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THIRD TERM MOVE Says ‘Leadership Of Republi can Party Ts Needed As Never Before’ WASHINGTON, June 13. — (IP) — John Hamilton, republican national chairman, declared today that a third term for President Roosevelt would imply a "trend toward totali tarianism," and said the "leadership of the republican party is needed as never before.” Arranging final details for the na tional convention at Philadelphia which he said would be "the most important in the history of the party”—Hamilton asserted: “There is a very grave danger to our democratic institutions in the prospect of a third term.” The nation, he said, would "look to the republican party to rescue it from the mire of despondency in which the inept, extravagant and wasteful new deal administration has enveloped the American people.” National defense was "woefully de ficient,” he said, despite "large sums” expended during seven years of new deal administration. He added: “Adequate defense cannot be left to those who have mishandled this most, vital Droblem.” Another republican, Thomas E Dewey, a candidate for the presiden tial nomination, demanded that con gress remain in session because ‘‘in a time of world crisis the destiny of the United States must not be left In the hands of one man.” ‘‘Particularly it should not be left In the hands of a man who has sur rounded himself with incompetent advisers,” Dewey said in an inter view at New York. Developments in the capital dur ing the day made it probable that congress w'ould remain in session far beyond the June 22 date which democratic leaders once tentatively Bet for adjournment. Speaker Bank head said it appeared that congress could not adjourn by that date. This presumably means that con gress will be in session during the republican naiional convention which opens June 24 and possibly through the democratic convention at Chica go beginning July 1. In 1936, when a similar situation arose, a ‘‘gentle man’s agreement” was arrived at whereby congress convened at peri odic intervals and then recessed im mediately without conducting busi ness. New Aircraft Ignition System Is Announced ST. PAUL, June 13— Iff! —Croil Hunter, president of Northwest Air lines, today announce?! invention by a Northwest Airlines engineer of a new aircraft ignition dis tribution system which he said would give military planes enough added power to make them super charged ships at any altitude. Hunter said complete reports and plans have been studied by the government and approved, fol lowing a series of flight experi ments in which the system was used a million engine miles. The device was invented by Carl E. Swanson, former faculty mem ber at the University of Minnesota Institute of Technology. 3 COMMITTEE TO MEET DURHAM, June 13—UP)—The ex cutive committee and officers of the North Carolina young demo :ratic clubs will meet in Winston Salem June 22, Rep. Forrest A. Pollard of Durham, state presi ient, said today. 3 — I I ' I Great Britain brought the war home to Italians with prompt bomb ing of important cities in northern Italy. II Duce’s flyers retaliated by blasting naval base at Malta. Meanwhile German pincers closed tighter around Paris. Manley Resolution Is Prepared By Interfaith Committee Here A special committee of the in terfaith round table, Wilmington branch of the National Conference of Jews and Christians, is drafting resolutions memorializing Father Manley, whose pastorate at S t. Mary’s church was ended by death at the Walter Reid hospital i n Washington. These resolutions will be read at the Manley memorial meeting in the New Hanover High school auditorium at 5 o’clock Sunday aft ernoon. The Rev. Walter B. Freed, pastor of St. Paul’s Lutheran church, will present them. As further evidence of the un demoninational character of t h e services, Bishop Thomas D. Darst of the Episcopal church will speak on the priest as a religious lead er, Father Cornelius Murphy, pre sent pastor at St. Mary’s will pro nounce the benediction; Rabbi M. M. Thurman will preside, and Car roll C. Riddle, choir master at St. Andrews Presbyterian church, will sing ’“There Is No Death.” Protestants, Catholics and Jews are all to be represented on the program, in recognition of Father Manley’s broad attitude on relig gious matters. It is expected that the audience will represent a 11 faiths. And as attendance is likely to tax the capacity of the high school auditorium, it is recom mended that all who wish seats be on hand early. 3 Dr. Rushbkooke Says European Conflict Is One Of Ideologies CAROLINA SUMMER SCHOOL WILL OPEN Approximately 1,500 Register For Classes Which Will Begin Today CHAPEL HILL, June 13—UO—A steady stream of students num bering almost 1,500 passed through the lines to register in Woollen gymnasium here today for the first term of the university sum mer session and at closing time this afternoon a long line was still waiting to enroll. Classes will begin tomorrow morning and ref istration for credit will continue through Monday, June 17. Special dispensation must be obtained to register as late as Tuesday after which no enroll ments for credit will be taken, univeristy authorities said. The number of students applying for admission to the graduate school this summer was unusually heavy, it was reported. The entire registration for the first term last summer was 1,530 and for both tepns 2,698. As the result of carefully laid plans by administrative dean R.B. House and Secretary Guy B. Phil lips the process of registering the large group went off smoothly and with a minimum of confusion. Chairs were placed at strategic points throughout the spacious gym and no one had to stand, either to register or to wait. Signs gave specific directions to all enrollees to eliminate any “blind alleys” and copies of the first issue of the summer school news showing maps of the campus and town were distributed to every student. A number of recreational and social activites are already plan ned for the remainder of this week and next week, among them being the popular “music under the stars program in Kenan stadium Sunday evening at 8:30 o’clock. 3 Sunday Auto Races Are Prohibited In Rowan SALISBURY, June 13. _ up) _ Judge P. Donald Phillips signed an order in superior court today pro hibiting Sunday automobile races at the Rowan county fairground, where three drivers have been killed this season on "suicide curve.” The restraining order was granted on the allegation that Sunday races were a public nuisance. The order was made returnable before Judge Phillips in Asheboro June 2C. The order will prohibit this Sunday's “jalopy” races. REVOCATION ASKED RALEIGH, June 13. — ta>)—The brewers of North Carolina beer uis tributors committee today asked the Zebulon board of aldermen to revoke the retail beer license of a dealer, on grounds that his place of businesi was a “public nuisance.” Since Sep tember 1, the committee has obtain •d 85 revocations. BALTIMORE, June 13.— UP) —Dr. J. H. Rushbrooke, president of the Baptist World Alliance, told delegates to the Southern Baptist convention today that the European war was one of ideologies, not of imperialism. Speaking as "an Englishman for just a few minutes” in an unsched uled address, Dr. Rushbrooke said that “calling this a war of im perialism is to use an inadequate and misleading phrase.” “The British empire has no paral lel in history," he said. “It has long since ceased to be an empire in the old sense of the word. Indeed, we in England like to speak of the Brit ish commonwealth nations. “I think it is not fully realized in the United States our so-called do minions are self-governing, demo cratic nations- The cabinet in Lon don has no more authority over Canada or Australia than has the American government. The same is true of Australia.” At the morning session the 7,000 delegates heard a recommendation that a committee be named to study proposed amendments to the Social Security act. It was contained in the report of the relief and annuity board, made by the Rev. Thomas J. Watts, execu tive secretary, and the Rev. C. H. Bolton, associate secretary, both of Dallas, Texas. The report said amendments were pending in congress which would tax employes of the church and said Baptists “desire that the govern ment shall not amend the Social Se curity act in any way that would result in an infringmeent of their religious liberty.” “Another year of progress,” was cited in the executive commitee re port, made by the Rev. Sutln Crouch, TEACHER SALARY ISSUE CONSIDERED Question Taken Under Ad visement By Fourth U. S. Court Of Appeals ASHEVILLE, June 13—C5>>—The fourth United States circuit court of appeals today took under advise ment the question of the constitu tionality of the southwide practice of paying negro teachers lower salaries in public schools than are paid similarly classified white teachers. The small appellate court room on the third floor of the federal building here was packed as it rare ly has been during a circuit court session. Dozens of negroes, most of them from Norfolk, where the case on appeal originated, attended the session. The constitutional issue war raised during the argument of the appeal of Melvin 0. Alston. Nor folk negro teacher, from a district court ruling refusing to force the Norfolk city school board to pay him on an equal basis with white male high school teachers. Alston’s attorneys, Thurgood Mar shall of New York, and William H. Hastie of Washington, both negroes asked the court to find that the difference in Alston’s pay and that of white teachers was based on “arbitrary and unreasonable’’ dis crimination caused soelely by "race or color.” On this basis, the attorneys ask ed the court to find that such dis crimination was a violation of the equal rights clause of the four teenth amendment to the constitu tion, and to rul€ that the lower court erred in dismissing without hearing Alston’s petition for a writ of mandamus against the school board. On the other hand, attorneys for the school board and school super intendent C. W. Mann, cdntended that the setting of teacher salaries under Virginia law is a matter of discretionary power of the various school boards, and therefore could not be an invasion of constitution al rights. executive secretary, J. E. Dillard, promotional director, and Walter M. Gilmore, publicity director, all of Nashville, Tenn. ADVERTISEMENT Don’t Neglect Slipping FALSE TEETH Do false teeth drop, slip or wabblt when yon talk, eat, laugh or sneeze' Don’t be annoyed and embarrassed by such handicaps. FASTEETH. an alka line (non-acid) powder to sprinkle on your plates, keeps false teeth "ior< firmly set Gives confident feeling ol security and added comfort No gum my, gooey, pasty taste or feeling. Get FASTEETH today at any drug store. German Press Comments On ‘Stop Hitler' Move BERLIN,' une 13—UP)—'The Ger man press, commenting today on the “stop Hitler now” movement in the United States remarked: “That is easy to say several thousand kilometers from the Marne. Weygand (French General issimo) would like to carry through, too, but he will not make it any more.” PUSHED BY COMMITTEE The “stop Hitler now” movement in the United States is being car ried on by newspaper advertising and otherwise by the "committee to defend America by aiding the Allies.” William Allen White, Em poria, Kansas, newspaper editor and author, is national chairman. 4 ITALIANS TO LEAVE ) LONDON, June 13—UP)—Italian Ambassador Bastianini, along with several hundred other Italians giv en immunity under an arrange ment of the warring governments, went to a northern British port to night to take ship for Lisbon. An exchange will be effected there for British nationals. Newspapermen were in the Italian party. 3 IT’S A SMALL WORLD MANHATTAN, Kas. UP)—This is stranger than fiction. Sidney Har ry, while golfing, remarked to a friend that he had attended Kan sa-! State college three years and never had met President F. D. Farrell. 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