Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 17, 1946 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 17, 1946
Page 6
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fyfBi Iwedlsh Prince Rot Love $M Find a Way JV fTfiW #OfcK, Feb. 16— UP>— A Sw%dKh prince who renounced his JNSyidi t^rSagOevs for love, today lhat love can find a fte accomplished the virtually impossible by obtaining a Manhattan apartment. " 'Gari tfohan, 29-year-old grandson 6f King dustav V, arranged for the 1 &pa"ftment four months ago and had If 'ready to receive his bride-to-be. Sfc-year-old Mrs. Kerstin Wijkmark Wh her arrival from Stockholm on Sis Valentine's day. Until their wedding day — next ^Tuesday at the interdenominational Riverside church — the prince will live at the Waldorf-Astoria hotel. They plan a honeymoon in western tmited States. When the prince and his bride Wove into the llth floor apartment Select Your Material Now For Spring! BoB Clements 114W. Foster Phone 1342 tin East 57th street, the ftaftie tm the 'debt-bell frill be just plate "Mr. arid Mrs. Carl J. Bernadotte." Ber- hadotte is the family name of the Swedish royal house. Mrs. Wijkmark was a newspaperwoman and editor of a Stockholm magazine. She met the prince six years ago at a party in honor of his ; birthday. j Carl Johan has a job which calls ;for setting up a New York office for the Anglo-Nordic Trading company, a Scancianavian firm. For a man renouncing claim to the Swed- £sh throne, he was not the least per| turbed when lie met Mrs. Wijkmark at the dock and presented her with two boxes of violets ns a Valentine gift, , "After all. I am only fourth in line for the throne." he said. Both emphasized that renunciation of the prince's relay claims did not mean exile or that the king frowned on tile wedding. "It is inerly a question of Swedish law," he said. "The law says that a person of the royal family may not marry a Swedish subject. If my fiancee were a so-called commoner of any other nationality, I could marry her and retain succes- jsion with consent of the king and parliament." ICKES DECLARES PRESIDENT HAS CO HIMSELF IN REFERENCE TO PAULEY Niami Scouis Round Out Week's Activiiy MIAMI. Feb. 16 — < Special) — The newly organized boy scouts in Miami, under the direction of Scoutmaster George Philpott. and Assistant Hall Nelson had a full week of activity observing National Scout week. The activities included picture shows, an all-day outing, attendance at church in a body last Sunday, and collecting clothing for the Victory Clothing Drive. The most outstanding event was the mother-father banquet Monday evening, with nil scouts in attendance, parents and several special guests. The occasion was held in the Fellowship Hall of the Methodist church. The banquet was served by tlie home economies Birl.s and their sponsor, Miss Heare. Rev. C.'A. Holcomb, jr., gave the invocation and addressed the group on scouting. Carol Nolty was promoted to the rank of second class, which makes a total of eight holding that rank. In India and Persia, the ciioeta has been used for centuries in hunting antelopes and other game. WASHINGTON. Feb. 16—tfP)— Harold L. Ickes declared tonight President Trumin had contradicted himself in news conference references to the Edwin W. Pauley nomination and one of the President's statements "is not true." PARES TO INTER DISPUTE He added that "I would dare to dispute the integrity of the President on any occasion that my country's welfare demanded it." Striking back at Mr. Truman's .•tatoment yesterday that the former . •'certnry of interior would not dare to question .'iis integrity, Ickes said 'ho Prcf.iilent's "own record, made in hi; last; two press conferences, o'.stitutpd clear proof of the weight ! "!.n' w°uld be given to his utterances." 'RE KIND TO HIM' "A w^ok ng-J Thursday." Ickes -aid in a statement, "after I had testified (before the senate naval ommittce on Pauley's nomination for undersecretary of the navy), he (old his press conference that I had not consulted him before my ap- prarvi.f- with respect to Pauley. "Friday," the statement continued, "he P. knowledged under questioning that he had lold me 'to be kind to him' (Pauley). There is no way these two statements can be reconciled. One of them is not true." Ickes had suggested when he resigned from the cabinet this week tliat an investigation ought to be made by the attorney ceenral's office of Pauley's statement, under oath before the committee, that" he had not taken part in attempts to Vnflucnce government officials to abandon efforts to establish federal title to off-shore ocean oil lands. NECESSITY FOIl JUSTICE "I note," Ickes said, "that the President reels there is no necessity fo°r the justice department to investigate to ascertain whether Mr. Pauley perjured himself, on the grounds that there is no need to call in the justice department to ascertain the truth in a political argument. "This, to my mind, constitutes an open incitement to perjury. XXX" Ickes said that by this criterion, former secretary of interior Albert B. Fall, who was involved in the Teapot Dome oil scandal, and others "would never have suffered any :urb on their activities." The former cabinet member also said he did not believe, as President Truman said at yesterday's news conference, that President Roosevelt had intended to appoint Pauley They're 'Good Scouts' for the navy undersecretaryship. PAULEY'S APPOINTMENT "The fact is." Ickes declared, "that NEW ARRIVALS MAKE THIS A GOOD MONTH TO BUY NEW BEDROOM SUITES 4-piece—bed, vanity / bench and chest—solid woods —walnut color, nice size round mirror, large chest. Terms without carrying charge or interest. SOLID OAK DINETTE 5-piece—4 chairs, extension table. Seating room for 6 people. Made of solid oak wood and in natural color. Good looking, durable and serviceable. SEE IT ON OUR FLOOR! Eight other types for your approval as low as $39.50. $4750 —Exira Pieces Now Available— Exlra Beds — Chests — Vanities — Dressers Studio Divans — Base Rockers — Heaters JUST RECEIVES New Shipment of Kroehler Living Room Suites We Repair or Upholster Anything—Call Us. ECONOMY FURNITURE COMPANY 15 W. foster ' Caroline Rggsdale , Phone-535 •j Only three American Boy Scouts have won the "God and Country" award, given by Protestant churches in recognition of 150 hours of service to the church. Latest to_ win ihe medal is 14-year-old George Erickson, right, above, pictured being congratulated by his father, Rev. C. H. Erickson of Santa Rosa, Calif. Looking on is .Eagle Scout William Small, second U. S, Scout to win the honor, President Roosevelt did not appoint Pauley to the np,vy department." He had not* talked with the late President, [ekes said, nbout the "improper proposal" lie contended Pauley had made to him on Sept. 4, 1944. At that time, I:kes said Pauley. then democratic national committcf. 1 treasurer, had suggested that $300,000 in campaign funds could bo raised i'rom mtctcsicd oil mm if the (.jovernment would not push its clam for title to Hie titk 1 - liinds area. "Certainly," the former cabinet member said, "I would have gone to President Roosevelt with my objections to Mr. Pauley if there had been any clangar of his making the mistake that President Truman persists in. I do not believe that President Roosetelt would have appointed Mr. Pauley.'" likes declared Lhat "the one groat regret" he has in the present controversy "is what I regard as the President's lack of adherence to the strict truth." PRESIDENT'S MEMORY Perhaps, Ickes si^gested, the President's memory "is at fault even about the recent incidents," adding that "I want to be as charitable as I can." Alluding to Mr. . Truman's news inference statement yesterday that Ickes would not dare to rellect on the President's 'Integrity, the former cabinet member said: ".After nil, the President of the United States is neither an absolute monarch nor a descendent of a putative sun goddess." "The President ought to be the first to insist that the civil rights oi tlie humblest citizen are safe in his hands," Ickes declared. "He ought not to make accusations with! cut submitting himself to the right i cross-examination. "He should not pass judgment in; volving another's integrity with- ut considering all of the evidence. The White House offers no immunity not vouchsafed to ordinary men. Above all other.-';, the President , :.h"iuld .speak the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth. '•Particularly," Ickes statement '.V:? '.I, "ho should not throw hi ••'sight of his high office in fa- j vor 01 any man merely because of i political favars already rendered or expected." Ickes resignation 'this week came as a result of the; President's statement at a .lews conference that the then cabinet-member might easily have been mistaken about what Pauley told.him at the conference where campaign contributions were discussed. Tc.kes statement dropped into a political pot already boiling briskly with oil state senators generally rallying to Pauley's support and Senator Millard E. Tydings, Maryland democrat, taking informal leadership of the fight for confirmation. tribution command, were Capt. Ralph R. Thomas; Cpl Wiiiiam S. Harris, 504 N. Sumncr, and *B/Sgt. Fcrrcl L, Heard. Four additional Pampans have been announced as discharged at the Fort Bliss separation center. They are: S/Sgt. James O. Hall; Cpl. Harold G. Oockburn, 110 N. Starkweather; 2nd Lt. George E. Taylor, jr., C32 N. Nelson, and Capt. Travis C. Lively, jr. END OF LEAVE Cpl. Howard B. Cooper, 25, left for Fort Sam Houston Wednesday after spending a 30-day leave at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Cooper, who live on the Haggard lease. Cpl. Cooper, who reenlisted in the army, chosing the European theater, returned from overseas December 2. He attended the Parhpa rii£h School. SHAMROCK, With U. S. Armed Force's tn New d'a'fe'cSm'la—•Eri'.'WSBSe home from his cfn'ties 1'n the Sp'u't'h Pacific, is Sgt. .Chester ii. iLa&J, 'of Sgt. L6,dd left $S6 island of New Caleaorifa On Jatrt&ry 10. aboard the tTS§ Gfanvnie, tidfih'd for the United Sftates where ,he Mil be sent to a processing c'efit'er fa* fore arriving hoine to bp with his mother, Mrs. Fannie Ladd. STOPPING OVER Louis Allen, FiimM3/c, is visiting nt the home of his parents, Mr. onrl Mrs. Jack Allen, 528 S. Faulkner. He will leaVe tornorroyf. Louis arrived Friday iiight, stopping over after escorting a patient of tlie Corona, Calif., navay hispltal, where he is stationed, to Legion, Texas. He has been at Corona for about seven months where he is an X-ray assistant. «s» —Fads Concerning Miami Residents Stanley Mcke'nzie, freshman student at WTSTC, Canyon, was a recent visitor with home folks. Mrs. W. C. Scott was an Amarillo visitor and shopper Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. J. K. McKenzie were in Amarillo recently on a business trip. Mrs. C. C. Wilson of Miami, president of the Pen Women's club of Amarillo, recently attended a reception and program, featuring David Russell, poet laureate of Texas, in a number of his poems and a play. Mrs. C. A. Gunn recently returned from Oklahoma City where she had visited several days with an aunt. T. M. Kivlehen who was recently discharged from the army is employed with a Pampa oil company there. J. W. Philpolt, Mrs. Porter Pennington, George and Kint Philpott attended the funeral of Mr. Philpott's brother-in-law in Oklahoma Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Christopher of Amarillo scpnt several days in Miami recently visiting relatives here. Wesley Davis of Pampa was visiting and attending business matters in Miami Wednesday. Miami and vicinity had consider- e Sffttiollnd Oft company ate expTorifcg 1 in Roberts eotm'ty, having put & number of rtten 1ft Miami fe- epritly who Me doing Read Classified Affs in tne tfcr Ohtlfches aftd tfie Ifitfl Missionary dotm^n fat_ w6rld brier wts ,_.„_., by leaders of the top hiteB pSotestant Just Received' . Khaki Work Pants 2.33 Good heavy khakiS,..., sanforized shrjunk .'.!.. serged seams .... color suntan sizes 29 fa 36 waist. Heavy Blanket-lined Jumpers 3.62 A well fitting garment of heavy 8 oz. blue denim . . . sanforized shrunk . . . 25% wool lining, .sizes 36 to 42. Murf< ee's Pgmpo's Quality Department Store flCWSOFOlJR M EN w WOMEN IN UNIFORM HONORABLY DISCHARGED Joe O. Anthony, RM3/C, 508 S. Faulkner, was discharged from the service at the Norman, Okla., naval personnel separation center Feb. 3 "fter 15 months duty in the Pacific theater of war. ^Anthony was in the Seventh fleet radio, at Hoiianuia, New Guinea, Talosa,' v 'Leyte, Manila, t>»d. L.UZPJJ. Members received commendations from Secretary of the Navy Forrestal, Admiral Nimitz and General McArthur, for "expedient expedition of naval radio traffic." He was last stationed on LOT 769. Oscar Euene Kiser, MM2/c, 728 Buckler, last stationed with the llth construction battalion on Luzon, was discharged Feb. 5 at Norman, Okla., after serving 21 months in the Pacific theater. Walter Lee Carvary, SigM3/c, and Calvin Thomas McLaughlin, sj/c, both of Twitty, were discharged'the first of February at the Norman, Okla., naval separation center.' it has been announced by th,v •eparation eerier at Fgrj; Bliss tl\at Major Joho P. Studer of P'amm Has been honorably discharged, from/the army. V e co ine for good Fashion Behavior «wr SUITS are always op;go«^ JbeJjaviqr-^ ^ why wouldn't they he—rthe ^martesf cosUime yet dreamed up; Thip spring, however, you'll *. a .• ,.'./.-_ ! ., ««• i * j ^ noUce a change iq their demean^y I J /' jhe coJore, mmnv»!;^s in<d '•f *r.

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