Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 1 Click to view larger version
January 10, 1940

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 1

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DRIVE SAFELY! Traffic fatalities on the range this year ... 0 IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE THE WEATHER Cloudy, snow tonight, Thursday; temperature unchanged. VOLUME 21, NUMBER 43. IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 10,1940. 12 PAGES SINGLE COPY ft CENTS PR DEFEjjK PIJUI Outlay for Army, Navy, Coast Guard Okehed By Committee. INCLUDES TRAINING FUND Washington. Jan. It —(.'Pi— The house appropriations committee approved, in general, today President Roosevelt's recommendations for immediate emergency tefense and neutrality outlays and proposed that congress provide $267.197.908 for the army. navy, coast guard and federal bureau of investigation. The money would go for work alif-ady started or expected to be undertaken during the remainder of the fiscal year ending June 30. in rnvsnection with neutrality patrols, increases in and training of military personal, and counter-espionage. Preaend in September The whole outlay was proposed under the president's proclamation of a state of limited national emergency at the start of European war last September. Reporting as emergency appro- prijtion bill to the house, the committee cut (4.081.615 from $271.999.523 recommended by the executive tranch. The largest reduction was i2.021.572 in the item of food for me army. The committee said there lis-l been an excess appropriated for this purpose in earlier appropriation bills for this fiscal year, inak'ng the cut more or less a bookkeeping transaction. Ti:e White House recommenda tionf for the present emergency bill —which the house will consider tomorrow—were backed wit the argu merit that world conditions mad? them necessary. The appropriations tecnmmended by the committee for the four branches were: Army $116.218.345. navy $145.082.238. coast puard $4.422.325. federal bureau of investigation $1.475,000. May Part-has* SappUe* In addition to these appropria- t : ons. the committee also approved an authorization for the navy to rr'i-eed with purchases of $2.450,POO worth ordnance supplies—such sis *orpedoes. guns, ammunition and pnv;der. T>.e proposed funds would provide 16.969 more enlisted men for the regular army, bringing its strength to 277.000: 41.000 officers and men for the itational puard. bringing Hs s-i.rer.gth to 251,000: 28.900 men for Sec AFFKOPBIATIONS-rage ». NAZI-BRITISH AIRMEN IN BATTLE 200 Reds Slain in Battle Near Lake Dismissal of Marenisco Inquiry Asked in Motion Benemer. Jan. t»—A motion "to dismiss and quash" the petition of Attorney General Thomas Read for a one-man grand jury investigation of Marenisco township affairs, was filed in Gogebic county circuit court today by counsel for Supervisor Ben Goldman of the township. Goldman's counsel contends in the motion that the petition "on its face is insufficient to confer jurisdiction upon the court," that the court is without jurisdiction to enter the order for the investigation, that the petition is without legal force and efficacy and insufficient to confer jurisdiction. i The motion also delates the al- i legations in the petition are too I general and insufficient to consti- tute a complaint under the law. and are an attempt to deprive the officers of the township of their liberty without due process of law; that the petition does not specify and identify the person or persons chargeable with alleged offenses; that the alleged offenses are not specified with sufficient definiteness. It is further declared in the motion that the proceedings have not been initiated or Instituted upor proper legal authority or in conformity to statutory requirements; and that "an investigation, examination, or audit was not ordered upon a revest in writing signed by at least 25 per cent of the registered electors of the township, setting for the specifically the reason therefore, as required'' by law. THE NATIONAL WHIRLIGIG -NEWS BEHIND THE NEWS" Washington BY RAY TUCKER POSITION—All political roads at Washington lead to the homely office of John Nance Garner since he reopened his "bureau of education' on Capital Hill. Four Presidential candidates, including Postmas ter General Farley and Senator Burton K. Wheeler, huddled with the leading Democratic Presidential prospect within the last few days. While keeping his own counsel, the V. P. has given the definite impression that he believes President Roosevelt wants to be drafted for a third term. A ereat believer in the two-term tradition, Mr. Garner IK determined to prevent F. D R '& renomination. as he virtually warned when he declared himself in the race without the usual "ands. ifs ond buts". The Texan has also indurated that, if necessary to accomplish this aim. he will throw his rtreneth to any likely winner— cxctnt Mr. Roosevelt—as he tossed his California-Texas batch of dele- •ates to the President in 1932 Therefore he has encouraged Senate: Wheeler and National Chairman Farley to enter the race openly, without waiting for word from the White House on the President's lM n intentions. Mr. Garner regards the men from Montana and New York as helpmates rather than rivtJs. But so far. principally because they don't care to antagonize the popular Mr. Roosevelt, they have resisted the V. P.'s urgings TRAGEDIAN — Although admittedly a fine force tor decent and honest government. Harold L. Ickes exemplifies the old truth that an individual's personality often nullifies the highest ideas and ideals He is a living example of the reason why so many "reform" movements fail, as his always did during his yean of crusading for clean government in Chicago. Mi- Ickes, for instance. Is looking for a man to handle the Job of T Mrector of Territories and Insular Possessions, a most Important position in view of the upset world situation. He mt rid of the original director. Ernest L. Omening because they could not «e| along together. Now nobody win/accept th» Tekes offer because of their unwillingness to work under—or with— hnr. Re has received "No thank you's" from former Under Secretary of the Treasury Wayne Chatfleld- Tavtor- Wayne Coy, Paul McNutt's man-oT-all-work: Attorney General Malcolm of Puerto Rico, and Admiral Yarnell. who commanded our a, < Off N Roosevelt and Taft Continue Argument Over Government Economy. Washington, Jan. »—«•>—While President Roosevelt and Senator Taft CR-Ohio) continued their argument over government economy, Budget Director Harold D. Smith said today that the federal agencies reorganized by the chief executive last summer cut 5.006 employes off the payroll in three months. Smith said, however t»it the total civilian personnel of the government increased 9.470 to 937.367 from July 31 to November 1 because of additions in agencies connected with national defense and neutrality. Offered Handsome Price Mr. Roosevelt cited figures yesterday to show that a program outlined by Senator Taft (R-Ohio> for balancing the multi-billion dollar budget would save only $8,000.000 yearly. That would include, he said, the elimination of the national planning board, which he contended wou'd save the government a lot of money in the long run. and the disaster loan corporation, which he pointed out spent most of it* money in Ohio flood relief. The president had offered a "handsome prize" to Taft. a candidate for the Republican presidential nomination, if he could show how to balance the budget. Taft responded in a speech In Chicane last week. Tne presidential rejoinder came at a press conference late yesterday, with every indication that he was not ready to award the prize. Taft retorted quickly with a statement saying: "The president has picked out some of the examples I gave of bureau, which might be eliminated but says that they only total $8.000.000 which, in new deal style, he considers to be nothing. "He says nothing of the 75.000 ex See ECONOMY—Page • BROWN IS NEED OF Mm TAX Little Hope of Retiring Fund Deficit Unless Levies Are Imposed. Lansing. Jan. It—MV-Auditor General Vernon J. Brown says he sees little hope for Michigan to retire its $30,000,000 general fund deficit without imposing more taxes unless the state legislature compel the counties to carry a bigger share of the cost of government. Brown said he considered a reduction or elimination of certain services would provide the most effective means of cutting governmental costs, and that this could best be accomplished when the counties supported them. He pointed out that local governments draw most of tneir revenues from real estate taxes, and that the property taxpayer was "the real howler who will demand economy." He said he felt Michigan might continue indefinitely to meet its bills by its present system of hand- to-mouth financing unless unusual expenditures drained the treasury of cash at an awkward time. "Then," he said, "we would be flat broke." YOUNG DODGE'S WIDOW WILL RECEIVE MILLION DetraH, Jan. »—<*>—Under a probate court decision.today Annie Laurine Dodge, former Canadian telephone operator, will receive $1,350,000 from the estate of her husband, Daniel D. Dodge, who was fatally Injured in 1M. The estate is estimated to total nearly $11.000,000. The decision in effect gives $1.250,000 to the widow. $3,500,000 to Dodge's mother. Mrs. Mathilda R. Wilson, and $«,OOO.flOO to state and federal governments in Inheritance tax. Dodge's sfeten. Mrs. Isabel Sloane, Mrs. Winifred Seybum and Mrs. Frances Johnson, ant ruled out under the •II! TIB mm Chief Says U. S. Forces Inadequate Against 'Have- Not' Powers. Washington. Jan. M—W—The navy's chief of operations asserted today that the United States navy could not defend the western hemisphere "comfortably" against a coalition of the "have-not" powers. Appearing before the house naval affairs committee. Admiral Harold Star* said the navy had come to consider a coalition attack as a possibility because "the international political situation is quite different from what we conceived it might be two years ago." OaUnt Be Dane Stark discussed the situation In response to a question by Rep. Mott (R-Ore), writ, asked whether the United States could defend the hemisphere against a coalition of Germany, Italy. Japan and Russia, which he described as "the so-called havf-not powers." Hesitantly, the admiral replied it could not be done "comfortably. 1 ' Stark added that "with the site of navy we have now." the nation might be hard-pressed to protect the Atlantic coast from Maine to southern Brazil, and the Pacific as well "We might, have to sacrifice southern Brazil for the time being." he declared. The coalition, he said, is one possibility "that we should be prepared to meet as long as we see any danger in that direction." Re also said an attempt of any additional foreign powers to establish raval bases in this hemisphere "should be viewed with grave concern." Only Need the Maney Earlier, the reviving controversy ove- naval improvements in the harbor at Guatr prompted Stark to advise the committee that naval shine and seaplanes and commercial aircraft would use the port even under the "hazardous circumstances" resulting from lack of improvements. He had told the committee already that authorization for the improvements was unnecessary. The navy had full authority, he said, so that congreM has but to furnish the money. EKPEtT CLOSE Open Hearings on Bill Extending Program Tomorrow. ODDS FAVOR APPROVAL Washington. Jan. It—(JP>—A survey of the house ways and means committee indicated today a close rote on the bill extending the reciprocal trade program, with the odds favoring a recommendation of approval. The committee, headed by Chair- mar Doughton (D-NC). will open learings on the trade agreements act tomorrow. Ar informal poll of the 15 Dem- ur''.^ and 10 Republican members showed that the "sure" vote Is now 1R Democrats for the bill and the 10 Republicans against it. The oth- «T five Democrats are still unde- udfd. Haw They Stand Rep. Disney (D-Okla). one of the five, said that be "generally favorer* the trade agreements program under the state department, but was opposed to any program in which excise taxes are treated as tariffs." P.ep. Boland (D-Pa) is understood to be considering his position in the light of how the reduced excise tax may affect the Pennsylvania oil and roal industries. Proponents of the bill hope to win the support of Representatives West (D-Tex) and Robertson (D-Va) because of the collapse of negotiations for pacts with Argentina and Uruguay. Robertson had opposed reducing the tariff on turkeys imported from Argentina, while West had objected to proposed duty reductions on Argentine livestock, turkey and flaxseed. Pep. Maloney (D-La) is reported o be reviewing the effect of the 22 present agreements on the Louisiana sugar industry before determining his position. Dems* Far Bin The Democrats counted as "sure" tor the bill are Doughton (NO. Cullen (NT). Sullivan (NY). McCormack (Mass). Cooper (Tenn), Bo»hne <Ind>, Buck (Calif). Dun- ran (Mb). Dingell (Mich) and Mc- Kecugh (HI). The Republicans against it are Tfadway (Mass). Crowther (NY). Knutson (Minn). Reed (NY). Woodruff (Mich), Jenkins (Ohio). Mclean <NJ). Oearhart (Calif). Carlson (Kans) and Jarrett (Pa). OF Gnu 575 Officers and Sailors of Scuttled Ship, Still at Ellis Island. WashinrlMi, Jan. ia_<*v-State and labor department officials worked with German authorities today on an effort to arrange an early return home for the 575 officers and sailors of the scuttled German liner Columbus. They decided on a plan which, essentially would call for transportation of the 400-odd men who are of military age from Ellis Island to San Francisco, there to be carried across the Pacific on Japanese or other foreign vessels and thence to Germany via the Trans-Siberian railroad. To evade British attempts to capture the Germans at sea. the planners decided to scatter the men, a few to each vessel used. The North German Lloyd line, which owned the Columbus, would pay for No specific tune was set. but i* was said that departure f ram Ellis bland had been arranged for 'within a few days." The German seamen have been held at Ellis bland since Dec. 30. foDowtng their rescue by the United States ember Tnscaloosa. The Tnacalooca picked them up at sec after the German commander scuttled the luxury liner at the approach of a British destroyer bent on capture of the Columbus, ftoe- ig home ward from Mfrtpg At for the boys and older men, not of military age. detained at Ellis Island, it was arranged to send to the Mediterranean or Europe aboard neutnl It SHOT 61 BECAUSE SHE MI mis Officer Testifies Girl Said She Would 'Blow Our Brains Out.' Choose Your Queen! KATHERDTr. iCt Miss Katherine Knnarieh. above, is one of the Igmwood girls coai- peting for the coveted honor ol reigning as queen of the Ironwood winter carnival here February 22, 33, 24 and 25. Miss Krzntrich has brunette hair, is 21 years old aad is 5 feet. 3 inches tall. (Neat—Mha Leaipi I*hti). Debate Constitutionality of Measure to Curb Mob Law. BULLETIN Washington. Jan. It-tfV- A federal aati-lynchteg MO was sent ta the senate, where a itrang ssathtm Mae already had threatened. If necessary, la Uft M to death. Bam* apHwtal came after the icanatautltes had strtek- en a aninlsn which have tlhnaMlid fMn the fmManaf lynching thase nertin with tohar Maneh Chnaa. Pa, Jan. —A fellow officer testified today that State Trooper Benjamin Franklin shot 14-year-old Joan Stevens to death in a police car June 5 because she threatened twice "to blow our brains out" with what appeared to be an automatic. Later the "automatic" was found to be a toy pistol. In a tense, packed courtroom Private Edward Swatji. 24. only eye-witness to the slaying, told a Jury trying Franklin on murder and manslaughter charges that the 33-yesr-cld trooper "fired one or two shots" at the girl as she sat in the back seat. The state Is demanding a second-degree conviction, which carries a ma^tinwr 1 penalty of 90 years. Swatji said Franklin accompanied him when he kept a rendezv with the girl, daughter of a mineworker, on a street near her home. The appointment was made at her request, the witness said, when she said she had information about a bank robbery plct. Swatji said the shooting occurred after the girl demanded that she be taken to nearby Lansford. "You'll take me to Lansford or 111 blow your brains out." he quoted her. Then she pulled what appeared to be a gun and pointed it at Franklin. Swatji said. Earlier. District Attorney Albert Heimbach told the Jury that Franklin had no "pre-conceived idea" of killing the gut STEAM BARGE LOCKED IN ICE AGAIN TODAY Cheheygam. MM, Jan. Tne rteam barge M. H. Stuart, a lumber carrier, was locked in the ice again today and coast guardsmen were attempting to get It Into Cheboygan, Its home port. The barge sent up distress signals Tuesday afternoon after 24 noun In the Straits of Mackinac during which It was unable to make headway against thick ice. Coast guardsmen from Bob) Blanc Island succeeded in opening a channel bat another impasse was reached abost a mile and a half from shore. * Originally the huge was stalled about 10 atlles out. Some of the cargo of logs was being used ttus morning m an attempt to get up more steam. Capt. Edward Laway and crew of nine were In no danger, coast guardsmen saki The " Washington. Jan. !•—«V-Contention over constitutionality of the legislation and a plea against "opening the wounds" of sectionalism edged the Gavagan anti-lynching bill toward house passage to- Cay. -It's a worse crime than kidnap- ing" Rep. Fish (R-NY) asserted, telling his colleagues that the opposition had created "a myth" by saying the bill to curb mob law was unconstitutional. Fish contended there were num- er-us precedents for the Gavagan me&sure. which would imrose penal tier, on law officers who 'ailed to prevent lynching* and also on political sub-divisions where lynching' occurred. Krp. Cannon (D-Mo> speakine in opposition to the bill declared "it proposes an elaborate solution of a problem already solved." Cfnnon pleaded with the house not to "tear open those oK wounds whicii have been closed tor years." After a few hours more of debate, during which members wil! get a chance to amend, a vote was to come on final passage. House victory for the measure was a foregone conclusion, but southern senators dusted out a pigeon-hole for Ine bffl in their end of the caotto'.. When the anti-lynehing measure is out of the way tonight the house tfans to wheel into its first appropriation bffl. As congress settled down to work in earnest, the senate anc! numerous committees were busy In the senate. Senator Adams (D-Colo) asserted that President Roosevelt had -outsmarted" « grass when he made up his reduced budget, submitted last week, by trimming items "which are very dea>- to the heart" of congressmen. If congress tips these items, he told his fellows, then the president is in position to say that "we are the me? responsible for going over the ticU limit or Increasing taxes " 272 HIGHWAY EMPLOYES ARE GIVEN PAY RAISES Lansing. Jaa. W—(JP>—The Michigan highway department has raised the pay of 271 employes, although Governor Dickinson recently de- dared he would resist any salary Murray D. VanWagoner. state highway commissioner, amid the increases would average $15.H a month, or a total of $4412 a month. Director Gut T. ~ said he had approved the raises ht- a lay-off of highway department employee that would cut $lf.574 a month from its payroua. The employes being laid off had worked on the state ferries and on ouustiuctinH projecta. The highway department, denying Bartman had any authority em Its payrolls, said it obtained his approval merely to show a datire to •Cooperate." Mrs. Daniel J. McCarty died yesterday of burns suffered Dee. • whe» •V gBUCUaW fltOW QBtodtd flat toflaf 40 Others Taken Prisoner Near Ladoga, Communi- que Announces. SKI TROOPS MOPPING UP BVUETIN Jan. It — <*)— TV* aattMMd north ef today when Finnish farces dispersed a Seiltt bat- a hw reaarted remnants ef the Rental «4th divfaiaB, which was note* to fighting several days age, had keen thiwn hmek aereai the Soviet ftMtfer m the vicinity at It was the fearth newt *n the barrier where the Bed invaders fashed hack ta their awn sail rrattan* an the KaMlaa bth- mas fcwrt where Finnish resbt- anee has held an their wYeaahr* since the latariia started NOT. With the Finnish Army at the Randan frentter. near Baate. central Finland. Jan. 1»—<*>>—Finnish troops established positions atonic a 30-mile stretch of the Russian border in central Finland today after 14 days of heavy fighting in which two Russian divisions were smashed. Ski troops were completing the work of mopping up the fleeing Russians e7u»l4l£and l«3d divisions of the Red army, which were routed and thrown into retreat after thousands of them were allied. The area directly east of Lake Kianta. for some distance north and south, is in Finnish hands. Flans 1 Biggest VkWry Fighting is continuing with reports that another Russian division is being surrounded at Kukkammo to the south. The biggest victory of the war for the Finns was the rout of the 44th division southeast of Suomussalmi along a four and one-half mile stretch of highway. Evidence of the fierce three-day battle which began Jan. 5 could still be seen in scores of trucks scattered along the highway, and cannon with piles of hundreds of shells and shelkaps still beside them. A Finnish general revealed that victory might have belonged to the Red army if it had counter-attacked strongly. He expressed belief the counter-attack was not made because of lack of reenforce- ments and disorganisation. Finnish losses were small in the three days of fighting, a Finnish colonel in the Raate sector said. compared with the thousands of tssians killed and more than 1.000 taken pristoner. In comparing the battle against the two Russian divisions, fte Finns said the fight with the 113d division was a rant while that with the 44th was contested bitterly. Ski Patrsat Tamed Battle Victory came, they declared, through superior strategy with a measure of luck* The turning point in the bitter battle was at the frontier when Finnish ski patrols succeeded to destroyicg a highway bridge which kept the Russians from bringing up reenforeements. Fighting against the 44th was said to have started Dec. 23 when the Finns learned the Russians were ready to attack and in a surprise assault killed 200 Russian horses and took some prisoners. The major battle developed two weeks later. The fierce fighting in this sector, almost completely demolished Suomussalmi. a town of 2J09. All that hi left are gaunt chimneys, burnt homes and shell-torn tram* buildings. DINGELL SURE LOAN TO FINNS WILL BE OKEHED sentative DugeD. (D-Mlch) after conference with Secretary of State HnB, mid teat night be was confident that hglslittnn proposing an land would receive a favarabk reaction from the state department sauetan Indicated a will- to give an official opinion ^nm 4>Va^ aklal mma)^Hk>mM^haMl fc^at avanpsaMi Bfl uW BU •mnMVCBO BQ7 MnCc* sentattve Hoah; (D-Mkiu tf and Vim life laMaM WBJTal aUMt aMaUlS officially requests it." Dingell said. -I •nTf" the commllfra will to a day Torture Victim Found murdered in her Aberdeen. Wash., home. Mrs. Dick Law, above, wife of a CIO official, was believed by her husband to have been tortured because she would not reveal whereabouts of certain matters in connection with his union activities. Complaints Against New Justice WiH Be Aired At Hearing. Jan. M-tf>— Senator Burke (D-Neb) said today that a "number" of protests against appointment of Attorney General Frank Murphy as an associate justice of the supreme court had been received by the senate Judiciary sommittee. Burke is chairman of the Judiciary sub-committee appointed to act on the Murphy appointment. 'I will call the sub-committee together tomorrow." Burke Raid, "If there is any substance of these com- pltints we probably will conduct a bearing." The nomination of James H. R. Cromwell, husband of wealthy Doris Duke, to be minister to Canada was approved today by the senate foreign relations committee. Other nominations for high diplomatic and governmental positions, submitted by President Roosevelt last week, among them Charles Edison to the secretary of navy, won approval of various committees' and were dispatched to the senate for f'nal action. The senate finance committee approved the nomination of Daniel W Bell to be under-secretary of the treasury. At the same time Chairman Harrison (D-Miss) appointed a sub- See NOMPMnOl^-lrage •, BULLETIN Lea AngdM. Jan. Btofl. organtar and leader of unions in the film industry, was Indicted today by the federal grand Jury on charges of Income tax fraud. FOR IH U.P.UJSIES WPA Administrator Says Labor Surplus Seems to Be Permanent M>-btv-Ahner Lamed. Michigan WPA trator. says a surplus of labor In the Upper Peninsula may be permanent unless cMc and service or- ganisation* In that area bring in new industries; Lamed said the WPA work relief roila m the Upper Peninsula counties have ham "about stabil- ised" at 13.0M cases, and that there was little hope the burden ever would be much lighter unlass new the surplus of that even with un- m the boa mating British Steamer Upminster Latest Victim of Shipping Raids. OTHER VESSELS SUNK lenden. Jan. » — (ft — The air ministry announced tonight that royal air force planes had dropped bombs near the German island of Sylt while "on patrol" last night over enemy seaplane bases. The announcement failed to mention whether the British planes met any German opposition. (Germany announced, however, thai three of nine invading British planes had been shot down over Helgoland Bight in the early afternoon). Danish reports of heavy firing and glimpses of searchlights before dawn had indicated there was aerial fighting near Sylt. The air ministry said that damage to Danish property near the frontier was reported in Copenhagen dispatches. WIB agate BeitMntMNs "Should it be established that British aircraft were responsible for damage, full restitution will be made the Danish government," the ministry declared. The 1.000-ton British steamer Upminster was disclosed to have been another victim of German air raids on British shipping yesterday when at least 12 vessels were attacked. Three of the Upminxter's crew of 10 were killed. Survivors said they were machine- gunned when they took to lifeboats. The damaged steamer, however, was kept afloat by her bulkheads. Britain acknowledged the sinking of two ships in raids, but the German high command announced GERMAN'S STORY Jan. !• — <JF> — Three British Blenheim planes out of nine attackers were shot down today over Helgoland Bight, German officials announced. The announcement said four German pursuit planes had driven off the invaders and inflicted casualties on the British aircraft in an engagement at 1 p. m. (7 a. m. EST). Helgoland Bight, an arm of the North Sea. contains numerous important German sea and air I eight had been sent to the bottom. Tw* Vessels last The admiralty announced today that the 1.985-ton British vessel Oakgrove was sunk with an undetermined number of casualties after an attack from the air, and that the gay-toni British steamer Cowrie a*lso went down. The admiralty said two Danish ships, the 3,W9-ton Ivan Kondrup and the 995-ton Feddy. attacked yesterday and previously reported sunk, had been found afloat and probably would be brought into port. Some observers believed the sudden German attacks might be the prelude to an aerial "blitzkrieg" or lightning war, such as has been threatened by Berlin many times. The 10.002-ton Dunbar Castle was broken in half by a mine off the English southeast coast, and British warships wen reported hunting a German submarine basa in the Canary islands. It was understood the Dunbar Castle was in an outward bound convoy. Capt. H. A. Causton and two of the Dunbar Castle's crew were killed; two others were reported missing. Huddled hi blankets, the 4f jasstngii i and remainder of the crew of 150 were brought to London early today by rescuers. Nina children and several women were among them. The Dunbar Cattle, which just had begun a voyage for South Africa, was the largest liner mined in coastal waters since the 11.930-ton •at LONDON—Fage •. THE WEATHER UPPER MICHIGAN: Cloudy, oe- •tonal snow tonight and Thursday; Ittth) chanaa tat temperature. UN' Snow tonight and Thursday, mostly light; slightly and in southeast HtOal AND LOW temperature* •teg the last 24 hours either bureau stations: 19; Huron -I