Battleship joins search for amelia

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,1 ' - * i - t » . , V \ « . . ·*·*·' · · ·*.' "r"^.«- T, F A I R WEST VIRGINIA: Fair Saturday Saturday night and Sunday moraine; moraine; local thunder s h o w e r s S u n d a y afternoon; slightly warmer in extreme north portion portion Saturday nljht. V O L U M E 8 8 FINAL EDITION THE ASSOCIATED PBESS THE UNITED PRESS C H A R L E S T O N . W E S T V I R G I N I A , S A T U R D A Y E V E N I N G , J U L Y 3 12 P A G E S F I V E C E N T BATTLESHIP JOINS SEARCH FOR AMELIA BRITISH SHIPS MOVE AS NAZI PARLEY FAILS Fleet Is Reinforced With Rejection of Demands ' LONDON, July 3 (UP).--Great B r i t a i n began reinforcing her Mediterranean fleet today as hope died for preservation of neutrality neutrality in the Spanish civil war. Three crack battleships, all reconstructed reconstructed to withstand fire of late model airplane bombs, their anti-aircraft batteries doubled, received orders to join the fleet in what is now the world's most dangerous sea. The Royal Oak, on a parade-cruise of seaside resorts--received orders to cancel Its schedule and proceed at once for the Mediterranean. It sailed direct from Liverpool. The Malaya quietly left the home fleet to go to the Meditciranean. The Warspite reached orders to leave as soon as tests were finished on its nexv engines and anti-aircraft suns, and was due to join the Mediterranean Mediterranean fleet within two weeks. Situation Held Grave News from all capitals was grave. Paris reported a Spanish Loyalist charge, transmitted by the Agence Espagne that Italy was speeding war planes to Nationalist Spain. Berlin, through its official agency, alleged In a dispatch dated from th~ French-Spanish border that Basque Loyalists on the Bilbao-Santander front were using gas shells. Valencia, the Lojallst capital, denying this, charged the allegation uas the foundation for the "use ol poison gas by the foreigners who have invaded our fatherland ard by the wretches w ho w ish to hand Spam over to them." Rome reported that Itnjjans were astonished by the sudden hardening of British-French policy and were preparing to meet what they felt would be the grax est crisis since the World war. Nail Demands Refused Britain had considered granting the Nationalists belligerent rights, ·which would ha\e permitted them --with any aid they could get--to blockade the coasts of Spain with the sanction of international law. On Thursday this attitude changed suddenly and drastically. Britain and France agreed to reject all Italian-German Italian-German demands and to permit the collapse of the entire non-mter- vention plan if necessary. Showdown Next Week LONDON, July 2 (AP)--Britain. France and Russia--virtually standing standing as allies against Italy and Germany Germany In the Spanish war crisis- sought further support today among the 27 nations represented in the neutrality system. Firm in their rejection ol Italo- German counter proposals to the Anglo-French nax.il patrol scheme, envoys of the three powers hoped to line up other nations behind them in preparation for a shoxvdoxxn next week. HARRIED CIO OUSTS 7 STRIKE LEADERS Michigan and Ohio Ranks Purged in Wake of Dynamiting and Illegal Strikes; Rallies Arranged YOUNGSTOWN, O, July 3 (AP).--A CIO "purge" began today, as ths union's axe fell on Gus Hall and two other strike captains in the Mahomng valley steel sector. John Owens, general CIO strike director in Ohio, announced without comment the removal of Hall, now in jail under charges of heading a "dynamite ring," as strike captain in the Warren area. A joint leadership of Harry Wines and John Graicier replaced him. k Oxvcns also stripped two of his Youngstoxvn strike lieutenants of their authority, remoxing B o b Burke, chief organizer at Uie Republic Republic Steel plant, and John Stevenson, Stevenson, oiganizcr at the main plant of the Youngstoxxn Sheet and Tube company. Communist Literature Communist participation in the strike xvas claimed in circulars distributed distributed through the vallcv today. In the circulars Phil Bait, "Motioning "Motioning vallev secretary of the Communist Communist party." said: "Of couisc the Communist part nnd its members in tin: steel milk participated in the drive to organize organize steel and all other unorganized industries The Communist party Joins vxlth all Democratic forces in the struggle against reactionaries, open shop violence, and Fascism " Owens' "housecleaning" order xvas issued only a few hours after another prominent chieftain of the CIO movement--Homer Mnrtin. head of the automobile xvorkers-remoxed three union organizers at Flint. Mich , and transferred a Dctioit or ganlzer from his post. The action, he explained, xvas "disciplinary" and follow cd Martin's investigation of several unauthorized strikes at General General Motors plants. Radical Influence lilt Governor Frank Murohy deplored Communist activities" xx-nen, at Lansing Lansing jesterday, he said that a recent recent "labor holldav" In the Michigan Michigan capital "had the characteristics of Communistic technique" Tom Girdlcr. chairman of Republic Steel, Representative Cox, D e m o c r a t . Georgia, and other*; have charged that CIO leadership has come under 'Communistic influence " Arrangements for three strike rallies In Ohio and Pennsylvania tomorrow tomorrow were completed by Regional Regional Director Oxvcns At Johnstown, Pa , where Bethlehem Steel's Cambria Cambria works are, a rally of strikers and miners from the surrounding Jackson Home-Coining Day's Program Opens RIPLEY, Jul}--A parade which included several bands and floats opened the annual Jackson county home-coming's 12-hour program today. The program includes several several contests, a band concert and two wrestling bouts in the courthouse courthouse yard, xxith Olixer Kes$cl. Ripley lawjer, as master of ceremonies ceremonies for the day. Bands on the program include the Ripley. Raxensxxood, Cottafie- vllle and Sandyville hifih school units, xvith a mass concert set for the afternoon. Officials of the home-coming, which is sponsored by the Jackson post No. 107. American Legion, predicted that the attendance record of 15 000 would be broken, if the weather continued favorable. Prizes of $500 xvere to be given away In the contests, which include include a country church c h o i r exent. 4-H clubs' contests, and an amateur hour. Dale G. Casto. Charleston attorney, attorney, is president of the homecoming. homecoming. REAPPOINTS 24 TO STATE JOBS Posts on 17 Boards and Commissions Filled bv Goiemor Holt Rivers- Wea ther Cool weather has prevailed In Charleston for the past two days with the mercury in the official thermometer thermometer in the Daily Mall yard remaining remaining below the 80-dcgrcc mark. The temperature dropped to 4B degrees degrees Friday night following a maximum maximum of 79 In the afternoon The sun came out bright in a clear sk Saturday morning giving indications of vftrm weather over the weekend. weekend. At 8 a. m. the weather was recorded at 82 degrees and by 11 a. m.. It had climbed to 80 degrees. Sun rose .. 5'53 Sun sets .. 9 00 Moon rises 1 41 a m. Temperature* S a m . Saturday Saturday 62 1 41 p m Saturday Saturday 86 Maximum Iridav 7U Minimum Fiidaj River h Tile Kanuwha ;it Charleston. 5 8 feet. pool, at Kanawha Kanawha Falls, 9 foot, foiling: the New at Hmton. 1 6 feet, falling; and the Ohio at Point Pleasant, 8 feet, pool. Temperatures at a a. m. from 14 representative representative cities reported to the United States weather bureau: New York 68 Columbui (18 · Boston 68 St. Ixiuls 70 Miami S3 Seattle M Chicago 10Pittsburgh tn Denver «4!Llttle Rock 76 San rranclico .. S8 Parkcraburg .... 70 New Orleans ... 78 Elklti* 68 Governor Holt maintained the status quo of 17 state boards Saturday Saturday when he announced the rcap- pointmcnt of 24 members. Most of the terms expired at the end of June. The list of appointments, headed by the name ot John Baker White to the board of control for another six years, w ere: Philip Gibson. Huntington, state aoard of education, 1943. David M. Glltlnan, Charleston, state board of aeronautics, 1039. Edward W. Stifel. Wheeling, board of aeronautics, 1939 A. B. Brooks, Wheeling conservation conservation commission, 1943 Thomas II. Claggett. Blucfield, comervation commission, 1U43. John L Hatficld, Morgantown, board of commissionris, department of public safety, 1939. Harold A. Ritz, Cnarlcston, boaid of commissioners, department of public safety, 1939 Dr John B. Grove, Petersbutg, and GeoTfce W. Crawford, Williamson, state road commi'slon, 1941. Arthur S Dayton. Charleston, and Mrs. R. C. Rlnggold. Sbcpherdstown, West Virginia Library commission, 1041. Douglas L. Ficutel. Huntlngtoti, athletic commission, 1940 1 G. A. Goddard, Fajcttcvillc. and I W. G Brown. Summcrsvillc. Caini- fex Fciry Battleground Park commission. commission. 1939 Di. M. T. Morrison, Sutton, Di. A H. Hoge. Blucfield. and Dr. B. H. Swlnt. Charleston, state public health council. 1941. teriltory will be addressed by Philip Philip Murray. At Youngstown Clinton Golden, S W.O C. regional director, will address address strikers Owens himself will be the principal speaker at a rally at Canton. Motor Club Gives Doii'ts for Safety WASHINGTON, July 3 (AP) -- Thr American Automobile n-soci- atmn i«sued a list o£ · don t" today today for Independence dij motorists: motorists: "Don't weave in and out of tiaf- fic, spurt ahead at high speeds or drive when fatigued "Don't drive on thu w i o n g side of the rood, pass on hills and at street intersections 01 slump in the drixcr's scat. ·Don't overheat xxhen driving, drink from wajsidc streams 01 take chances on ptomaine poison with foods tlint have been too Ions without refrigeration "Don t swim when ovctheatcd, RO in the watci until an hour after after meals 01 dive until you ate 3Uie ol the depth of the walct. · Don't expose yourself too long to sun lays, or there v.ill be pnm- ful and pel hops serious results." JUDICIAL BILL FATE TO REST IN FILIBUSTER Where Amelia Is Reported Down in Pacific Foes Shape Delay Tactics, Admit It Can Pass WASHINGTON, July 3 (UP).-Opponents (UP).-Opponents of supreme court expansion expansion estimated today that the New Deal had sufficient senate votes to adopt a compromise program program and they organized a filibuster filibuster to delay a vote and ultimately ultimately defeat the bill. Debate is scheduled to begin next xvcck. Some veterans counselled caution. caution. They argued that filibusters generally aie unpopular with the public. The administration's court expansion expansion bill has been abandoned by the New Deal legislators upon xvhom President Roosevelt depended to push it through the senate. The compromise Introduced jcstrrday provides for appointment of one additional additional supreme court Justice for excrj justice oxer 75 jcars of age remaining on the bench These nexv justices could be added at the rate of one in each calendar year until excry 75-jear-old had been matched by a jounger appointee. But the court could not be Increased Increased to a membership of more than 15, under terms of the compromise compromise nor xvould Its membership be permitted to fr't below the present present nine. If that compromise were enacted at this session, Mr. Roosevelt Roosevelt xxould haxe the privilege of naming three justices xvlthm the next six months. One could be named immediate!) for the calendar jear 1037 and an- othci on or after January 1 or 1938. The third justice xxould fill the \a- cancy created bj retirement of Justice Justice Wills Van Dexanter. It Is assumed assumed that Senate Majority Leader Joseph T. Robinson xvill set Van Devantrr's chair If he puts the court compromise oxer in the sen- a t e From fixe to six xxeeks to next xx inter is suggested by usually well- informed senators as the maximum time the senate xxill debate the court issue. Accident Board Elects Mathews A. G. Mathexvs, state compensa- lon commissioner, was elected pres- dcnt of the International Associn- lon of Inriustiial Accident Boards ind Commissions during the fivc- da convention of the organization held iccentlj at Yotk Harbor, Me Announcement of the appointment ixas confirmed by Mr. Mathexxs 1 of- "icc White Sulphur Springs xxas se- ected as the conxenlion site for 1938 the group Fender's Wheel, Wheeler's Fender Involved in Bender Hurt in Fall From High Quarry Cliff Worth) Mull Int. nbout 50. of Elkhurst, Elkhurst, suffered serious injuries Fri- dav afternoon when he fell off a cliff at a rock quarry near Clay. He xvas taken to Sliiats hospital in B H.udman and Hardmnn mortuary ambulance Attaches at thr hospital reported that his condition xx'iis "serious" He suffered several broken bones and a possible fractured skull Com for l Woman Hurl A Atilo Leaves Road Mis C A Mcadinvs, of Comfort, is iccovcriii| at Kanav.hu Vallev hospitnl f loin abdominal Injuucs icceived Fiida night when an automobile automobile in winch she xvas riding ism into a ditch at Marmot Several other pci sons in the car were uninjured uninjured Mrv Meadows and her friends w e r e returning fiom HiintinRton xvheie Ihcy had visited Mrs Meadows' Meadows' son, xx ho is n patient in n hospital hospital tlicic 43 Judge Stutter* O\er Charge-,, I)tsini»,*,es Two on j Reckle-s Driving Charges in Collision Briefly Stated The projected route of Miss Amelia Earhart's round-the-world flight is shoxvn on the map in the black line. Her plane, which she inspected (below) ju«t before her night, is believed down just beyond Howland island, toward Honolulu. CHASE ENDS IN - MAN'S ARREST Pickpocket Suspect Held by Police; Report He Had Dope A hound and hare chase through the downtown business district at 12 30 p. m. Saturday netted Patrolman Patrolman W. L Cook an alleged $325 pickpocket and xihal Chief W. A Tully said xvas a supplj of morphine or cocaine and a hypodermic needle Charles Higley, a farmer of Davis creek, went into the Charleston National National bank toxvard noon and cashed a check for $325 He didn't sec a small, neat, xx ell-dressed man xvatch- ing him and follow him out of the bank. Mr. Higley went to H lunch loom n Viigima -sheet ncai the Arcado After eating, he paid fui his meal and then placed his wallet back In a re ir pucl ct Going out the front riooi, he foil someone Jmtlc him and put his hand back to feel of his money It M as gone. He whirled around and saw a 'mall man fleeing He .veiled loudly. loudly. aPtrolman Cook, who xvas on duty near the scene, saw the man tun and took up the chase Cook ran jto fast that be lost his pistol from its holster, but he didn't stop UK! pick it up At the Summers street entrance to the K a n a w h a hotel Officer Cook cized Ins cnimiy bx the neck. Coolc open ted he found Mr. Higlex's pock- ctbook in the man'* pocket At police headquarters Mi Hig- x's xxallct xx a-, rctuincd to him Tlie suspect, xvho told police his name xuis Geoigo Sutton, of Toledo, ind that he ariixed in Charleston on Stttuida} on a 9 o'clock bus from rluntlngton, uas then stripped to be searched. Police found a small cloth bag led around him. Inside the cloth jag was a lubber bag, inside was larne quantity of what Chief Tully said xx as cithi-i morphine or cocaine 'n a pocket xxns the hjpodcrmic rpdlr RUSSIA YIELDS IN AMUR CLASH Wave of Relief Noted in Japan as Reds Agree to Recall Troops TOKYO, July 3 (AP)-- Rus«o- Japane«e war tension eased toda after Soviet Russia agreed to wllh- diaw naxal patrols from the disputed disputed Amur rlxcr islands betxxeen Siberia and Manchoukuo, but poxx- erful Japanese army leaders kept close xxatch of the situation, appai- ently considering It not completely settled. The foreign office announced the incident, growing from a clash between between Ruf-sinn and Japanose-Man- choukuan forces June 30, xvas settled, settled, explaining the Soviet government government had promised to recall hei forces from the trouble zone. Actual Russian evacuation, how- exer. appaientlv xias axvalted b Japanese army leaders before that thcj xxould rtlas their vigilance, e?- pcclallx since tliev alleged Hu«sn broke a previous promise to vvith- dmv.. Sonic Japanese autlioiilies -still went on to insist Moscoxv must give adciiuate guarantees against a repetition repetition of the Amur affair and recurrence recurrence of bolder incidents generally. generally. A xvavp of relief sAxept over the nation xxhen newspaper extras made public the agreement reached in AIoscoxv. All members of the cabinet cabinet of Prince Fumimaro Konoxe expressed deep satisfaction that a possible war had been avei ted. Soe End of CIafhe- MOSCOW. Julj 3 (UP) --Russian leaders hoped loda that negoti.i- :lons to mark the Russian-Manchu- kuan frontier might be. slatted soon, and end I lie scries of clashes along the Amur rlxer xxhich tills xxcek again brought threat of xxar. Maxim Lltvlnox'. foreign commissar, commissar, suggested at his meeting yeslci- day vxlth Japanese Ambassador Mamoru ShiRctnltsu, which brougnt settlement of the Seiinfu bland clash, that the best xvay to pud tlxer liicirtenls xxas to determine just xxhat :hr houndarv xvas Husband Thinks Amelia Is Safe On Fallen Plane OAKLAND, Cal, July 3 (UP)-George (UP)-George Palmor Putnam, husband of Amelia Earhart, xxho, with her kcv naxigator, Frederick Noonan, are hours ox erdue on a flight from ,Nexv Guinea to Hoxxland Island, .said today he believed the flers had succeeded in landing on one of manv small islands vxhich dot the South sea? "I Just talked by telephone with Paul Mantz, Miss Earhart's technical technical advisor, xvho is In Los Angeles," Angeles," Putnam said. "Both he and I agree from the nature of the signals which have been received fiom Miss Earhart that she succeeded in making a landing, probably off her original course "With this reserve supply of fuel it ts extremely probable that if she were m difficulty she would have left her course to find a spot suitable for an emergency landing" landing" A voice which a radio man, Walter Walter McMenamy, said he recognized recognized as Amelia Earhart's was heard calling "SOS, SOS, SOS," by a powerful Los Angeles amateur amateur radio station shortly before 5 30 a. m. PST (8 30 a m. EST). McMenamy said the voice said* "SOS. SOS, SOS, KHAQQ, SOS, SOS -- " "It was,Miss Earhart, all right. I know her voice very well." GETS TERM IN ROBBERY CASE Illinoi- Fugitive Arrested in Huntiiigtoii Raid Is Convicted WHEATON. Ill, July 3 (AP)-Walter (AP)-Walter Nicholson, sought for 17 years for questioning about the slaying slaying of an Elmhurst, 111, police chief, pleaded guilty today to armed robbery robbery and was sentenced to from one to 14 years in the state prison. Tlie 42-year-old fugitue xvas arrested arrested ns 1-c slept in a Huntington, W Va . apaitment house last May S Leslie J. Sxxann, lieutenant of dc- Icotivos in Huntington. said the xxar- rant for Nlchobotf.s artest charged him \\ith the slaving m 1D20 of Police Police Chief llaiT} C. Magcrs, of Elm- huist. Alien Mjers, criminal m.rst'safor, and John Hcstermnii, chief deputy .sheriff of DuPagc count}, definitely Identified Nicholson after the Huntington Huntington raid. They did not disclose hoxx the.x had traced Nicholson nor how long he had lixed m Hunting- Ion. The fugitixe walxed extradition. extradition. Sunny Sky in View For Fourth Holiday WASHINGTON. Jul 3 (AP).-Sunny (AP).-Sunny xs r a t h e r may prevwil thtougli the week-end and the Fourth of July, the weather bu- icati reported today. "Conditions a p p e a r favorable now for fair weather most of the time on Satin day, Sunday and Monday." said C. L Mitchell, meteorologist meteorologist "There may be some local thunder thunder shoxvcrs." Daily Mail by Radio THROUGH Station XVCllh ul me Columbia Columbia intern dally "fUsh" ne«« l« .broJdc^jt by ttllJ paper--11 CO a m "daylunt" time, or 10 3O itandard WHAT'* GOING ON ToNncirr «ter and Radio feature* listed la Your entertainment." Page f. WINSTON-SALE.M. N. C, July 3 (AP--"The left tear xx'hcel of Mr. Fender's car hit the right front fender of Mr. Wheeler's car--" Municipal Judge Bailey Llpfcrt Interrupted the witness. "You're not kidding me, are you?" A glance at the docket showed the xx itnesa w as not. D W. Wheeler and Henry Fender Fender were on trial on charges ol recklcs driving Tlic charges were dismissed OKLAHOMA CITY. Julv 3 « A P --'SI Petei,' said tlie applicant for damage* "What."' said Andrevx frraloj. chairman of the state industrial commission. "St. Peter--J. F. St. Peter Ls my name," the applicant repeated. "Gentlemen," jaid Fraley, tui£J- IIIR to the othci commissioners, "1 move we grant this claim We may all be called before St. Peter to present claims of our own some day." KANSAS CITY, July 3 (AP)-The (AP)-The tattered little boy stepped up to the box office, handed five pennies pennies to the cashier. "Here's mV deposit on a ticket, please," he said "What do jou mean?" the cashier cashier asked. ' Scats arc a dime here " "I know,' the little box replied. "but j o u x c got a wcitern oni- mg hcte bimday. and 1 f i g u i c it 1 c a n x thcie pennies mound 111 ^pend them Hut it J - M ; ' : )0 |cl I cm for me I 11 he able to s( rape up fixe more ovi-i the xvcek-end." Thi- cashier called the manager. Thf little boy will «ee his "western." "western." Kirhart Dim n--Uo.it.s hunt Amelia Earn ,rt plant, forced down in Pacific. Outlet! l) ;i--Sewn kndeis filed bj CIO as purge begun in Ohio Governor I'lck* 24--Governor Holt rcappolnts 24 to state board posts. Russians Yield--Tension lessens In Russo-Japanese war scare as Russians agree to withdraw patrols patrols I'aJr M cather--Forecast for Fourth of July holidaj calls for aunny skies Itlplrv llomrtomliiK--Twclxe-hour ptogi.mi stalls at Riplcv, in an- ini d Jackson cmiiit hnnic-com- "i;, I . \l. Olntll Illr, - I'.H.il.Mic stiokc fatal to r i a n k M Glenn, fonncr max or of Par.sons ex-member of house of delegates 27 Hie In Bl«,st--Twenlv-rrven r'- ported dead in explosions and fire *)t London suburb. Flying Boat Off on Ocean Test Trip * * -K ·* England Goal of 7 in Clipper Plane PORT WASHINGTON, N. Y. July 3 (AP).--The f l y i n g boat Pun American clipper III left the harbor here at 8 25 a. m., eastern standard time, today on the first leg of an experimental flight to England. The big ship rose smoothly from the xvater after a short run, starting starting thr 3.500-mllc trip exactly on schedule The ciew, went aboard at 7 a m. wanned the four engine.'*, made a P'Olimlnniv taxi In thu Malting position, and stalled ,iwa w i t h no cei c-monx The s»\ en men ahoai d, delighted to be off on the new tiansoccanic vpntiirp. apparently xxere more interested interested in the fale of their mutual friend. Captain FsH J. Noonun, £arhart'.*companioa on her world flight, than In their own hop. They were Captain Harold E. Cray and his crew ot six In Pan American Clipper III, making the same type of experimental flight to Europe that Captain Noonan and other Pan American Airways flcr.s made to Maulla txxo vcars ago in prcpaiatlon for the present transpacific air scivicc. Todav's Illght bv the Amci leans was bein,; matched bx a Diitish ciew IcaxhiE Southampton, tun- land m an itnpriial ah w a v s (IxinK boat, H M. A. Caledonia The American loule for the day was 1,072 miles to Botxxood, Newfoundland, Newfoundland, with a stop en route at Shrdiac Bay, N. B The British ttheduU oiled tot the short hop to Foynes, Irish Free State, from where they will take off Monday across the Atlantic, simultaneously with an eastward crossing to Foynes by the Pan American clipper. The clipper, a 22'i-ton Sikorsky S-42B is powcied with four Pratt and Whitnc) engines of 800 hoie- poivcr. She has a cruising radius of about 3000 miles it 1GO miles an hour. The Caledonia is a 20-ton ship. At the completion ot the double uoj»lng tlie ubseivations of both crews \;ill bo combined In preparation preparation for the establishment of a transatlantic passenger service. Neither passengers nor mall »re being carried on the experimental flight*. rm . , FAMED FLYER, AIDE BELIEVED AFLOAT IN SEA Weak Radio Signal Starts Hunt in Island Area WASHINGTON, July 3 (AP. --The navy department ordered the battleship Colorado today to participate in the search for Amelia Amelia Earhart in mid-Pacific. The Colorado, the navy said, arrived at Honolulu, H a w a i i , yesterday. The v e s s e l carries three planes which would be available for a wide area in the vicinity of where Miss Earhart's plane is believed to have come down on the ocean. The Colorado is commanded by Captain Wtl- helm Friedcll. The vessel has aboard naval re- serxe units from the Universities of California and Washington lor a summer training cruise. Prexiously the nax'y had dispatched dispatched a fbing boat from Honolulu to participate In the search. At coast guard headquarters her» constant communication was kept with Pacific stations for news of the search. Early Morning Signals HONOLULU. July 3 'AP).--Distress 'AP).--Distress signals signed with the call letters of Amelia Earhart's monoplane monoplane flashed over the Pacific today in the midst of a feverish sea and sky hunt for the famed aviatrlx missing in equatorial waters sur- More Signals Heard LOS ANGELES, July 3 (AP).-Faint (AP).-Faint distress signals in voice from Amelia Earhart were picked I'Pi^y two amateur radio operators at 6 42 and at 7 t. m. today (9 43 and 10 a m. EST). "KHAQQ--SOS," each repealed three times, were heard at 6 42 by Walter McMenamy and Carl Pierson Pierson oxer their powerful receiver. The call letters were repeated three more times at 7 a m. Sleepy-eyed, the amateurs, who have heard Miss Earharfs signals throughout the night, said they would remain by their set as long as the signals continue. rounding tiny Howland Island. Amateur radio operators in Los Angeles heard repeated calls of "SOS--KHAQQ" shortly before 1:30 a. m , Pacific time, (4 30 a. m., eastern eastern standard time). This was mor* than 14 hours after the Intrepid flyer flyer said her gasoline supply would last but 30 minutes on her flight from distant Nexv Guinea. The amateur*. Walter McMenamy and Carl Picrson, said the signals xx ere so weak they could hardly hear them through den«e static, and that once xx he-ii the caught the letters ' L-T' for latitude, the signals were blotted out by Interference. Vessel Hr*n Call ·KHAQQt' is the call of Miss Earhart's Earhart's plane, last heard from in the air jesterday at 2.12 p. m., EST xx hen she reported she and her navigator, the veteran Fred Noonan, could not sight land and were nearly out of gas. Another message signed with the plane's call letters and seeking radio contact xx as picked up in the South Seas earlier by the New Zealand xxarshlp Achilles, the San Francisco coast guard reported The Achilles, many miles south and east of How land, messaged: "Unknown s t a t i o n beard U makr: -Please t\\ e us a few I lube* If you ret us. Slcnal on 3105 kllo- cjcles. This Utlon made KRAQQ twice and disappeared. Nothing more since then." The Achilles' message said the radio xx as heard on 3105 kilocycles, xxhich is the frequency assigned to Miss Earhart's plane for night communication. communication. (Continued on Pase 12. Column S) Ken Murray: HOLLYWOOD, July 3.--This modem age has ceitainly taken 11 ic edge utf the old-fashioned Fourth of Juh. Those old-time eight-inch cannon crackers seem pretty childish matched against the bombs and sticks of dynamite they're using In Pennsylvania to celebrate the steel strike. And when it come*- to tossing torpe-- does, a modern worker wouldn't be satisfied with hurling less than a spare part of a monkey wrench or a busted flatiron at a labor foe. Remember hoxv the kids a quarter quarter century ago thought they were taising Ned dismantling a neighbor's neighbor's gate the Night Before? Gosh, noxv tlic stvle is to chuck a boul* der thiough youi neighbor's win- doxv or blow up his front porch. As for night fireworks, our na» tional debt Is the greatest dbplay on earth In the skyrocketing de» parunent and the way our congressmen congressmen and senators are popping off makes a Roman candle look piettg 1

Clipped from The Charleston Daily Mail03 Jul 1937, SatPage 1

The Charleston Daily Mail (Charleston, West Virginia)03 Jul 1937, SatPage 1
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  • Battleship joins search for amelia

    mareedu_priya – 29 Jan 2013

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