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Scrapped by Truman, Morgenthau Asserts By th« Associated Press Henry Morgenthau, jr., says Presi dent Truman, by proposing a draft of labor, has disclosed his decision “to make an open and final rejection of the Roosevelt inheritance.'’ And the voters, he declares, should "cleanse” from the House many of the Representatives who went along With the President’s demand. The former Secretary of the Treas ury asserted in a biting radio ad dress last night over Station WWDC that Mr. Truman's speech to a joint session of Congress Saturday was "an outright declaration that his methods, his policies and his pur poses are totally different from those of the man to whom he actually owes the presidency.” The speech, he added, was “only the logical outcome of a whole series of disastrous decisions extending over the past year. Opportunity for Purge. "The inflationary conditions which are the underlying cause of strikes and economic dislocations today have their roots in the thoughtless haste with which Mr. Truman per mitted many wartime controls to be scrapped.” Referring to the quick vote by which House members adopted the President's labor draft bill Satur day, Mr. Morgenthau asserted: “During 1946 we have the oppor tunity to cleanse the House of Rep resentatives of many of the men who made such a disgraceful spec tacle of themselves last Saturday. "* * * All Americans, irrespective of party, must, for the protection of American democracy itself, con solidate their efforts and elect to Congress men of vision, courage and great heart and mind.” Turning to the international field, Mr. Morgentheau said Mr. Roose velt developed a new concept of re lations between men and nations. But, he added, “all that is lost now. It is hate that fills the inter national atmosphere today.” Foreign Policy Assailed. He cited abolition of War Labor Board, scrapping of the War Pro duction Board's system of alloca tions and priorities, the ending of meat rationing, “mismanagement of America's treasury of food,” and scrapping of the “Nation’s wartime tax structure.” "The history of foreign relations since Mr. Truman became President is one of deterioration and decline,” he said, "and the destruction of everything we had achieved before.” At the Bretton Woods and Dum barton Oaks Conferences, Mr. Mor genthau said, “the spirit which STtfli.’!* 10.95 ★perennial favorite for active feet in town or ; country! i White, Broun or Black Bucko, Broun Calf, Black Llama Calf Mail Order* Filled Telephone Adame 2900 JOHN SLATER. Free. 1511 CONNECTICUT AVENUE near Dupont Circle Also New York and East Orange FUN UNDER THE SUN I $i9-95 You will find dozens of uses for this summer cot • ton ploysuit. One piece with set-in belt and skirt buttoning down the front. Carnation print, lime with brown, blue with violet, yellow with red. SIZES 38 to 44 ( Wo Slenderize the Larger Womon 506 11th St. N.W. RE. 9732 Next to Perpetual Building Assn. L • t ■ tfV, 1 Franklin D. Roosevelt himself breathed" into them made a new concept of relationships between men and nations, something akin to a "new religion." Mr. Morgenthau said: ‘‘Threats have replaced persuasion, and hatred has replaced brotherly love. Destiny, not the electorate, called him (Mr. Truman) to receive the torch of progress from President Roosevelt and he has failed his’i calling.” The age requirements for entry i into the Regular Army are 17 to 34 years, inclusive, except for men now! in the Army, who may re-enter at any age. and for former servicemen, depending on length of service. In-‘ quire United States Armv Recruit-! inc Station. 403 Tenth street N.W.1 Paul Myers Bone Dies; Son of D. C. Newsman Paul Myers Bone, 57, son of the late Scott C. Bone, District news paperman and Governor of Alaska, died yesterday at Sawtele Veterans’ Hospital in Los Angeles after a long illness. A native Washingtonian, Mr. Bone attended St. John's College here and Charlotte Hall in Mary land, later going to Bingham Mili tary Academy, Asheville, N. C. His father, managing editor of the Washington Post from 1889 to 1906 and founder of the old Washington Herald, was Governor of Alaska from 1921 to 1925. At the outbreak of the First World War, Mr. Bone, who was then a dis **B#,«*a ! TERRACE Opening Tonight For the 1946 Season Dancing ‘Under the Stars'—8:30 P.M. to 12:30—to the Shoreham Terrace Orchestra, under the direction of Oscor Davis. Floor Show, 10:45. Cocktails, Wines, Liquors and Beverages. Cover, 50c, except Saturday, 1.00. Featuring the Superb Dancing of WOODS & BRAY and other entertainment triet manager for the Bell Telephone Co. in Western Washington State, resigned the position and enlisted as a private in the Army. Overseas he rose to the rank ot sergeant ma jor and was retired after the armi ; stice as a captain. He then returned istice as a captain. He then returned to the West Coast, where he en tered the insurance business. He was married twice, both wives preceding him in death. Mr. Bone is survived by his moth er, Mrs. Scott C. Bone of Santa Barbara, Calif.; two sisters, Mrs. Mildred Starr of Beverly Hills, Calif., and Mrs. Marguerite Wilcox of Santa Barbara, and four brothers, Carroll ^Sone, Santa Barbara; Roger Bone, Pasadena, Calif.: Robert Bone, Aberdeen, Wash., and Scott W. Bone, administrative officer of the Federal Trade Commission here. Baying and holding United States Savings Bonds is the safest, surest way to security and independence. ffec&tcb s -VICTOR ) -COLUMBIA K -DECCA .HUGO WORCH IIIO G ST. H.W, i BROOKS CLOSED TODAY MEMORIAL DAY SHOP TOMORROW FOR I * STORE-WIDE x MONTH-END « /r. 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