than the V-l and V-2 missiles .which the nazls used to bombard London and other targets. Great Britain and Russia have been making similar use of German scientists. "These individuals are chpsci from those fields where Gerrhai progress is of scientific important to us, and in which these scientists have played a dominant issue," Pat terson wrote Fulbright. '•Throughout their stay in th United States these experts wilt b under the supervision of the wa department but will be utilized fo appropriate military projects of th army and navy." The first group arrived aboard th transport, liner Argentina Novem ber 17. These and others arrivin, ater are all volunteers, and hav :>een carefully screened. They -woi; under contracts whose terms wer lot dis3losed. -«*• . .. • 3 Jap Soldiers Confess to Crime SHANGHAI, Feb. 15—(/P)—Thre Japanese said in signed confession •ead today at their war crimes tria hree American fliers were strangled and admitted they drew tight the cords with which it was done.' 1 • . All three pleaded they acted.,under orders. They said the, filers were cremated after being strangled. 3 revious witnesses liaQ testified they were put into the' furnaces while still alive. Warrant Officer Tsutomo Funli, n a grim recital of what happened just before midnight Dec. 10, 1944 n thu yard of the Hankow crematorium, said the Americans were so Wage Increases Are Demanded by Jap Rail Workers TOKYO, Feb. 16—</P)— Several housand government railroad orkers marched through Tokyo's ,reets today demanding a five-fold age boost, special food allowances nd a shakeup of Japanese execu- ve personnel. Speakers at a rally .demanded a ply by Wednesday. Kyodo hews gency said the orderly demonstra- on — the first by government em- loyes — was sponsored by govern- netit railway unions and supported y those of the Tokyo Express corn- any and communications system. Meanwhile the .natural resources, ectioh of Allied headquarters au- ouhced that* Tokyo i'esld|.ents wejce. sklng for vegetable seed t oij plant- ng pesice gardens. Headquarters said it was probable here would he a shortage of .vege- able seeds. A bright spot in Japan's tight food iluation'was reported by Kyodp, 'hich said, a survey showed culti- atlon of wheat and barley was flaking good progress, The agency reported also that the apanese government - cohtrollCd ank of Chosen (Korea), which was losed by a headquarters directive Such was Ohiang'.s- —-temper yesterday. •• • -and China's Grov^r Seller^ To Stick li? Governor FORT WORTH, Feb. 15—M?)—.Attorney General Grover Sellers in Fprt Worth today made rumor a fact. ' Reported a possible candidate for the democratic nomination foj' governor, but not if Gov. Coke EJteven- son runs, Sellers declared: "Coke Stevenson appointed me attorney general of Texas and I'll always^ owe him a cjetat of gratitude. So far ,as; I'm concerned, make up my mind after the governor has had time to make up his Loyalty would not allow me to do {otherwise."Just back from Washington, where he represented the state in the Tidewaters La DS case before >the TJ. S.' supreme court, Sellej's said that about the only opposition to state'ownership of those ian<ls was of f.ered,b,y, Former Secretary of In- terjov lefces,' ;enei;al added ClftLlAN tf, f eft. I" one former sefvteej horthWest* si3e~ block in a novel fashion show coming party last ragnl. The Victory elubr&g& years ago by residents of; lo raise funds tot ttie had given each $lOO,t& "civvies." A $30t> •*&*& club's fund was used to welcome home .patty. September 30, Wjlf during the ne#t f&ur quarters otder. The cantaloupe "was fi^t if in southern Asia. *., Motor-Any Bradshiw WifM| 438 N.CMf LARGE SHIPMENT OF ALUMINUM PIECES! AIpOTJM ASH TRAYf Beautifully Designed Just.the Git for the Just the the Tgble |$r Your Glasses! Suriday ajfc the ' Other Aluminum ' weary and beaten that they couldn't stand following a humiliating torture parade through Hankow streets. Fuhii said "the fliers were laid luwn and thti cords with which their :iancls were lied were coiled around their necks. I then assisted in the case of one prisoner by pulliug one end of the cord. When it was .confirmed that his respiration ceased I released the cord." The other two Americans wore itranglcd in a like manner at air most the same time. Then the coi'p-' ses were put into furnaces; Funii said he acted tinder orders of Lt.' Col. Moriji Hattori, head of the Hankow gendarmerie ment, who gulped poison last November to escape arrest. Bobbiit Services Set for While Deer Funeral services , will. -be ducted 'at 3 .p.m., Sunday f White Deer Baptist,phiuph. f pr 'P. C. ,B,ol>bUt, 61, who die4 Feb. 12 at W. B.pjjbitt had been in" -West Virginia came 'as the result of § heart tack.; . . . -'-,.. lie. is survived 'by hi.s..w,lfe, five daughters, _Mrg. ' riierit', Dublin,' Texas, arid : Miss bitt,. Btnton; flinton; two

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