A CAL1POHH1A .HOSPITAL PLANS TO LET FATHERS HEAR DADY'S FIRST CRY VIA A MICROPHONE IN THE DELIVERY ROOM. A WAIL OF AN IDEA. ALLIES ARMED FORCES CROW With the **e«ption of France, the peoce- timc armed forces of rhe major Allies will be bigger than' their prewar ones. No Official Russian figures are available, but informed sources say five million men is a minimum estimate, the U. S. postwar military establishment will be about six times its prewar strength and will cost approximately $6,000,000.000 this yeor. Speech Arouses Big Three Relations; Truman Appeals for Let's Put Red Cross Drive Over by Sunday Over the top by Sunday! That's the goal of the Red Cross drive in the Pampa chapter, Joe Fischer, chairman, said today. But only about half of the quota of $14,040 has been re- Dorted collected to date. About $7,500 is in. Little money lins been reported by either the industrial or the rural workers, and thoir collections are expected to bring the amount up a Texas Oilmen Say Ceiling Increase Is Not Sufficient By The Associated Press Texas oilmen said today that the 10-cents-per-barrel increase in producers' ceilings for crude oil granted by the OPA did not go far enough und some, demanded that OPA controls be removed entirely. "It is a good start but of course it does not go far enpugh," said Beauford Jester, member of the Texas-Railroad commission. "It does demonstrate that the OP)^ is beginning to listen to reason. It is only an.approach to simple justice." Charles F. Roeser, Texas independent oil operator and chairman of the crude oil industry advisory committee to the OPA, said that "in view of the study of oil exploration and development costs submitted by the advisory committee to the OPA the increase is nothing short of ridiculous. It is so cut of line.with the advance in the. cost of finding and producing oil that the advance Js ; insignificant. ; -. , •' "Our only hope" now appears to be •to battle to take the power to fix the price of crude oil out of the- hands of the OPA." J. P. Cbleman, president of the North Texas Oil and Gas association and also a member of the advisory committee, agreed that OPA control over the price .of crude oil should be removed and; added that the price increase "is not satisfactory to the independent oil producers'." Calling for the removal of OPA controls over oil and cotton, H. P. Nichols, executive vice president of the East Texas Oil and Gas association, termed the increase "just a bait." In Shreveport, La., B. A. Hardey, president of the Independent Petroleum Association of America, said the association will continue to press for abandonment of price controls over crude oil and>"all other commodities which are being pro- good deal. However, Fischer said, there, is still some work to be done. Also, he reminded the business district workers to report the names of those firms which the contribution was 100 percent. The latest to be reported is the Pampa Office Supply, but the chairman said he was certain that there were others, which had not been reported. C. W. Burgess, chairman of the drive at Lefors, could not be reached for a report today, but Fischer said he was certain that the drive was moving on schedule in that 'jommunity. The quota for Lefors is $700. Fischer, who hopes to report over the top in the Sunday edition of the Pampa Daily News, said if there are those who wish to.make contributions to the Red Cross but have not been contacted, they can'mail or take in person their contribution to the Red Cross office, located at the city hall. duced in excess of consumer demand." He said the 10 cents per barrel crude oil price increase announced by the OPA was "totally inadequate." - «^- - • i Ickes' Memoranda locked in Bank' , WASHINGTON, March 6,— Iff)— Harold L. Ickes told the. senate committee today his memoranda on conversations with Edwin ,,W, Pauley are locked up in a bank V» u lt and could not be produced im- pjediately for examination, T^ie committee had ordered Ickes to produce the memorando which he testified . previously he made ttiree or four days after p&uley offered him Mthe rawest proposition gyer made to me," assertedly in cflpneotion with an attempt to raise deroocratic campaign funds in 1944, 'e former secretary of interior he did not receive notification <}:45 p. m- yesterday to appear Groom Boy Takes Honors in Carson Livestock Show Dale Whatley of Groom scooped honors at the Carson County Junior Livestock show held Saturday by his calves winning both Grand and Reserve champion ribbons. Dale also placed third with another calf and exhibited the best pair of calves fed by one boy. About 500 farmers and ranchers witnessed the show, reports Carson County Agent J. P. Smith, superintendent of the show. Don Ketchum of Conway won grand champion in the fat pig division, also placing first in the light pig division and second in the pen of > three pigs fed by one boy class. He won second and fourth -in the calf show, placinlg second with a pair of calves. Don Detten of Panhandle won reserve fat pig and first in the- pen of three pigs fed by one ,boy, Bobby Harvison of Conway won first In the light calf class, Thad and Paul Carroll of Panhandle placed 3rd and 4th in heavy weight calves, Bobby McBrayer of White Deer placed 5th in same class. Leroy Thornburg of White peer placed 3rd in pen of three pigs and placed 2nd, 3rd, 4th and 5th in pig classes. * Orrville Wall of White Deer plac- j ed 3rd light hog class and Glen Hess of White Deer placed 6th in lightweight pig class. Those 'Greedy For Gold' Are Rapped by HST COLUMBUS, O., March 6— (AP)—President Truman today laid at the door of "certain interests," which he described as "greedy- for gold," the responsibility for much of the opposition to his domestic legislative program. Appealing directly for church support of measures which have bogged down in congress, the President told a special session of the Federal Council of Churches of Christ in America: HIGH MORAL CODE "A truly religious fervor among our people would go a long way toward obtaining a national health program, a national housing program, a national education program, and an extended and improved social security program." Speaking after a parade through flag-draped, crowd-lined high street from his special train to the Deshler-Wallick hotel, the President called for "a rising standard" of home life. He urged religious support, nlso for the development of atomic energy under "a high moral code" to res- Sec TRUMAN SPEECH, Page 2 *Tm used to being given more or ' " re^ pf a bum's rush," said Ickes, re •signed recently from the cabinet in a JiUff. "But to expect me to .pror memoranda that are under Jpck Jn a, 'bank vault in the given-is too much." ~THI WEATHER S, Wf 4?B88 BUft84V Lefors Holds Court Of Honor Tomorrow Members of Boy Scout Troop 19, Lefors, will take part in a community Court of Honor at the high school auditorium tomorrow night at 7--30. Approximately 35 different awards will be presented to some members of the troop, which is sponsored by the Lefors district board of eduoa-? tion. Those attending from Pampa will be Heulyn L-aycock, Gray district and Adobe Walls council commissioner; joe Gordon, chairman of the district advancement commit' tee; W. B. Weatherred, president of the Adobe Walls cguncil; John Fri- atif, senior patrol leader/ of Troop H who will serve as bugler, and Hugo Olsen, area sc9ut executive. R. p. Johnston is scoutmaster of the troop and B. B. James is chaiiv man of the troop committee. Four fairs of Shoes For Everyone in'46 BOSTON. March 6, — W — Four pairs of shoes in 194? for every and cMld in the Government oi China Presses for Red Withdrawal CHUNGKING, March 6—(.<P)— The Chinese government has been pressing for withdrawal of Russian troops in Manchuria but Soviet authorities intimated their delay was "due to certain difficulties whi:h they didn't specify," Liu Chieh, vice minister of foreign, affairs, said today. He did not elaborate. He also said China is keeping the United-States inlonned on-the-cowae- of Sino-Soviet negotiations. Liu skipped some queries with a laconic "ho comment" at a press conference. Answers he did give showed that: Russia had not informed China of the movements and size of Soviet forces at Port Arthur—made a joint Sino-Russian naval base under the Sino-Soviet treaty of last Aug. H. Reports received by the Chinese government confirmed that Soviet authorities removed machinery from industrial plants in Manchuria. Inability of the Chinese government to restore Chinese sovereignty, was due in general to the failure of Russian forces to withdraw from that vast, territory, particularly from Changchun, the capital, and Mukden. Inability of the Chinese to assume control of civil administration of Dairen, as provided in the Sino-Soviet treaty, was connected with "the See MANCHURIA, Page 2 a I urch VOL. 43, No. 243. (8 Pages) PAMPA, TEXAS, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 1946. AP Leased Wire Price 5 Cents! Progress Made Toward Prevention of Telephone Halt as Rail Strike Is Set (By The Associated Press) Heads or two big operating brotherhoods today set 6 a. m. Monday as the deadline for a progressive strike which could paralyse the nation's railroad systems. STRIKE INSTRUCTIONS The announcement was made at a press conference called in Cleveland by A. F. Whitney of the trainmen's brotherhood and Alvanley Johnston of the brotherhood of locomotive engineers. The announcement officially confirmed, reports from local officers of the brotherhoods in many cities across the country that they already had received instructions for the walkout. EMERGENCY BOARD Whether the strike will go off i\s scheduled, however, was not clear immediately. Under the railway labor act, President Tnmian can appoint an emergency board to study the dispute and submit recommendations. Such procedure is presumed to forstall any strike from 30 to 60 days. At the same time, the railroad management denounced the strike call as a "senseless and flagrant disregard" of the railway labor act and Special federal Mediator James P. Dewey was summoned from Detroit to Washington to give Secretary of Labor Schwellenbach a report on the General Motors strike. 106-DAY OLD STRIKE A labor department spokesman in Washington said Dewey was called in "view of the impasse" in De- See U. S. STRIKES, Page 2 2-Day Band Clinic Scheduled Here Chester M. Tobin To Give Address At Roiary Forum Last in the series of four lecturers, Chester M. Tobin, Chicago, 111., will deliver an address tonight at the Junior high auditorium. The prosram will open at 7:30 tonight with a concert by the Pampa hieh school A Caoel'a choir, under the direction of Miss LaNelle Scheihagan, and Tobin will begin his address at 8. Appearance of the 'four speakers, sponsored by the local Rotary club, is through the Rotary Institute of International Understanding, which annually engages four outstanding speakers to tour the country. Tobin, a private investment counselor and student of world problems, will sjseak on "Maintaining World Trade and a High Standard of Living." Born in Maine and educated at McAlester college in Minnescota, Tobin spent 12 years with the International committee of .the Y.M.C.A. lin the near and Far East. He is the author of a well-known book, "Turkey, Key to the East," which was written after his- four years of residence and travel in Eastern Europe and North Africa. There will be no charge for admission to tonight's program and the public is urged to attend the last of the series of four lectures Threatened Phone Strike Would Be First in History H.v JAMES IIAULOW WASHINGTON. March 6.—(.T>)— Tomorrow's threatened telephone strike would be the first national telephone tie-up in history. This is the ABC of it: The National Federation of Telephone Workers (NFTWi claims 250.000 members, such as telephone operators, repairmen, clerical workers, installers, linemen. That national federation is made of 51 local unions. Only 17 would go on strike directly. The other 34 would support them by refusing to cross picket lines thrown up by the striking 17. But the federation's 250.000 members are not all the telephone workers in this country. There are others who belong to unions not connected at all with the national federation's 51 local unions. Whether those independents would support the strikinlg unions remains to be seen. But this is what the national federation says would happen, once the strike started: All long-distance telephone operators in the 48 states would cease; most nondial local telephone service would be discontinued; operation of dial phones would depend on how well they could be kept in repair; some teletypejsystems wouW be af- 'fecleci,' "a'ricl 6verseolTfelepIioire" wotiTd end. The union says emergency colls could be handled by supervisors who are not members of the federation and therefore would be on the job. The federation's main negotiations for increased wages have been conducted with about a score of companies which are p.art of the Bell Telephone system. The parent company is the American Telephone and Telegraph company. (The federation has contracts with some independent companies See TELEPHONE STRIKE, Paffc 2 COP TO TOKYO Martin E. Joyce, Chicago, police sergeant, has been appointed special investigator for the International Prosecution section of the War Crimes office in Tokyo. * * »S. Issues New Protests To Kussia WASHINGTON, March 6—^ (AP)-—A disturbing new ele ment beset suspicion-riddled Big Three relations today— Winston hurchill's plea for quick creation of an Anglo- American military alliance. Two schools of diplomatic thought here reacted to Churchill's address. One held il would bring hidden distrusl into the open and force a showdown. The other that it would bolster belief security must entail spheres of influence. I ITTLE SENTIMENT Emergency telephone rails only! There appeared lihle sentiment will be handled at the local tele- to discount the weight of Churchill's phono office starting tomorrow if words on American public opinion, the threatened nationwide telephone ; roming only five days after Secre- striko for inc'reascd wages comes off I tary of State Byrnes declared this at 6 a.m. tomorrow as scheduled, j country must stand ready to fight to staterl L. H. -Johnson, manager of j prelect-principles of the ; United Nathe Southwestern Bell Telephone \ions charter. Co. office. i on top of Byrnes' words have piled This statement was made follow- i these developments in recent weeks itw notice that the local union chap-! to strengthen arguments in some lor of the National Federation of I American diplomatic quarters that Telephone Workers would strike. | another face to face meeting among Miss Dorothy Terrell, chairman j tne . t>lliefs of statc has become es- nf -,ho chapter, said notice that the f' 1 ^™ nrvn npiiTFVT<? Pumpa unionized telephone wo ,. k . ADDtD DEVELOPMENTS ' 1 A TT.. :.<,,! Slates protest sent Local Telephone Workers To Take Par! in Strike ers vould strike was received last! • A Frederick W. Westphql Frederick W. Westphal, band director at the Tex$s Staje College foi Women, Denton, will conduct a band clinic for the high school, Junior liigh and elementary school bands here tomorj-QW und Friday. Westpha\ will work with the four elementary bands as a combined unit and with the Junior high and high school bands separately, according to Ray Bobbins, high school band director. A graduate of the University of Illinois, WestphjJ has been con- nee ted with th,e TSCW , p$rtm.ent since J?39. The band •eli.nft with a concert auditorium, de? be concluded , ganized Pampa chapter of the abled American Veteran? orga tion will meet at fi p. m. at the gtan hall, with the district AU p-ersans jn|er,e$teg t0ftttm& Kelly Stresses Heed for Army Harry Kelly, former Pampa high school teacher who has recently returned from service, stressed the need for an adequate army and navy in a talk at the Junior chamber of commerce meeting yesterday Kelly, who taught in Pampa schools for 12 years, told of his experiences in his four years of service and said that, despite all the gripes about the army and navy, "we still won the war and we must be prepared to guard against repetition of the J941 disaster." Joe Fischer, Jaycee president, told members of the organization that the.club would start its concentrated membership drive immediately and the goal was for every member to bring in a member. The club has about 4.5 members at the present time, Fischer said, while towns like Plainview have nearly 100 members. Ifr Meeting of PAY Slated Tonight menders of th,e OTT Rainey Severs Last Tie With TU AUSTIN, March 6—(£>)—Homer P. Rainey, former president of the University tif Texas, had the decks clear for political action .today. What the action would be was not announced, but every indication wns that Rainey would become a candidate for governor. Yesterday Rainey severed his last tie with the university by resigning as professor of education administration. This was a position he held in conjunction with the presidency. When dismissed as head of the school, he retained the professorship. University of Texas officials dirt not comment on the resignation which was anounced by Rainey. "Actually," Rainey said in a prepared statement, "I have not had professorship because the regents refused to assign me any duties 01 to pay me a salary, although undei their own rules I was entitled to such a position/' Rainey added that, as a native Texan, he was "deeply interested in the freedom of public educational instiutions at every level from control by politicians and powerfu speJial interest groups." The statement continued: "This interest of mine, therefore, transcends, although it is mirrored in the recent controversy at the university. My past and future efforts I hope, may serve to advance the cause of democratic education ia this state." Continues Parley With Soviet Heads MOSCOW, March 6—i/P,i—Iranian Premier Ahmed Qavam es Saltaneh prolonged his stay in Moscow today for further conversations with Soviet officials concerning the troublesome situation in Iran. The premier originally was scheduled to depart for Tehran yesterr day but changed his mind .suddenly and nn informed sour.o said an understanding of some sort might bo in the offing. Ahmed Qavam paid in an interview that he had discussed with the Russians the question of the presence of Red army troops in Iran. "One of my main aims was taking up tile question of the- evacuation: night from St. Louis headquarters, j to Moscow yesterday aKamst the fail- ^ S tne Marcn About 40 workers will be affected. ure ° f RUSS1a iO Picket lines will be formed around ! forc f s * rom .. Iran the telephone office from 6 a.m. to treat - v deadline. 8 p.m. by operators, if the strike is called, and from 8 to 1(5:30 p.m. by plant men. coinciding with customary working 1 hours of union members. 2. A second note of protest based on a Chinese report to this government that the soviet union had claimed Japanese industries in Man- Ichuria as "war booty" and had pro! posed joint operation of much of the If negotiations over^the^vage dis- terr itory's basic industry. '"'""' '"" " '" 3. Canada's disclosure — and Rus- pute are not completed by 6 a.m. tomorrow there will be a minimum of four supervisors available to man the local switch boards, said Johnsen. It was not known whether nonunion operators would report for work. About 80 per cent of the operators and plant men are union members, said Miss Terrell. It would be first strike in which the Pampa chapter would participate, she added, saying that the former nationwide telephone labor disturbance of several weeks ago. was walkout demonstration, although commonly called a strike locally. The difference is that the company was notified beforehand of the walkout, was advised of the according 1 to the terms of the I num ij cr o f hours it would cover, treaty," Armed Qavam told news-1 whil(? no onc Keeming i v knows how- men. "I have done this." ,_,,„ )Ilis sj ,-ik-p will last. There was no indication of the outcome of this discussion, but a well-Informed source expressed belief that the Russians and Iranians had not reached any agreement to date. Informed foreign quarters in Moscow said the British embassy had received no answer from, the Russian government to a request for an explanation as to why all Russian troops were not evaluated from Iran on the specified date. An Iranian source said the question of Iranian oil was not being negotiated either. "This question cannot be negotiated while foreign troops are still on Iranian soil," this source said. long this strike will last. Johnson said telephone service See LOCAL WORKER, Paje 2 WELCOME 'I HOME Scout Troop Formed By Cabot Camp Boys Boy Scout Troop 24, made^jp, pf boys living in the Cabot camp at Kingsmiil, was organized at a meeting- in the camp recreation hall last night with Robert C. Call as scoutmaster. Appearing on the program were gcout Executive Hugo Olsen, who explained troop organization and displayed slide films on scouting: James A- McOwhe, scoutmaster of •Troop H who talHed on value of gpouting to tfte community, and two - — • MPPwe and _?ppJ$e on. the %5f Railroad Strike Nay Affect Sewer Work Unless it is delivered before Monday, (he threatened railroad strike may have a serious effect on the delivery of tile pipe for Pampa's sewer reconstruction project. City Manager Garland Franks said today that delivery is "very spasmodic" on the pipe and that there is still over 7,000 ieet of pipe to be delivered for the main outfal line. The 7,000 feet will amount to about 7 carloads or about one-sixth of the total outfal line length. No pipe was received at the railroad siding yesterday and one has appeared so far today, he said. LICENSES ISSUED Marriage licenses were issued yesterday to Richard A. Barry and Helen Louise Downs, both of Mangum, Okla., and to Earl Bolton and Frances McGee. Servicemen of the Panhandle area who are reported as returning to the States by the Associated Press are: On the Missoula, due at San Francisco today: S/Sgt. Isham R. Bynum, 203 W. Foster; T/5 Charles C. Morris, 825 E. Murphy; both o Pittston Victory, due at New Yorl March 4: S/Sgt. James C. Ledwig Panhandle; Sgt. Nolan Barrow am Pfc, Joe W. Rountree, Borger; Sgt Benjamin F. Taylor, Lubbock. Smith Victory, due at New York March 4: Pfc. Wilmer L. Urig, Ama rlllo. General Heintzelman, due at Sai Francisco March 3: Sgt. Charley T Williams, Dalhart: T/5 James B Bcggess, Claude; T/Sgt. Marvin W Montgomery, Shamrock; T/5 Jack R. London, Hreford; Pfc. Vernie H Adkisson and T/5 Harold L. Cromer, Childress; T/4 Edward W. Homen, Panhandle; Capt. Clair F Cochran, Borger; S/Sgt. Buster E Frederick, S/Sgt. Frank O. Marrs and Cpl. Rois G. Siandifer, all ol Amarillo; Pfc. James E. Hogan anc T/4 Murl J. Pyeatt, both of Lubbock. Finest quality beef, half, quarter Wholesale, retail. Barnett's Frozen Foods. (Adv.) HIROHITO BECOMES SYMBOL: JAPANESE CONSTITUTION RENOUNCES FUTURE WAR TOKYO, March 6— 03?)—A new Japanese constitution renouncing war for all time and prohibiting the maintenance of armed forces was announced today. General MacArthur, reporting that it was drafted with his fu.ll approval, emphasized that "the foremost of its provisions xsx that abolishing war as. a sovereign right of the n&- tjon jcxs render? (Japan's) future sepurlty and very survival to tt\e eao4 faith and peoples formal functions, issued a special rescript stating: "It is my desire that the constitution of our empire be revised drastically upon the basis of the general will of the people and the principle of respect for the fundamental human rights. t "I command hereby the competent authorities of my government to put forth in conformity wisji their best effort^ towd, Sec CHURCHILL, Page 2 * * * Many Influential Senators Reject Churchiirs Plan WASHINGTON, March 6.— (JP>— A number of influential senators today rejected Winston Churchill's suggestion for a military coalition with Britain as an affront inviting Russian retaliation and a "body blow" lo the United Nations. Senator George iD-Ga) told a reported an agreement to dovetail American and British armed forces, as proposed by Churchill in his Fulton, Mo., speech yesterday, would -weaken the United Nations," and •'would be a body blow to the UNO." Similarly, Senators Pepper (D- Fla), Kilgore (D-WVa) and Taylor iD-Ida) criticizing what they termed "Tory Clamor in Britain and the United States which is building up war." Said "the new British-American imperialism which Mr. Churchill proposes x x x simply makes the world situation intolerable." Senator Ball (R-Minn) commented that such an agreement "would obviously be interpreted by Russia as directed against her — and, with some justification, I think." Some on Capitol Hill, like Senators Taft (R-Ohio), Edwin C. Johnson (D-Colo) and Maybank (D- NC ) agreed generally with the former prime minister's estimate of Russian aims. Churchill described these as a desire for "indefinite expansion" of Soviet "power and doctrines." None, however, saw a military alliance as the answer to that problem. Moreover, Senator Brewster (R- Me) said he thought a military ar- rangeemnt between the United States and Great Britain would be likely to "precipitate the world against us." "We ought to orient American polr icy with Russia instead of tafeipig steps calculated to feed, if not JtQ justify Soviet suspecions," he said. "Ignoring Russia only arouses, her suspicions." As an example, the Maine s.enr ator said he thought Russia should have been a party to the American petroleum agreemnt should share in any decision m,a<Je about the future of Palestine. Churchill's assertion that it \KOVjld "r " fide the atomic bomb secret to, thjs UNO found general support senators. Gray County Boy Show Winner Jerry Q'Neai, club boy, took the Eampihjrf division at the AmarDlp M show this - • ' champion serve champion first heavy -•"'weight' and "
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month