Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 17, 1946 · Page 1
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 1

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Sunday, February 17, 1946
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' ~y =, > -,« >5,7/* S&¥SfH I JiZE mm HSABD IN ttiGBf CLUBS f HESfi DAYS f AtlS THE EDGE OFF DINERS' APPETITES. WITH THE HELP OF PRICES, MO BOOM. , . Petition To Call Bond Election for $550,000 Hospital Being Circulated Revised Plans Drop Separate Nurses' Home A chamber of commerce spedial petition committee yesterday began the circula- tion'of a petition calling for a bond election in Gray county ih which the property taxpaying voters would be asked to support the issuance of county bonds in the sum of $550,000. PLANS REVISED Revised plans for a general hospital call for a 100-bed hospital, instead of a 150-bed - structure. However, the plans now call for 25 rooms for nurses within the hospital building. These rooms would be so" constructed that in the future they could be converted into hospital facilities if the need arose. Former plans called for a separate building or» the hospital site to be used by [ nurses. FINAL ACTION ON STUDY Final action on a special committee's Study on costs and needed facilities of a hospital for the county was taken yesterday afternoon in two meetings at the chamber of commerce office in the City hall. First, in a meeting at 3:30, the special committee recommended to the board of directors that the maximum bond issue be set at $550,000, and that the hospital contain facili- ^ies for 100 beds plus the nurses' irophif.' ..-.'.-• . * SEp<fNl> MEETING . The second meeting, at 5 p.m., of the hospital committee, '-he Sca-,iNEW:J|6sMTAL 33 * *f ^ * ,*'-.-tenor Uses Indirect Method By ARTHUR EDSON WASHINGTON, Feb. 16— (fP)— The new acting secretary of interior, Oscar L. Chapman, knows the indirect method may be the best •wav to get results. When he was a young man in Denver; he assisted Judge Ben i Lindsey in 6is famed juvenile court. ^L 'Chapman .told reporters today— • his first day at his new job—that ™ he soon found he wasn't getting his ideas across to mothers of sons who had gotten in trouble. They figured '-' anyone that young wouldn't have •-V- children. And anyone who didn't v-C have Wds, couldn't understand 'f t them. • V ' His brother had four children. /.? ' Uncle Oscar had his picture taken, &;- standing proudly at the head of the He labeled the picture, "The Chapman family," and put it con- "spicuqusly pn his desk. "After that," he said, "I never had » bit 6f trouble." Chapman thinks the interior de- faartment has a splendid future. "We're the guardian of the na! ~ l 'See CHAPMAN, Page 8 VOL. 43, No. 228. (32 Pages) PAMPA, TEXAS, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY'17, 1946. AP Leased Wire Price 5 Cents r| • I I n f \/ • ARGENTINE HEAD Kussia Invokes rower or Veto in Question of Levantine Dispute More Political Aspirants Are Seeking Posts More names were added this week to the list of political aspirants. There is at least one person who has announced, most of them in paid political announcements in the Pampa Daily News, for a great portion of the important offices of the :ounty and district. County Judge Sherman White said yesterday "I will run again." He said hn would make his formal announcement within a few days. B. S. Via, local attorney, has formally announced his intention to run for the office of county attorney, which is now held by Bruce Parker, who has not yet indicated his intentions. •Tames Barrett announced several days ago that he would seek the office of county sheriff. The Incumbent, G. H. Kyle, could not be reached for comment Saturday, but it was LONDON, Feb. 16—(/P)—Russia invoked the power of veto for the first time tonight In the United Nations security council, overruling a U. S. proposal for negotiation of the demand by Syria and Lebanon that French and British troops be withdrawn immediately from the Levant. AMERICAN PLAN The soviet veto took the Levantine dispute out of the security council's hands, but British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevln pledged that Britain and France would carry out the American plan. Seven members of the council—a majority—had voted for the American proposal submitted by Edward R. Stettinius, jr. It would have permitted direct negotiations among Britain, France and the Levant for withdrawal of British and French troops from Syria and Lebanon. AGREE WITH PROPOSAL Soviet Foreign Vice Commissar Andrei Vishinsky then invoked the power of veto. Bevin and the french Foreign Minister, Georges Btdault, who had voluntarily abstained from voting, upheld the Russian's contention that under provisions of the world charter he had a right to use the veto. Both said, however, they rumored that he would be a candidate for ru-elecuon. Charlie Tliut, as it wa:> formerly I rumored, is planning to run for another -term as county clerk. •'.- F^^fii'-ljeed^^irioumWeht^^SetjSci ••] •ing the off^e,, of..tax :a$sessor-Col- lector. . Dee Patterson, incumbent district clerk, naid last wpek she sought reelection. Her announcement is expected to be made soon. No one has indicated he would oppose her in the. race. Two more names for Commission- agreed with the American proposal. Then Bevin explained that "as a gee VETO .POWEK, Page 8 er of the countji court appeared during the week. Wilde Thomasson indicated he would seek to represent See LOCAL POLITICS, Page 8 Personnel Class Will Meet Monday The second in a series of personnel supervision training cltwrs studies will be held at the chamber of commerce office on Monday night from 6:15 to 7:15, it was announced yesterday, Tlie courses, under the super- Wallace Will Not Uppose President DES^MOINES, la., Feb. finry A, Wallace will not oppose sin for the presidency of StatefMthe secretary of ree* told, a' news cpnference Is," Wal&• JiM TOeeUw'ed. in a brief conference ""mreceding his address to a dinner • " that Mr, Truman "has " reports trat.he (Truman) t be a candidate. also said he was "not go- resign," then laughingly "r<ow. are you me embarrassing vision of Miss Gertrude Prince of the extension department, Texas university, and the only cost to those taking the 10-hour course is $1.50 for materials. It was said there are about six vacancies. Subsequent meetings will be held on Mondays and Wednesdays, same time. Classes are informally conducted. The course is open to all executives and employees in wholesale, retail and service occupations, who have personnel supervisory responsibilities. LICENSE ISSUED A marriage license was issiied Friday to Clarence E. Recer and Mrs. Mary H. Johnson. Co Out Legislative Program for Week WASHINGTON, Feb. 16.—W— Congressional leaders mapped out today a legicaltive program for the coming week filled with potential verbal fireworks. If they stick to it, there will be action galore on both sides of the capitol, in committee and on the floors of both the senate and the house. The shooting starts Monday when the senate naval committee resumes hearings on the nomination of Edwin Fauley to be undersecretary of the navy, and a senate-house committee, with a new lease on life until June 1, renews its investigation of the Pearl Harbor attack. Keeping pace with the senate, the house banking committee will start hearings the same clay on legislation to extend the life of the office of price administration beyond Anderson Sees Beyond Days m m Of Shortages WASHINGTON, Feb. 16— (&)— Secretary of Agriculture Anderson locked beyond the current period of world food shortages today to •plan for the time when American agriculture again may be confronted by price-depressing crop and livestock surpluses. He saw high-level employment at good pay for consumers as the primary solution for the problem, with development of exports and of industrial uses for farm products as •other necessary factors. "Now thai the war is over, we are moving back," he said, "toward our old ^bsition of virtual security in the matter of the food supply. "In 1946, it will be difficult to meet total requirements for American farm products; the relief demand, commercial exports, and our needs will substantially exceed the supplies available. This however, is just the current outlook," The secretary, in his annual re"port to • thg . President said that -necessarily a sign that agriculture will permanently h&ve adequate markets." He explained that agriculture emerges from the war with an expanded productive capacity, and added that such capacity docs not readily contract. "The story of the wartime increase in capacity is thus a vjarn- ing," he declared, "that in the fu- See AGRICULTURE, Page 8 Council of Teen Canteen TO Meet Date of the next meeting of the Signed Contracts Cover Half Steelworkers; GM Undecided A * WASHINGTON, Feb. 16- -Wage settlements in BUENOS AIIfiES, Feb. 1C—(/!•)— The Argentine government • under the leadership of Juan D. Peron offered tonight to submit its case to the other American countries or to the United Nations in answer to the United States blue book which charged that prominent Argentines were linked with the nazis. Pope Pius Asks World to Learn Unity Fraternity VATICAN CITY, Feb. ample of "a unity and fraternity' for a war-shattered world the papal consistories opening Monday to create 32 new cardinals from 19 countries in six continents. Addressing the new Spanish ambassador to the Holy See, Pablo de Churruca y Dotres, Marques of Aycinena, who presented his credentials, the pontiff said: "The beginning of your new and honorable mission takes place at a moment in which high prelates from all parts of the world gather in the center of Christianity, offering to a world which slowly recovers from the bitter consequences of war the edifying spectacle of a unity and fraternity that has its foundation in God our Lord." Teen™Canteen "council" "has "been I The pope said that by "the loving changed to 8 p.m. Tuesday from ! disposition of divine providence" Monday. The meeting will be held .Spain^had been "spared ihe hor- ln the Canteen. ' * All council members, officers and Senior Advisors are urged to attend this second session of the youth group. The Senior Advisors will work in June 30, with Chester Bowles, re- cers . close contact with the junior offi- tiring OPA head, as the lead-off witness. » And the house military committee begins the final week of hear- See CAPITOL HILL, Page 8 LUCKY DOG WWfitt announced to„_ .ndto.* beaJp oerea l "^ Jld tee out, . operfpurth to rj ft djyelPpinff &mine and. " fop' unity. 4«' jjwttw College President Runs for Governor JEFFERSON, Feb. 16—<#>)—Walter Scott McNutt, president of Jefferson (Tex) Junior college, wired the Associated Press here today he had mailed his filing fee and would run for governor on the democratic ticket in Texas in the 1946 election. • He said in the last general election he supported all democratic nominees, but that he cjid not blame the "Bolters;" He said he hoped they would not be barred frpm the party. "Democrats should not fight each other," he said.' At the Tuesday night meeting it is expected that a few rules and regulations of the sponsoring organizations will be outlined and that future activities of the Canteen will be outlined according to them. Membership will also be discussed. Suggestions may be given for probable names for the Canteen. Many of the young people on the Canteen council are experienced in heading organizations and working witih groups. Others are catching on rapidly. Broadcasters May Settle Disputes WASHINGTON, Feb. 16.—W>-~ The National Assolcatlon of Broadcasters said toc'ay 1 NAB represent^- tives will meet James 0. Petrillo, pesident of the APk Musicians federation, in New Yorfc April 9 to disr cuss possible settlement of union demands, on the radio industry. President Justiri MUter. will head the delegation and Petrillo will be flanked by other union officers and members of the executive board, Feb.. tent arose 4t t&$ women's I'EACE HAZARDS LONG PRAIRIE, Minn., Feb. 16— (/T>)—Herbert Lemke has returned to i:iviliari life as a butcher after three years in war combat zone, but ho talks of the safety of a.foxhole. Hero's what has happened to him since he's "peevi a butcher: He cut his hand and an infection developed; a knife slipped and six stitches were required to close the wound, and after the wound healed, an axe slipped and knocked him on the head. rors of a world war." Vatican officials, meanwhile, said they had no knowledge of a report saying the Vatican had announced that Cardinal - Designate Josef Mindszentry, archbishop of Stringo- nia, last of the prelates expected for the consistories, had been refused permission by the Russians to leave Hungary. Gabriclle Apor, former Hungarian minister at the Holy See, said a telegram was received from Minds- yenty saying he would arrive on Feb. 11, but that he had not been heard from since. During the day, two cardinals- designate from Germany and one from France, at the Vatican for See POPE PIUS, Page 8 Resignation of U. S. Attorney Is Accepted WASHINGTON, Feb. 16—</P)— Resignation of William R. Smith, jr.. of San Antonio as U. S. attorney for the western district of Texas was accepted today by Prcsi- ident Truman. Tho resignation, effective as of Vast January 17, was because of "personal" reasons, Smith said in his letter. the rapidly-dissolving steel strike spread throughout the nation todav and CIO President Philip Murray predicted that more than 90 percent of the workers in basic steel would be ready for work by Sunday night. Headed by a lote-afternocn agreement with Bethlehem Steel company, second largest producer in the industry, the list of signed contracts by nightfall covered nearly half of the 750,000 striking CIO Steelworkers. Shortly before Bethlehem signed, Republic Steel—third- ranking producer—Pittsburgh Steel and Crucible See! company announced agreements, as did the Aluminum Company of America. Later the Blow Kncx company said it had reached an agreement also. Murray told reporters he expected contracts to be signed before tomorrow night with Wheeling, Inland, Youngstown Sheet and Tube, National, Sharon and Allegheny-Ludlum. The Crucible contract will be signed tomorrow afternoon. FULL PRODUCTION A CIO spokesman said that agreement also had been reached with the Wickwire-Spencer steel division of the Colorado Fuel and Iron corporation on terms similar to those involving U.- S. Steel. Despite the termination of the walkout, however, Murray warned that the industry probably could not get back into full production before a week or 10 days. ESTABLISHED PATTERN In each of the Steel company contracts, the wage incerase agreed upon was the 18 >•. cents hourly pattern established last night by U. S. Steel corporation. The Aluminum company, however, agreed to a 10- cent boost—which Murray said wa* a "bookkeeping" adjustment to avoid use of fractions. With the solid front of the 27- *ctajr""oia "walkout crumbling, government officials here looked for further breaks in the strike line. See STEEL STIUKE, Page 8 Premier Appeals For Support of Japanese People TOKYO, Feb. 16—(/Pi—Premier Kijuro Shidehara appealed to .the Japanese people today to back the government wholeheartedly in a series of drastic measures aimed at halting the country's runaway inflation and throttling the rampant black market. Only thus, he said, could "impending catastrophe" be averted. Three imperial ordinances were issued as the first phase of the all- out anti-inflationary program. They virtually blocked all bank accounts, called in all banknotes of 10 yen (66 2/3 cents) or larger, authorized expropriation of staple foodstuffs and restricted iheir distribution to authorized channels. Additional measures supplement- See JAP PREMIER, Page 8 * * * Texas Company Meets Demands 0! Steelworkers By The Associated Press Sheffield S.eel company of Texas at Houston announced today it would meet the Steelworkers' union demands for an 18 1/2 cent hourly wage increase. The company was the first in the state to make public its action to fall in line with the national wage pattern cut for the industry last night by the United States Steel corporation. Sheffield proposed that 9 1/4 cents of the increase be made retroactive from Jan. 1 to Feb. 15. In Dallas the Murray company and other plaintiffs were granted a temporary injunction restraining the United Steelworkers of America (CIO) and Local 2097 from using violence or threats to prevent any other employes or authorized persons from entering or leaving the planL Houston sled workers believed that their 2Gl-day-old strike would be settled on the basis of the United .Spates titeel formula, 18 1/2 cents an Titfur J pay""in'el-caso. Pickets cheered news of the settlement and labor leaders predicted that Houston plants would fall in line with the uay scale within a week. Fifteen thousand workers at 12 Houston plants are affected. A contrary view was expressed in Dallas, where labor and management spokesmen saw little hope of returning nearly 2,000 workers to their jobs immediately. AFL workers at the Gulf Steel Tank company in Corpus Christi accepted a 10-cent hourly wage increase and are to retrurn to work Monday. Anolher Effort To Setile GM Halt Falls Short DF/TRCIT. F ••'<}. 16—i/I')—Another t.fi'o:-t to settle UiV 88-day old General Mo'.or.'; .it rite ended in less than complete agreement after a nine a ml-a-haIf hour .session today, but special mediator James F. Dewey iminr'dirueiv culled another conference for Sunday in an attempt to work out Uie remr.ining issues. IN NE\V LANGUAGE Dewey said "one or two sections" in tiic !:Oiiipanv'.s proposed new conU'ar;, with ihe CIO united auto •ivorkers Imd to be put "in new lan- eupae." The mr.'diiiior. r.s well as GM FreMdent C. E. Wilson and TJAW- CIO President R. J. Thomas, maintained nearly ,"omp!ete silence on f'e principal issues still in dispute, c'lcclinini; to pay whether wages was one ol Lhe.se. CONTRACT PROVISIONS— General Motors' latest offer of an 18 1/2 cents an hair pay boost, c'mpled with refusal to reinstate the old contract, was turned down by the union. Tn their rejection, however, union officials stressed the lack of certain old contract provisions as much re. they did the one-cent difference in pay between the GIVT offer and their demand for a 19 1 2-cent raise. Among these - provisions, all of which tlie union said were ordered by government cgen:ies, were maintained of membership arid seniority. Both Wilson and Thomas, according to Df-wcy, .igreert to attend Sunday's pai'Uv, set for 'i p. in. EST. On Tuesday the national labor relations board will resume its hear- iivj into union charges that the cor- Duration"has refused' to bargain^iri J rr ood fiuf.h. The length of today's .negotiations —the first, conducted on a Saturday —heightened optimism that the long See CM STKIKJE, Page 8 Arkansas University President Resigns LITTLE ROCK, Feb. 16.—id') Dr. A. M. Harding has resigned •as president of the University of Arkansas, effective June 30. it was disclosed here today by Herbert L. Thomas of Fayetteville. chairman of the board of trustees. Dr. Harding assigned poor health as the reason for designing the post held since July 1, 1941. WELCOME HOME Attornev Found Brntallv Killed LOS ANGELES, Feb. 16—UP)— The nude body of William H. Bon- . sail, 40. prominent attorney a ,ui |co today: T/5 Lloyd.O. Monroe, Dal- Fil'tcen more servicemen of the Panhandle area are scheduled to arrive in the States, as reported by the Associated Press. Among them are: On the Bandera, due at San Francisco yesterday; S/Sgt. Edgar A. Myatt. 601 N. Nelson, Pampa. Cape Canso, due at San Francis- MERCHANDISERS TO MEET DALLAS, Feb. 16. — (.V] More than 125 merchandisers from seven state will meet here Monday for a marketing conference sonsored by he United Stales chamber of commerce. MERIT BADGE EXPOSITION: BOYS OF GRAY COUNTY DEMONSTRATE KNOWLEDGE GAINED FROM SCOUTING Those who attended the Boy Scout Merit Padge Exposition held yesterday at the junloi high -Schoo' gymnasium may well he. wandering today how they've gotten ftlons this far without 'snowingjYevy much, ««ieakine. wttte gymnasium JKftS lined -in which went on glibly explaining everything from how a radio condenser vovkc while they demonstrated SU pqwer to store electrical energy to why stamp collecting could be con-. lidered great ipovt. Four cub packs had one booth, at whi^h evidence of much activity was shown, including various typgs of eoUectipns, ouch as match covers, c&rvtae, nwJeltaSi etc. Jn the vftdto b^ath wore set up types, of radio wood platforms which the Scouts tad made. One Qcout off-hand said me of the set-ups was a crystal el, as if that in itself -explained everything. Attached to the thing- was a, set, of etH>phones. There was iiso a twprtu'oe receiving set: the aerial had to be take.n dqwn so it was just once in awhile that you pould g>t anything, Cart Gilchrist, patrol leader, said, of course. A §?n4i»S set is in the process of being made. 1$ exhibit QJ politician, was found in a pool of blood in the driveway of his luxurious home last night alter a neighbor heard sounds of a terrific fight and shouts for police. - Inside the house, ix>lice found evidences of a bloody struggle that led from the expensively furnished living room where a fire still burned on the hearth and a radio played, lo the dining room, kitchen and den, where furniture was smashed and blood-smeared. They also discovered a note which read: ''Bill, I am going out to dinner. Will see you later." In the den, the telephone was hari; Pie. Houston E. Rollins, Lubbock: To Calvin S. Clarke," T/5 Lloyd W. KutledKe and T/5 William H. Straton, all of Amarillo. LaGrande Victory, due at Seattle yesterday: S/Sgt. Charles L. Reynolds. Childrcss; T/4 Gail D. Allen, Perryton; S/Sgt. J. D. Pearch, Hereford, and S/Sgt. James O. Jackson, Lubbock. Maritime Victory, due at New York Feb. 15: First Lieut, Jack C. Congley, Lubbock. Sea Robin, cine at New York Feb. 13: Pfc. Harold D. Morrow, Borger, and Cpl. James L. Sanders, • Lubbock. Sea Tiger, due at New York Feb. splotched with blood, as if the vie-114: capt. William A. Scott, Bor- tim had tried to summon aid: a piece jg eri nnc | T 4 \viiiie D. Elliott, Ama- of a metal desk calendar lay near a window, and the window itself, through which the attorney apparently had jumped to escape his assailant, was smeared with blood. Outside near the body, police found a long piece of pipe. Bonsall'.s rillo. Archbishop Refuses To Support Campaign LIVERPOOL, Feb. 16—(AV-Dr. R. Downey, Roman Catholic archbishop of Liverpool, refused today to support a money-raising campaign to help feed the hungry on the European continent because, he said, Britain also was in "grave danger of a food shortage. Organizers of a "Save Europe Now" committee which is attempting to raise £2,500 ($10.000) for relief abroad had appealed to the archbishops for support. GOOD NEIGHBOR CHICAGO, Feb. 16—(A".—When a, fire destroyed the home of friends, Mrg. Jennie Corvo offered to help. She tojd the coaple they aaid then shildren could live with her her husband and their nine "" ' was set-off by of tents, and Urea, in *,heir ax cjowdjftd/* tide's a OQ w? face had been beaten beyond recou- i as i night. nit.ion, but Det. Lt. Roy Vaughn said identification was established positively by fingerprints. GOOD REASOV GAINESVILLE, Fla., Fob. 16-K/P) --T'nc 1 University of Florida basket ball team had a playing date Orlando army air base here UK; soldier team up. Tl'.c army explained the entire team--and a yoocl one too—was be- ii.f sepanted 1'rom the service. THE WEATHER ll. <J WRATHBR BUREAU r, :i. in. Su Hi rtluy 'A'l 32 ...• . .30 ,81 ._ 38 7 a.m. h a.m. !) a.m. 10 a.m. 11 a.m. 1 p.m. 2 n. m. ,'t p.m. 4 p.m. 5 p.m. 6 p.m. 7 p-in. 8 p.m. a p.m. H P.m. 44 4H 53 51 52 4» _ 44 36 . 82 t''ri(Ju}'« (Maximum 5o COM? Friduy'ti Miuiniuiu WEST TEXAS: I'aiUy cluudy anil Mmiuuy. l'«likr I'won volley ward Sunday. Colder et^t uf Noniluy. : TEXAS! il'i $ I

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