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View Sample Pages : Ada Evening News, February 15, 1946

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - February 15, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma •nato** dtmonding oil tin fach on foreign loon* end commitments of Hie 0. S. nwtnot hor, eyeing eh. in miml for mo.yon, pm. it they rn... to .tody oml ob«>rl, oil foot infonnotion Fair tonight, Saturday and Sunday; not so cold tonight except rn west central; warmer Saturday THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS Lebanon In Demand That Troops Leave Accuses Britain, France of Attack on Sovereignty, Failing to Keep Agreements By JOHN A. PARRIS LONDON, Feb. 15—(/P)—Rus-sit threw her support to the Le- Atom Test Is 'Buck Rogers' Deal—Arnold Some of Flans Sound Fantastic; World Can't Stand Another War, Says Flier PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 15-(/P)—Arrangements for the Bikini atoll test of the atom bomb on surface craft in the Marshall islands are so futuristic that General Henry H. (Hap) Arnold describes them as “Buck Rogers" plans. , - -    —    —    i    The retired army chief of th* rant states in the United Nations army air forces detailed some of security council today, declaring the plans for the atom-bomb their sovereignty had been ‘ clear- tests at a press conference here a. :Y-° ted, J?y th.e occupation by yesterday. He is stopping off at Philadelphia enroute to his birthplace in nearby Gladwynne, Yum! Yum! Bananas!! British and French troops. Vice Commissar Andrei Vish-msky told the council a French proposal to permit Britain and J General Arnold said the atom r ranee to work out an agreement bomb test (known as the cross-on withdrawal of their forces roads Project) would be a joint , Srna I ck, *------*    operation    of    the    navy,    army and air forces. from Syria and Lebanon ‘'cannot satisfy the Soviet Union.” Yishinsky spoke after the United States had suggested that the Levant states settle their complaint by direct negotiation. Foreign Minister Hamid Bey Frangie of Lebanon opened the debate on Syrian-L e b a n e s e charges against Britain and Fiance, an issue which forced the security council to remain rn London as delegates to the first general assembly departed for home. He told the 11-nation peace agency that the presence of British and French troops constitutes “a permanent menace of meddling in the internal affairs of a member of the UNO,” and declared that their presence is not dictated by military necessity, nor by agreement of the governments, nor by international accord.” ✓ Have Resisted Request Frangie was followed by Syrian delegate Faris Bey El Khou-ry, who told the council that since the end of the war “we have made constant representations for the simultaneous withdrawal” of British and French troops “but we waited in vain” • pomted °ut that the British-French accord of December, 1945, for withdrawal of their forces provided for “the maintenance in the levant of sufficient forces to guarantee security until such time as t h e United Nations organization has decided on the organization of collective security in this zone.” Thinks British Ready He expressed gratitude to Britain for help during two wars, declaring “they saved our country from destruction.” If we had wanted a separate withdrawal, I think we could g°t it right away from Britain,” he added. El Khoury said the French-British accord “makes it clear that troops will be maintained fJ2L for an ^specified time.” The consent of the Levant states to the accord was ruled out of the picture,” he said. “It leaves no place for further negotiation. His comment drew d reply Ifom Foreign Minister Georges Bidault of France: “The discriminatory character that the Syrian delegate gave his remarks was superfluous and useless There was a menacing tone of certain allegations against my country.” He asked the council to have confidence in Britain and France to solve the question themselves and asserted the two countries d d not intend to keep their troops in Syria and Lebanon indefinitely. Bidault said France was following a “direct line of policy which is to lead the two states to independence” and wanted to withdraw her troops “as soon as suitable security arrangements^ have been worked out.” “It is clear there is no threat to international peace” in the Le vent, he concluded. Speaking for Britain. Sir Alexander Cadogan said Britain desired to withdraw her troops “at the earliest possible moment.” The British and French had to move armies into the Levant during the war, he said, and before the end *>f the war with Japan difficulties between French troops and Syrians forced the British to intervene in order to protect their communications. The British then asked France to sign an agreement to withdraw, he said. ' I do not pretend it is IOO per cent satisfactory, but it is an attempt to provide for a with drawal,” he concluded. <* 9nt of the bombs,” he said, will be set off from a static position near water level. The other will be dropped by one of live specially equipped B-29’s of the air forces 509th composite group, the group which dropped the first two atomic bombs and which now is in training at Roswell Field, New Mexico.” Gen. Arnold said a special air forces unit was at another field in New Mexico training to study the effect or the atom bomb on aircraft. He listed the questions {bey will seek to answer as: I. How near the blast can an airplane fly and still escape dehorn    strong    is    the bombs shock wave in the air; «>f??W str^g is.the radioactive effect in the air around the itvIn atild I' Is there radioactively n huge cloud that rises above the explosion. At a Poor Richard club dinner Arnold*8♦ am* \aSLnight’ General Arnold told 1,200 guests that civilization cannot survive another war. Early Steel Strike Settlement Expected Under New Policy ► Wage-Price Line Raised Paul Porter! Head of OPA Kentuckian from FCC Post, No Stranger to Price Control Job and Problems WASHINGTON, Feb. 15.-(A*) A big, genial guy from Kentucky took over OPA today and round himself greeted with encouraging tidings from Capitol New Formula Gives Speedier Price Aid But Imposes Stern Anti-Inflation Wage Controls --- —American industry will get peases could dc used as the basis speedier price help under the t?r asking immediate price relief governments new stabilization Companies had to wait six mon-formula but it imposes stern,ths before applying for higher wage controls rn an effort to head > Pnces to offset the Lion s share of off inflation.    any major wage jump. The revised wage-Drice nnlirv Now the <ix.nnnth« i. Bowles Named ta Hold It; Formula Provides Certain Price, Wage Increases Bf sterling f. green WASHINGTON, Feb. 15—(.Pl Official Washington coniident- aTboCu3tp S^L^cTSSSSSj whtfe'her reyen3 kt>!°# Cf^nci    Tme1 on The"” ai^with^ eyes Mam-een    she Just couldn’t believe her is (NEA Photo).* S* HunnicuY 18 from Colchester, England.— The new boss is towering six-! / rtIt: kU 9ua“iy as a basis. ooara confronts an industry—or to Pi-Mufent    ,    - foot four Paul Porter whom Pres-1 L °H-setting price increases. • in some cases, in individual firm wage-Dricp    3 higher {dent Truman drafted temporal '    *    foriyuia    alsq stipulates I —with financial hardship. OPA Chester Bowles    cboice    ol ijy from his job as chairman of    ll    in order to win approval, must “promptly provide” higher Providing s    to hold it. the Federal Communications    or    salary    boosts    must    be    price ceilings.    industry to piue increases Commission to head the constant- ! r'OHP the Seneral Pattern estab-    Base    Is    193C-39    approved hitLg#°KtrnmenU ly sniped at and much att™ bshed in individual industries or v -VI •    • ^ge hikes, the ut w re- .Office of Price Administration ^al areas since the end of the    lndustnes    or    companies    nversi°n    formula,    a White The sood newfawSf l war.    *    l"e    C"d    01    the    which will not be in full produc- I    spokesman said, supplies is that OPA has just won its til2' In many cases these increases *°n s?’ne time’ tbc immedi-! , -^ases for ending the walkout house victory ” HMA    •have ranged l”m a“uAd IS to ate PuCe '""ease must be large °f ‘50.000 CIO-United Steelwork* achievement o/a'i Iegi sTjtive ■ Percent.    ar°Und    15    t0    "ough to assure a full year', *£r‘arg«‘    strike    in Am. backers interpreted as hemlriinr Top    On    Pay    Gains    P,oflt-equal to its average earn- J Pcai0 history. Other high offici- an ultimate vote to continue OPA To the worker, all this means I d.urln® a Pre-war base per-    approval of a steel prica beyond the June 30 limit fixed I *ba* coactive Bargaining will go k Vlr.*«oJ*"V a^ industries J..0/ approximately Sa a ton by existing law"    f'Xed! °n pretty much as ustiah but thSh5^L“ J?3®’39' .    .    " d ** a factor “ ,h* settle- o=.^ubf1.ieVe'" ,he said’ “that the capabilities of warfare which exist in 1946. and which may Erat for6**51 ,in .1950 are peat for civilization, as we know it. to withstand. There will be no victor and no vanquished. There will be only the ruins of cities and of nations.” SpeclaTBuTwin Take Vets To Tish Legion Convention New Row In P. H. Hearing Keefe Says Bratton Swore To False Statement In Charge of Testimony WASHINGTON, Feb.. 15, CT)— Without dissent, the senate and house today adopted a resolution extending the deadline for ending the Pearl Harbor investigation to June I.    6 The house acted without discussion a few minutes after receiving the resolution from the senate. Tishomingo Legionnaires will ni..?S,tSi Sunday to the Fourth (Astrict Legion convention, with an interesting program ready. . A^Waud - Maxey Post No. 72, at Ada, has arranged for a special bus which will leave Ada at 8 a. rn. Sunday and return after the convention. niH(fx‘service men* whether or not they are members of the Legion, are invited to ‘go along.’ I he invitation includes service men, their wives, sweethearts. Those planning to go in the bus are asked to call Joe Roper or other Legion members so that know ahead of bus time about how many are going by th niethod Round trip fare on the bus is $1. ♦fcRe£-Surartior? wiU take place at ^efT«h Legion Hut from IO a. ner ii if    * IV* A fish din" at 12 30 ay ge Wil1 bcgin The session of the convention m Kins u i1 p* m- at the Tish high school auditorium. Speakers will include Walter B. Johnson, state director of veterans employment service; Dr. W K Batson, department of defense chairman; Milt Phillips, state director veterans assistance; Elmer Fraker, department adjutant an. address by Granville bcanland, department command- Ada Legion post heads are ex-ng 8°°d attendance from WASHINGTON, Feb., 15, CTL-* ^ordy row broke out today St til© Pearl Harbor hAarinfr off Pearl Harbor hearing after (R-Wis.) asserted that Col. R. s. Entire Cabinet Of Egypt Resigns in,w!RO’..Fub- 15.—    (/Pi—Prime ? u Mabmoud Fahmy Nok- «.    ucciareo [finn1    fand.bis    entice    coal-    j    making    any    charge    of    perjury “’S" C_?b!net, resl8ned today.    “Both    Indicted    y‘ Bratton had s'JpurnJ° a false statement.” The flareup come on the scheduled expiration date of the sen-a^h0V?e jn<lulry into the Dec. 7, ♦    ?ck on Hawaii. Commit- tee Chairmsin Barkley (D-Ky.) told a reporter that he would seek an extension as soon as the committee agrees at a closed ses-sion on its length. Bratton was recalled for questioning by Keefe on why he previous testimony about the delivery of intercepted Japanese messages to Washington officials 0n ^he^eve«of Pearl Harbor. No One To Notify Marshall Bratton said that his present recollection is that he did not have anyone deliver to Gen. Geol ge C. Marshall on that evening any parts of the intercepted Japanese message breaking off diplomatic negotiations here. The message was made up of 14 parts, of which 14 were intercepted and decoded Dec. 6, 1941. Bratton, then in the intelli-gence section, had said in an affidavit last year to Lt. Col. Henry V- Clausen that he had directed Xo1VC- G. Dusenbury to deliver night PaFtS t0 Marsha11 that (((n?*11^* False Statement Then you swore to a false stUei?.ent« * thundered Keefe. I did not,” said Bratton.. Committee Counsel Seth W. Richardson broke in to say that there ought to be a limitation charging a witness with perjury and saying that he had glYSJ aP incorrect statement. We had that difficulty once Priori m tus bearing,” said Richardson. He said he referred to Keefe s questioning of Naval Capt. A. D. Kramer. There is a great distinction between perjury and making a f3lse statement,” Keefe argued. Richardson said he couldn’t see it. Keefe declared he wasn’t Gen. Smith To Moscow Truman Sands Eisenhower's Chief af Staff to Tough Job as Ambassador WASHINGTON, Feb., 15, CP)— President Truman turned today to his favorite school of diplomacy—the military—to fill one of this country’s toughest foreign Posts. He named Lt. Gen. Wal-•er Bedell Smith as ambassador to Russia. The tart-tongued 51-year old soldier who rose through the ranks to become General gigyn- howers chief of staff in the tense war years, will succeed Test of Strength    ther£ wil1 be a top limit on how The victory was an important ITV more pav he can bop® to test of strength, for it involved ? YTm most Cdses within this 15 dapper, wealthy, W. Averell Harriman. Less than 12 hours after he reached Washington from a diplomatic mission to the Far East, Harriman gained presidential ac-ceptance of a resignation he first submitted last April in order to return to private business. * Peking Smith for the important Soviet post, Mr. Truman appeared bent on a diplomatic policy of delivering United States views to foreign governments in the plain - spoken language of an army communique—and by a man trained to weigh American production and military might in- r»° "Sp°t decisions. .. Pnjr to the choice of Smith, the chief executive named Gen. George C. Marshall as his special envoy to China, gave Gen. Douglas MacArthur virtually a free hand in diplomatic relations with Japan and picked Adm. Alan G. Kirk as ambassador to Belgium. It will not be “Beetle” Smith’s first diplomatic chore nor his first relationship with the Russians. Eisenhower assigned to him the task of signing the German sur-render at Reims on behalf of the United States. He performed a similar assignment earlier at the Italian capitulation. . ___ involved a strong republican drive to re-GpA an additional ii,854,OOO this fiscal year, largely to finance an enforcement blitz .on black markets. The GOP drive failed and the houte voted the funds late yesterday. Porter is no stranger to the woes and headaches of price con-troJ. He served as deputy OPA administrator in charge of enforcing rent ceilings in 1942-43. And he got another slant on the problem as deputy director of the oifice of economic stabilization rn the two ensuing years ^ For Firm Restraint The new OPA chieftain long bf* J13!8,110 secre* of the fact liSii .KbeltSv? thxe general price level    should    be held firmly in s°    the    capital expected he would hew close to the policies feeSte?WA. Ironies. Predecasaor- speaking, the 41-vear-old Porter was only sure of his new job for about 20 weeks, but legislation to extend OPA’s life bfythl k ne ?ow is Pending Inn et    inking committee soon    ready for the floor Arab Sheik Slain, Desert Waf Looms Tribal Laadars Threaten Action lf Bedouin Slaying Not. Worked Out It was with their eyes on this hST ,bllL that OPA Ackers f,aded yesterday s vote granting the agency additional funds. The S3 524*000 U aS contained in a SJ.524,000 deficiency measure American Ships For Chinese Navy Start « Up to Congress lf 271 Small Vessel, to Ba Gtran Ta Oriental Nation The immediate price increase n^ent. will be smaller for companies * _,Steel D»P«te Still On which are    »perating at a    “tem-1 Ald*s said that    w’hen Mr. Tru* to 18    per cent range........... '•'jporary low    volume.” In    other m?n turned loose    the Iong-await« As    for    ndustry. h«-etnfnr^    vvords‘ wh?re OPA decides    great- £d    Iate ,ast .night, only a small part of such Dav in-    i    ITo « „ ,-  SJLnXD    counted on maKing a y ’ (Uontinued on Page 2 Column 2) s^o^uitaneous announcement that thy steel strike was over. However, he was disappointed by U.Sn Steel and CIO negotiators who were reported close to agreement Hesston but still short of bijjdgmi? the final    gap. The president    said the new policy was designed to cope with a reconversion situation in which 3ln5edenProductIon ** ,a«- uarL Elective bargaining industries.6"    ’ ‘n maDy key Wage Board Is Key -    for    these    broad changej wage^r^equeSsUoPnP:r0aCh *° th* quarters today directed    local    boards to comb their~lUu“of    ^ SSk"    rredclMsestogetmenforlimitedi.-I _ I    ®kceed    the    pattern    of pay boosts > The action was taken at the ^ut’?8    °r area smce V-J— request of the army which lower-1 5 it, 5.    per cent- ed its physical standards for    aranSl    ,ceilln*s " l11 ba draftees to an “absolute mini-! ftelylmsTea^of Xr' V"medl* ss. is-fssuyssa    stftrr“"V- thWive ,service officials said    biom^d.raTo? of’X ^Ie* that through staff*    I    . tor or the re-cre- cconomic stabiliza- Start Fine Combing Lists To Draft Enough Men Into Army Army ILowers Physical Standards to 'Atoolata Minimum' ,And Tells Board ta Chack Previously Rejected Men By EDWARD E. BOMAR WASHINGTON, Feb. 15.-(AP)-Selective Service head- AH. Says Truman's Raw Wage-Price Polity Won’t Do WASHINGTON. Feb. lo. • th.    I    .iii., ■dent Truman’s new wage-price .h J .V™ of mfn cIas*lfi- ----- * policy as "unsatisfactory, un... . -    7    .    or    Previously    rejected unsatisfactory, unacceptable and “a backward step.” American Federation of Labor President William Green referred to the policy in a formal statement which also said of the plan: It will only serve to increase confusion and multiply the nation s troubles. We fear it will also create widespread social, industrial and economic discontent and upheavals. It reestablishes W’age fixing by government and strikes a body blow at free collective bargaining. for military service; 2. Class 2-AL, men who if not deferred because of their occupation would be classified 4-F; and class 2-CL, .j ,workers who otherwise would be classed 4-F. Real Effect in April new policy r3Ui A‘ Porter’ chairman of r™, d e r a 1 Communication* Commission and a staunch hoid- OPAsh oe%n SteP* int° BowIes# 5. The wartime OES is revived t^epl2Ce the.Gffice of Stabilization a d rn i n I WASHINGTON, Feb.. IS. (.*»_ ».1,"as. P°st'var navy may have Amo^i (Cf?nlnf. 271 small “No employer will be willing to it^ann?" .^,ps’ con*res» fives I bargain collectively with a labor union under the restrictions im- I (WEATHER Oklahoma—Fair tonight, Saturday and Sunday; not so cold tonight except in w’sst central* JOW upper 30 s except low’er 30’s in panhandle: warmer Saturday and continued mild Sunday. Forecast For Feb. 15-19 Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma and Nebraska—Warmer in Missouri on Saturday, colder in Ne-b:asKa and west Kansas Satur- aal% ,sPreadlng over Oklahoma «nd Missouri by Sunday and warming in Nebraska Monday and rest of district Tuesday; tem- Sources close to the government immediately predicted No-krashi would be asked to form a new cabinet w’hich would include only members of his ow*n sadist party and members of the awS constitution party, w’hich already has a strong group in opposition ranks. It was expected the Wafdist patty would be omitted from the government three members ?L ^ .?ld •cab,net- members of *hf hr rf independent group of the Wafdist opposition, designed yesterday in protests against alleged government severity in putting dowm anti-British student riots. BnUsh AmbassBdor Lord Nil-leal n left for London during the day for consultations or an undisclosed nature. WASHINGTON^ Feb. 15.-UP) Chairman Barkley (D-Ky ) in-tenected;    *’ Perjury and false swearing are indictable offenses and it call it” I0 d^ference what you Keefe said that one is a felony D- u ^ne ls a rnisdemeanor. Richardson contended that they Were both misdemeanors in any Slalc, Bratton said he had changed his testimony because of conversations with various officers and examination of records which he saim re^reshed his memory. . The question of extending the mquiry, now three months old, resolution"1 "P t0 congress in « peratures will average near nor- «^sei*sonal rental ’units mal except 3-5 degrees abox™ in    5    compted    from    rent Nebraska and Yclt’KansasTpre^-—0- again lhis year‘ the OPA cipitation will be light generally as showers or light snows Sun- aJl„ .Munday in Nebiaska 3gain about Tuesday. announced toe!a./. The action extends an exemp- io2l Jn f ^ in the summer of 1945, and^is for the season June I FONTAINE HAS FLU HOLLYWOOD, Feb., 15, UP>— Joan Fontaine was back in bed fluenz 3 Vlc^m recurring in- The Oscar-winning actress was under treatment for three weeks Y°irk recentJy. Her studio said the relapse wrould force post-ponement of a trip to Cuba scheduled to start next week. DAMASCUS, Feb. 15.—(ZP)_ The murder of an Arab sheik threatened a desert war today. ♦k injeiF*ao^r Alfaour, chief of the Fadal tribe, said he and four other sheiks had informed the bynan prime minister that tribal sheiks were conferring in the desert and that tribes would ga-ther if the government failed to satisfy their demands for solution of the murder. . government is undertak-??Lt0 lS<^e th^ entire Bedouin I™ °/ F*11™ by moving them west of the Orentes river to re-Iieve the tension, but Faour said that would not suffice. A month ago Sheik Trad AI-mie Isem, chief of the Hseneh tribe, was slain by two Bedouins. For years there has been a dispute over land and pasture rights between the Hsenehs and Naims, but Arab leaders attributed the crime to political assassins and demanded that the government catch the instigators. Both tribes have powerful connections. The Hsenehs are valiant warriors and are related ♦2 u j^n®iza tribesmen across the border rn Iraq. . Tbe semi-Nomadic Naims are rn close touch economically with the neighboring cities of Horns and Hama. Meatless and fishless Wednesdays in Washington’s 52 government cafeterias saved six tons of the two products weekly. its approval. Six destroyer-escorts are the VesSe]^on the Iist chairman Vinson (D-Ga.) of the house tcStav *Committ€€ mad« Public ^bile tbe navy weeks ago asked 3,Ve the Presidcnt ?u ato transfer surplus ships to nf th« Yln?on s anbouncement or the actual numbers and types tads    d*scdosur«    of    de- .hJ1lit.Geor?ian sav<! reporters the information as he urged the rules committee to clear the ♦£™9navy’;bni f°r h°use ac- tion next week. Besides the six D E s on the navys list. he said the ships the include"1 *may want to transfer Six buoy and light tenders, 217 landing craft of various types, six motor gunboats, four 136-foot submarine chasers, six 173-foot submarine chasers, ten 110-foot submarine chasers, three oilers one surveying ship, two repair ships, two floating drydocks and eight motor sweepers or submarine chasers. wrri/'    ri    ASH SSr A ?HrORE POLICE SINGApORE. Feb. 15.— One Chinese was killed and 17 wounded today when ‘police dispersed a crowd of about IOO per- /°nif -X ,*no|ed a police order forbidding the communist party to hold a rally on the fourth an- to'wJeljapanese. fa“ °f Sing8pore i^T!jei head3.uarters ot Admiral Loid Louis Mountbatten immedi- ^nnoimced that it would in- h^rl ^f .ua Rat,'ons that mem-bers of the civilian police force had chaiged into the crowd with batons and loaded rifles. A minor clash between Chinese communists ’ --- Posed by the new policy. ^ o realize that the government faced a serious difficulty in seeking to promote full production while wage and price disputes disrupted reconversion. rSti1 Iiie P°1,cy is no solution.” CIO President Philip Murray made no immediate comment *n the general policy. One CIO of-ficial^expressed the opinion that the CIO would make no com These are included in an over-1 t*ad«i by Jota *C Col^K sons had been turned down for flee —    *    -    in    of* the draft. Officials said quotas might be increased for March, but rv# r?nd under the supervision W>LflT,nVtr:L0n Dlr«‘or John W. Snyder, with whom he tangl- mameffect'o,    ta ed demands would be felt in Ap-, Judgeship.    ttderal to p rovlde'1 M OOO flrf” 7^ T    Production 1-5.000 instead of the, To cap this denouement of . JJT1?! monthly quota of 50,000.: month-long drama of ILfLt By this drastic means the war among subordinates tho obPaTn 250 OM1 minWthS h°*^d.i!0 I fh"* appeaIed for firm holding6 of : Xxx? Stets s sr Of this year as replacements for hon ”    manger of infla- Scl^'v: Service* offtalaij ,a,d and iZrT" ^ "“"agemeu* taeme^f6Ved ,h* fer?and could duction." Mr. Truman hid ^L»r0m.aJpo°1 of men who ‘ statement. lruman said in a itaSt£r*SS ”ut*UprovioUs?y I Prottn'0" ,if °KUr “>yat,on. turned down by the army. Those wages anJ    J???    *    hlah ‘be ste«l stnkeiS.OWbelween    ^ards    of    ‘'^ng'fo^uli    anh    ’tan* had been ended. United Mine Workers’ President John L. Lewis was out of town but his UMW Journal, commenting on the lengthy conferences which preceded announcement of the new policy last night, will say editorially in the issue out today that: “President Truman would have done well to accept the admonition of President Lewis, made during the labor - management conference, when he asserted that free enterprise and free collective bargaining constituted the answer to the president’s many and blems.” varied prol Pele Smith Quiff Coaching for (ah MUSKOGEE. Okla . Feb. 15 -</P)—Maj. Arthur (Pete) Smith announced today he had resigned as football line coach at Milwaukee’s Marquette university to enter the restaurant business here. Smith, who went to Marquette ?ulthTTC?ach Tom Stidham from L?lversity of Oklahoma in Ii’ has opened a cafe. The 31-year-old former Soon-cr gridster and assistant coach and Kfalao .JLi:—:    ana    assistant currcH .L ji„P°'^e I ,wa? discharged from the army constables occurred earlier out I i f £lS* r5ed fr side the communist party'head" i in m    and    returned quarters, which was^fdedby ras” qU6Me f0r thC foo,ba11 the police la<:t Mich*    y    5eason- ie police last night. Male chimpanzees do not mature until 12 years of age. Diamonds may be colorless, blue white, blue. pink, red, yellow, green, brown or black.* of whom had been classified 4-F for physical or mental reasons. Men with “mental deficiencies. mild in degree, men with cer-tain tvpqs of hernia and those Hho stammer or stutter will be taken under the lowered stand- termJT thL^ar dePar*ment termed the absolute minimum requirements for any type of military service.” rr,^'be. result, it was conceded, be a considerable reduc- nr-ILS overa11 efficiency and probably an eventual increase in the percentage of discharges for physical disability.” HaV?der<KeVious Phys*eal sunwards, Selective Service has I been supplying only approximal 350?°    th* w* monthly quota of 5.000 men. The war department said that in ad- ftt0», lAe 1r,egular monthly quota it had called on Selective of*F AoC i m2kf up by the end * ,priJ, a deficit of approxi- lafiri •    °!?9 men thus accumii- lated since V-J day. CALCUTTA QUIETER -CALCUTTA, Feb. 15.—op)— Disturbances W'hich swept Cal- 22? **2* days andlettat least 45 dead and more than 400 mjured subsided today under the ™ eyes of British troops Public services were gradually returning to normal, but the Bengal and Assam railway re- P°rtecLdif,icultles at Akra sta- tion, 30 miles southeast of Calcutta, where large crowds had gathered. Railway officials halt-ed ^r^Hic through Akra to avoid trouble. w2* do away ^*tli ^the trois ”    government    con in his statement the chief ex, nhnTjfeter^ both 'o iLecfZ: phng effect of strikes and the .yi - inflation, declaring; . stoppages have continued and some of them are serious w1?h*iLt0 *hreate,n our economy with almost complete paralysis •They are accompanied bv m. ilationary pre s s u r e s that also (Continued on Page 2 Column 5) TH# PESSIMIST ■r    bimhrn. Jaw Oather Harp says th* troU-nie with th’ risin generation —they don t rise early enough. Financially speakin*. a feller has t’ go some t’ come pack. ;