Troy Record, February 19, 1946

Troy Record

February 19, 1946

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Issue date: Tuesday, February 19, 1946

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Location: Troy, New York

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Troy Record, The (Newspaper) - February 19, 1946, Troy, New York The Weather Increuing cloudiiMM, continued cold. THE TROY RECORD Read the LATEST Tho KTOiril OWN I'ITM l.iitor Tlimi Any OUwr MurnUW Siild In Troy. Serin 1946- No. 43 Uecutnl Clnii fcltttor at thi Poitomet at Truy, N. V., UuJoi ttia Act of Mirdi 3. TROY, N. Y., TUESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 19, 1946. Published V Kxcept Su PRICE FOUR CENTS 32 New Cardinals Created, Including Four From U. S. Pope Says Real Peace Not Yet Won Vatican City Roman Catholic Church yesterday created 32 new Cardinals, the largest and most, cosmopolitan group ever raised lo tho purple in years of church history. The new Cardinals, representing 19 nations and six contintents were created at a history-malting secret consistory, the first to be con- vnued since. 19-10 and the ilrst to create new princes of the church in the seven-year reign of Pope Pius XII. Yesterday's action, which the Pontiff said }tc had "meditated for a long time" hut had not been able to carry out because of the war, brought the membership of the Cardinal Minthzcnty Coat to Rome Today lliultilWKt U. S. Mili- tary Mission nalcl .yesterday thai Josef Cardinal Mindszcnty would leave, for Koine at 8 a.m. today In Maj. Gen. William S. Keytis' personal plane if the wtMithcr permits. Tho Cardinal and purty received clearance papers shortly beforo noun yesterday, Sacred College to short of the maximum, made tho college more universally repre- sentative than at any time hia to ry. The new Cardina's included four from the United Slates, seven fron: other parts of the Western Hemi- sphere, fou" from Italy, throe from Spain, three from France, three from Germany, and one each from Turkish Armenia, Poland, Hungary, Chlnn, Portuguese East Africa, IQnglund, Australia and The Neth- erlands. Stresses Universality of Church. The world-wide character of tho list lent sharp point to the words of the Pope, who told old members of the Siicrcd College, behind guarded door, that by the creation of the new Cardinals "the univers- ality of the church is brought un- der a new light, since the church does not belong t.o one race, to one people, to one nation, but to all peoples of the human family." Although the Pontiff's action placed Italians in the Sacred Col- lege in the minority for the first time since the 1-Hh century, Italy will still have nearly five times as jiumy Cardinals as any other nation as against six for France. The Pontiff, in n live-minute al- locution, told the Sacred College Unit "the cessation of the conllict" liad made it possible to proceed with the crealion of new Cardinals, Imt he indicated he still was troubled over the state; of Die world. "Real he said, "is not yet chining on mankind, which is anxious and overwrought." Similar concern was reflected in (he words of some of the newly created Cardinals. Fnmcis Cardinal Rpcllmnn of Wew York warned that America endangered by tho "pipers of materialism and green" CAKIHNALS (Continued on I'ugo Thirteen.) 1 Senate Approves Bill lo Change Spring Primary Albany Senate passed last night, 30-10. a bill which would eliminate tho spring primary in yours when presidential electors are elected. The bill, opposed by ten Demo- crats, would provide that flic pri- mary lie held in June instead of April. The measure went to the Assembly. Its sponsor, Senator Charles 0. Burney, K, Buffalo, said elkninatlon of the spring primary would save every presi- dential election year. The Senate also passed, 34-20, ond sent, to the Assembly n hill by Burney which would require Unit election inspectors in districts outside of cities and villages of or more population place on the register the names of persons who were registered at the preced- general election. Existing law provides for the automatic registration only of those who voted in tho previous general election. Sor.ato Democratic Leader Elmer r Quinn opposed the election bill on the grounds that it would ex- tend the campaign and would re- sult in state legislators nom- inated before the ticket hcadn had been picked. V. S. Prelates Receive Notice Of Elevation W's'llnrr at Apostolic Chaiicnry, four United KtnlcH Hf tho Kiiliiiin Catholic Church are nliimn he- low ready to reculve formal iintllllMltlon of their clovutlon to tho Sacred Coltegn of Ciirdl- nulH yiMlorduy. right ant John Cardinal tileiiiion, SI. l.ouln; Edward Cardinal Mooney, Detroit; Samuel Cardi- nal Strltch, Chicago, and Fran- Cardinal Spellinan, York. (1'lctura radio from Koine.) Senate Confirms Allen to Villkic Honored Albany Assembly ad- join tied lust night in respect to the memory of Wendell L. Willkio, who was horn 51 years ago ycster- dny. Willkic, 1040 Republican can- didate for president died In 194-1. Washington The Senate confirmed fieonje E. Allen yester- day for a director of the HFC, uf- ter somu bitter political wrangling that involved financial dealings of two other Truman Appointees- Edwin W. Pauiey and James K. Vardaman. The shouting in committees over the latter two nominations Piauley for Undersecretary of the Navy and Vardaman for a H-year term on the Federal Reserve JSonrrt nf Gov- over onto tho Sen- ate lloor. Jn the debate there on the selec- tion of Allen, intimate, for the Reconstruction Finance !orporation post, Semilor Taft (R.- Ohio) tooh the lloor to complain that, the three appointments "have exited the indignation of the people of this country." Me called HIP men "ttiujuatillcd." Majority Leader Barkley, of Ken- tucky, and Senator Lucas (U.-I11.1 lied to the defense, with Lucas asserting that ''these diays people being indicted by suspicion" He said Allen "is honest; he is keen, smart, lie has horse sense le has a sense of humor." Barkley drew a parnlln) between objections raised ygainst Allen and criticism of Abraham Lincoln be- cause of his humorous anecdotes "Should Allen diop his chin down to the lloor and give it a kick every e, he took a Barkley ask- ed. "He cannot be criticized for having a sense of humor." Iloji.'ct Lunger's Motion. Before the actual conlirmntion. which came on n voice vote, tho senate turned down, -13 to 27 n mo- ion by Senator Langer 1R.-N.D.) o send Allen's mime back to tho jnnkinff committee. Langcr sug- gested that Allen's numerous busi- ness connect ions might influence lilm in the RFC post. The brightest fireworks in com- mittee came in the nnvnl group leaving on the appointment of Pauiey, California oil mnn and for- mer of the Democratic Party, for the Navy post. There John L. Akerman, Chicago salesman for a radio chain, testi- lert that Pauiey turned over (o him more than in cash for a 1930 California referendum cam- paign against tho repeal of a state oil conservation law. Pnuley has told the committee he SENATE. (Continued on 1'ago Kight) Philippine Regiment Sent to Suppress Japs Manila entire Phil- ippine army regiment was dis- patched to Imhang Island off the mouth of Manila Bay to- day to suppress Japanese who were reported terrorizing Filip- ino villagers. Brig. Gun. Macario Peralta, Philippine Army Chief of Staff, said that tho first Tarlac regi- ment was landing on the island seventy miles southwest of Manila to comb the jungle for remnants of an unsurrcndered Japanese garrison. Numerous killings of Filipino farmers and pillaging of vil- lages has been reported, Peral- ta said. Smaller patrols earlier have been unable to find the Japanese, who hid until the patrols gave up the search, then resumed attacks on civilians. Health Plan Veto Blow To Democrats Albany legis- lative leaders said last night thai the report of thc State Commis- sion on Medical Care was "a. sad disappointment to the advocates ably jnris ol- ]mvc Atom Bomb's Value Called Psychological Washington was de- feated from the cur, with tho atom bomb providing "the perfect excuse for Maj. Alexander P. De told the War Depart- ment yesterday. Summarizing his findings on an official inspection tour of the Pa- cific made last fall at the behest of Secretary of War Patterson, Sever- slty, an aviation authority, said in hia report: "It was a face-saving miracle which saved perhaps half a million American lives and several million Japanese lives. Though the Hiro- shima and Nagasaki episodes add- ed only less than three per cent to the material devastation already visited on Japan, its psychological value WHS hey ond both the defeated and the victors." As to the military importance of the Hiroshima attack, Seversky re- peated his statements last week be- fore the Senate Atomic Committee that the same damage with prob- of health insurance and care." The commission reportnd Satur- day that a compulsory health in- surance program would cost a yrar. nml opposed it "un- til there lias been more experience in the field of medical and hos- pital insurance." Minority Lenders F 1 m c r F. Qninn of the Senate and Irwin Steingut of the Assembly said in a prepnrrd statement: "The major- ity of tho commission, in violation of an expressed mandate ami ignor- ing the duly that was imposed upon them, have recommended that medinnl indinird by L'OO Super-Fort- ICK.SCS loaded with incendiaries. Tlie report was released by the War Department with a statement by Patterson that it represented Severity's personal and not neces- sarily the War Department's views but merited careful consideration. Severally .said he interviewed the principal American commanders and ninny Japanese including Em- peror Hirohito. His conclusions in- cluded; 1. "In the Pacific, a complete victory was scored through the air, without i.he need for surface invasion and by-passing the enemy's immense surface forces." 2. By iiiking industries out of no program of health insurance be j modern buildings and scattering undertaken by the stale." The Democratic leaders urged that a public hearing; be held on a Democratic hill lo set. up a health insurance system and declared that if the commission report was adopted, "one of the most funda- mental pieces of forward-looking and liberal legislation will he settled." A long series of proposed election law changes, meanwhile, leads off the legislative calendar in what promises to he n heavy week. Bowles Sees Inflationary Explosion Unless Nation Holds Wage-Price Line Steel Strike Ends at All Basic Firms Telephone Workers Appeals Assembly May Vote Pittsburg and Lnugh- lin Steel Corp. yesterday an- nounced it had signed a contract with the United Steel Workers Union similar to that now held by U. 3. Steel. The corporation also disclosed a plan for salary adjustments is formulated. Operation of J. L. plants was to be resumed us soon ns possible. As Jones and Laughlin joined the ranks of plants signing con- tracts, the nation's steel industry began a gradual climb back to normal production. Industry officials said the return to work would be slow because furnaces ami plants require prep- aration for full production, which may not be attained for from one to four weeks. Mills employing almost of the .steelworkors opened Senate-House Investigating Com- mittee he was "outraged and Strike Action Today Raps Failure To Give Fleet Data on Japs Washington, The Pacific F' ct' 19-11 intelligence officer asserted yesterday the Pearl Har- bor story -fluid have been "entirely different" if Washington had sent Hawaii copies of its decoded Jap- anese messages. Capt. Kdwin T. told the For OP A Extension Washington Bowles assured the nation yesterday lhat under President Truman's new wage-pnYe policy thc prices of the thrt-e e.sscntivila of shel- ter and bo held at about their present levels. But he .solemnly warned that co- of Hie entire nation is the inflation boiler is dangerously near the explosion point, v.-iUi our entire economic future at stake." ZLiias L. Potter, adviser to Bowles, tuld thc commiuctt OPA believes "Unit ali controls but rents J MemphLs, Tenn. opinion poll of delegates to the policy-mak- ing conference of thc National Fed- eration of Telephone Workers last night revealed a majority i.s in favor of a wulkout. to support its wage-hour dema ncls. Joseph A. Heirnn, federation pres- ident, lepoitcd tliL> development as thc assembly recessed until morn- ing and executive board went into a closed session immediately. Union heads said the .strike ques- tion would bo submitted to the be eiimmated next year, "If thu OPA act is extended, he senibly representing mem- bers, for dt'linite day or tomorrow. Ucirne said a majority of the lifty unions com prising the feder- ation arc "in favor stiike." at a.m. yesterday, ending officially the strike in American labor history. Union headquarters reported the entire basic steel industry had siyned contracts. Some fabricating concerns were wait in LJ tu sen what price relief they would be granted before making agreements. Philip Murray, president of thc C. 1. O. and the steel workers, said, however, "It's reasonable to pre- dict that within the next ten days the entire fabricating industry will be signed up." astonished" when he learned neoriy two years after the Dec. 7, 19-11, attack that "wo had been short- changed" on information. "Had I been negligent and not in- formed the fleet of something tney should have he said, "I would have been court-martialed and probably deserved it." Lay ton explained that he meant S. Steel's acceptance tif an jf he had been negligent after the 1SU- cents an hour wage increase; war started, demand broke the strike deadlock last Fridny, after a a ton in- crease was approved for basic steel Meanwhile the Weirton Steel Co., which has no contract with the C. 1. O. and continued operations during- the walkout, announced a 22 cents fin hour increase for hour- ly, piece work and tonnage em- ployees. Its workers em ployed Steub' the Inc. Ho was fleet intel- ligence officer throughout the war. Before ton testified, tho com- mit teti heard Senator Thomas C. Hart (R.-Conn.) relate that as commander of the Asiatic Fleet he his ships for security s tho war threat de- dispersed reasons vclopcd. About ten days before Japan opened hostilities, Hart snid, he Weirton, VV. Va., and j even sent some ships to Nether- jenvillc, O., are represented by hinds East Indies ports "ostensibly Weirton Independent Union, to get oil." Mounties Seize Top Canadian As Atom "Leak" Arrests Rise Ottawa of thn men nrrestcd in the Canadian govern- ment's Investigation into the leak- age of secret nml norifklential in- formation held n Kink "very" to deputy minister, it was learned last night. As the Royal Cami'lian Mounted Police continued to airost suapocts and dctnln wUnnHscH, it was learn- ed that none of the suspects held deputy minister rank, the highest rank for a civil servant iti the dominion, although one was nlinohl as highly-placed. Thc royal commission, conduct- ing tho Inquiry, which authori- tative source Knld Involved Ihe transmission of atomic secret a to Russia, would not reveal thc nnmos of the suspects or their nmnhcr, although It is known 22 emplnynes or former employees of the govern- ment woro arrested laat Fridny, CooiniisKtunor K. T. Wood of thc Mounted Police said tiiat "as the commission into those mat- ters, (here are hound to be now de- velopments and each will he in- vestigated." U was expected that the royal commission would linish it.s in- quiry In two or three weeks and would Issue a public report after lint, although pome observers said tho body might issue an interim report within a few days. AH the arrests continued and wit- nesses received summons, govern- ment employees have found tlicm- nelveH inking "roll call" in their offices each morning to determine who was missing. Tho Montreal Star said yvster- day six persons were arrentod there Krlday 111 raidii at McGUl University, the Foreign Kxehnnge (Control Hoard, 'he Bell Telephone Co. building and thc University of Montreal. them to the elTecl.s of bombing, the Japanese committed "industrial hara-kiri." 3. The Japanese were handi- capped by their totalitarian system :md failed to develop the "llcxibil- ity" by which American leaders kept pace with war experience. Thu Pacific Theater was "al- most H museum of lost aeronautical opportunities" because of Ameri- can failure to develop bigger planes with longer range. 5. Japanese "suicide bombing was wasteful, futile and an ex- pression of find "tho 'atomic kamikni-.e' of the future will prove no more decisive than the TNT kamikaze of tho past." (i. Had the Japanese not sur- rendered, American air power could have knocked out the oper- ational bases of the planes the enemy retained. 7, The atomic bomb destruction at Hiroshima and Nagasaki waa "entirely incendiary in character, and thc deaths were duo almost entirely to lire nnd to falling struc- tures." Hnd the same bombs been dropped in like manner on stcol- nnd-concretft New York or Chicago, Seversky asset ted, the damage would have been no grep.tor than that from a ten-ton blockbuster. British Seamen Strike Ilombny About British seamen aboard a signal training ship wont on a sltdown hunger .strike yesterday In demand for speedier demobilization, 'n revis- ion of pay allowances nnd better loud rations. China Policy In Manchuria Stiffening Chungking stiffen- ing of policy in Manchuria yesterday led observers to predict a "limit of hey ond which the government would re- fuse to go to satisfy Russian de- mands. Tliis trend, disclosed in many ways but .still not openly avowed, would allow ;or conclusions to Rus- sia in the Held of "economic co- operation" but would balk at any clear infringement of Chinese sovereignty over that valuable but troubled heritage of Japan's sur- render. The general public remains very much in the dark about the exact nature of Kussian demands, but rumors concerning .Manchuria float on every breeze. Separating fact from rumor shows these actualities: The Russians still IKIVU forces in Manchuria, i hough the Feb. 1 dead- line for their withdrawal is long past. Chinese sovereignty has been re- stored only in a small segment of that huge region. "The Russians have requested "economic cooperation" in lUan- churla, and discussions are in pro- gress, although the Chinese-Soviet treaty of Kist August, specified Rus- sian control of Port Arthur, joint use of Dalrcn as a free port, and joint operation of certain railways. The Chinese Communists demand recognition of a pro-Communist army in Manchuria which they say numbers decontrol ourselves >n cither to- said- "WB out of x x x Kent cont.rol can ihen approximately be trans- ferred to other agencies or to the states." liowios climbed Capitol Hill to appcul !u ior a cwiiiinua- lion of price controls, which arc due tn expire June 30. "The lohbyi.-ii-i and tho profiteers are their chops." he de- clared. -It is to take iirm and deceive ion- -it is is lo take teamwork and support on every hand it we are to hold this uuiintry un evun liillutiunists Betting Wrong. Appearing for the Mrst time in of "a concise opinion on the strike issue." A majority vole on the member- on a per capita could authorize the executive board to call :i work-stoppage by its mem- bers in the American Telephone and Telegraph system. According to Strength. union will have an oppor- tunity to vote in accordance with its The Western F.loctric Employees Association, a N.F.T.W. affiliate, went out on Jan. 3 and j Mr. Trunran'a hia new role as designated econom- ic stabilizer, Bowles told the House speaks for members. As the delegates streamed from {gmm tiluL new poiicy is "a pro- the meeting1 room they appeared to be in good-humor and there was no suggestion that, the proceedings lacked harmony throughout. A'ork'1 and will turn One spokesman who declined use back ilie inflation pressures. It doe.-; not mean a retreat to a new and hiyiier price line, he said. Moreover, he declared: "To those pcoplo who are betting of his name predicted lhat the j on inflation in the stock market strike vote would go before the del- and in the commodity markets, let elates today or tomorrow "and probably will be passed." Union leaders emphasized that me say 'you an: betting on the wrong horde. The-re Isn't going to be any intlation. We're going to dont of Ihe Federation of Long With a grin, he told how he Line Operators, .said "a nationwide formed Dutch Admiral He! f rich strike of long line operators will that thc ships would have difficulty j result" if tho strike in Philadelphia taking on oil and might be around the opinion poll was just that and hold the price and rent line as to discuss what, if any, j wu've held it since May, other factors were considered. ihe speculators, lobbyists and pres- John A. Moran, presi-isuro groups to the contrary not- for some time. Under the regulations. Hart get is not settled within 2-1 hours. Long-distance service to and from Philndrlphin was reported partly paralyzed by a walk-out of Also, he gave "notice Lo specula- tors" that he intends to use ull the power at his command to prevent hoarding. "This ifi one thing we aimply must not he said. Bowles called upon Congress to plained, lie was required to State Department permission be- toll operators. A Bell Telephone i "stop the inflation in the real estate fore sending warships into another System official who declined use of j market." as a necessary step if the nation's ports except for an ecner-lhis name said the strike resulted j new homes-of-vuterans program gcncy matter such as oiling. Uart, a retired admiral, to "express a judgment" on the pre-war actions of Admiral Hus- band E. Kinunel, the Pjcitic Fleet commander whose available battle- fillips were all anchored in Pearl Harbor and were disabled by the Japanese raid. Hart smilingly commented "it might be said" that he was not fully alerted in .Manila Hay for the start of war. He explained there was some re-fueling going on there at the time. But iie said that in late 1941 signs progres sively indicated was coming and that the odds were to although "I never got around to bettinj from a controversy over the promo- tion of an operator to assistant chief operator. Operators 1-eave Jobs. ilorau said the general walkout would take place "irrespective of what happens" at the conference of the .National Federation of Tele- phone, Workers here. Shortly to succeed. He asked for continua- tion of food (subsidies. He gave thLj summary of Mr, Truman's new economic policy, which the President himself de- BOWLES (Continued on 1'agc, Thirteen.) after hoard the fed recommended Cations i Justice Douglas strike by its members hero yesterday, long line operators left their jobs in Philadelphia in what the union tsaid was "a local dis- pute." Moron said he -was notified that long line operators left their jobs Philadelphia "when the I company promoted a non-member M May Get Interior Post Washington Tru- man had lunch yesterday wilh As- sociate Justice William O. Douglas of the United States Supreme Court, ujof thtf ;md pas..ed by twenty of tht. niyn mentioned us a pus- "war warning" mesKnge from Wush- Alleged Killer Jailed .New York Magistrate Charles Kcntgen yesterday held Gordon de Hnrt, 35, without boil on a homicide charge in the slay- ing of iiia 78-year-old twin cousins, May and Viola de Hart, In their Stalen Island home. Richmond County Dial. Ally. Fun-ell M. Kane said de Hart had signed a statement, that he si ruck the women on the head with a wooden wedge Kriday after a quarrel over Covcriiinent Directs Steel Price increase The visit wns not scheduled on the regular House calling list. j The White Flou.-e and Democratic Party amiacts said tliG President Washington (.-T1) The govern- j discussed the interior ment ycsterdny directed nn increase vacancy by thn stormy in maximum prices for carbon and I lust w ek of Harold an outgrowth of Ickes' alloy steel products equivalent to testimony criticizing tin S5 per tnn. ,e nomina- ttion of Edwin W, Pauiey for Navy The signed by .hid-re J. C. Collet, uniiing :ul- .uldcd lluU it doubtful mini.strator. is in line with wholher am, (iodsiOI1 reached dent Truman's new wnge-prioe pnl-I at thc confercmv. ic-'-v- Cli.iirmiin Hntcll (D.-X.1U of tho It was approved hy Reconversion Director John W. i which will consi.lrr tho nominiiUon. As set forth in tho order, the in- he ,md no. of Lancaster Officials Dispute Need for Increased Police Aid Lancaster, Pa. A general strike call of A. F. workers idled three industrial plant.s and six trucking (Inns ycstordny, causing thc city to nppcnl for more police protection. But it was mostly a day of con- fusion for the inhabitants of tho Lancaster area. There was no violence. Thc partially effective sloppngfl, ordered in support of a 13-day tran- sit walkout, led to withdrawal of police guards at the struck Con- pstoga Transportation Company carbarns scene of recurrent dis- turhnncn.i. Conostoga abandoned operation of buses with s after thousands of persons gathered at Carlmrn gates. Acting Mayor Dan- iel W. Coulter called off city en- forcement authorities who previ- ously escort ed vehicles through picket lines. Coulter declared the city'.s -17 po- licemen unahlo to eope with I ho si I nation nnd twice directed picas for help to Sheriff John Pfonniper. But Pfenniger claimed "thc local police can handle thc situation quite The sheriff strdnd he saw "no state of adding he would not, call on Gnv. Edward Martin for help unless there was "violence or rioting." Martin's nf- floe snid the state stands ready to give any assistance necessary. John Murray, U. Labor pnrttnonl conciliator, added a bright .spot to the Hlriki! picture, report- ing "definite progress" in efforts to get Cone.stopu together with tho Tran.sit Workers Union which i.s demanding a 20-ecnt.s-an-hour wago and other contract changes, cronscs will be in such amounts in tlui judgment of thc OPA will be equivalent lo per ton for all carbon nnd alloy siocl mill pro- ducts. It was on the ba.sis of thi.s in- crease that thii indusIry-rrippling stnel strike was settled week. eon. Hu is supporting Senator O'Ma- honey for thn post. One informed White HOUHO source said last nlftht that the mat- ter Is "still wide, open." Legislature Asked To Protest Seaway Albany Assemblyman Wil- son C. VY.n DiiEer introduced a concurrent resolution last night, asking the. Legi-slatim: to memor- ialize Congress to rujcot the pro- posed development of tho St. Law- rence Soitwny. Tho Middlctown Republican the Seaway would divert onounh trnffic from ports of MtitTuIn, Albany and New York "to impair. Iho Investments of millions nf j On Inside Pages Coniics lars." He Mild it. nisi opportunity would "less- j iiiiplnyment generally in nil the diftiMt-nl kinds of trannportution systems in Now York Stale." I-'.iii Markets ML'rry-tio-Koinul Shut' I'ulso of llu- Peo Serial Hvcnls Sports Thcalcrs .Woman's Page Page IS, 19 17 3 10 10, 20 12 10, 20 -0 I" 10, 20 C. 15 17 .14 ;