The Bee from Danville, Virginia on January 22, 1940 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bee from Danville, Virginia · Page 1

Danville, Virginia
Issue Date:
Monday, January 22, 1940
Page 1
Start Free Trial

WEATHER AT A GLANCE: Fair TonlRnt and (Continued Cold Tuesday. Everybody Reads The Register-Bee In Trading Area r I i i War News I Our Readers Are Cautioned That All j I War News From Europe fs Now | Subjected to Rigid Censoiship I I . 4 41st Year FOUNDED. FEBRUARY, 1899. NO. 15,305. •JL- Associated Press Leased Wires JL. Danville, Va., Monday Afternoon, January 22, 1940 Home Edition Intimate Extravagance WASHINGTON", Jan. 22.—(-Pi- House Investigators receded evidence today that the National Lao- or Board employed a nephew at Benjamin V. Cohen, an administration advisor, at 52,600 a year although a board official expressed doubt that he was worth much more than $50 a month at. the time. * * * Must Not Interfere WASHINGTON, Jan. 22.—«P)— The National Lnhor Board contended today that freedom of speech was a "qualified and not an absolute right" In ordering the Ford Motor Company, of Som- errllle. Mass, to stop Interfering with the rights of employes to organize. The board said the company had distributed "statements of propaganda which disparage or criticize" labor organizations. * .* * Transport Plane Falls BATAVIA, Netherlands East Indies, Jan. 22.—WP>—Five passengers and the crew of three were killed today when a transport plane of the Batavin-Australlan Service crashed Into 'the sea after taKlng off from the Island of Ball, * * * Big Suit Settled ° BOSTON, Jan. 22.— (IP)— Settlement was announced today of a $400,000 suit brought In federal court against the National Grain Yeast Corporation of Bollvllle, N. • J., by Cornelius C. Sheridan, who claimed the money w^s due him for securing the services of James Roosevelt, the President's son, as nresldent of the yeast company. . * * * Japs Claim Advance SHANGHAI, Jan. «.— W) — Japanese said today their troops, aided by nsval units and airplanes, bsfl captured Hlaoshan and In theJr ttr*i drive south of Hang- ebow were pushing 3,000 Chinese troop* before them. , .... . ,.*-,.*_* ...... .,.....,. JVoutd Continue Probe WASHINGTON. Jam 32.—(a 5 )— Th« Hons« Rule* Committee, after & brief but stormy hearing and debate, unanimously approved and sent to the House today legislation to continue the Dies Committee on Prmmerlcan Activities for another year. Administration leaders previously had agreed that the measure would be . colled up for passage tomorrow. * * * Browder Argues Case NEW YORK, Jan. 22,—W)--Earl Browder, Communist leader, argued before a federal court Jury today that It must acquit .him of passport fraud charges unless It wished to set a precedent that "a citizen may be exiled from his own country," + * * Favors Wheeler CLEVELAND, Jan. 22.—(^n—D. B. Robertson, head of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Englnemen. declared today he favor* Senator Burton K. Wheeler (D., Mont.) for president. * * * Van Zeeland Safe BARCELONA, Jan. 32.—(/P)— Paul van Zetland, former premier of Belgium, who hnd had been repnrfcd as among the passengers of the bvirned Italian motorship Orruio was located here today. Van Zecland had planned to board the vessel for South and Central America at Barcelona today. * * * E^win Carewe Dead HOLLYWOOD, Jan. ?2. —W>— Sdwin Carewe. noted director of the silent nim era, was found ncna In his bed today. An amtiutance surgeon snio his death was causcn by a heart attack. * * * Japan Protests TOKYO, Jan. 22.—W)—Japan tmlay protested formally to Britain mgnlnst halting of the Japanese liner Asama Marti and seizure, of 21 German* who were passengers on their .way home by way of Japan and Siberia. Bt.'TTER AND EOOS CHICAGO, Jan. 22 —(J>)—Butter $51,959, unsettled; creamery—93 score 31'/4®%: 92. 343J; 91, 3014; 90, 3014; 89. 29V«; 88, 2S»4; 90 centralized car- lots. ,3034 (j 31. Eggs 7.122 firm; fresh p-iulsd. extra firsts local 22. cars 22i/ 2 ; firsts local 21'i. cars 22; current receipts 21'.4: refrigerator (extras not quoted); standards 19, firsts TODAY'S QUEER STORY MOUNTAIN A XR, K. M., .Tnn. 2Z,— Kpvrspaper advertisement, signed k.y thrfre pljyslrfnns of this mountain village; "U ynu are expprtlnR the. stork *& TlfJt. .vrtur house this your, and £l If. *0 conic bj Hi'n \\-ay of Sloiin- «iin«lr, he \vllt itnv'r'to iirluj; tli» •Mh to p«y hit bill bcfort^cllvery." Price: Three Cants STRIKE AT * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * FEW LOST ON BURNED LINER **** **** **** — — — Other Sinkings Finns Repulse Attacks; 412 - Passengers Three British and Three Neutral Vessels Added to Heavy Toll as Germans Strike Anew in Sea Warfare—118 Officers and Men Saved From Destroyed Warship—Disastrous Week-End is Sad Sequel to Churchill's Statement "Things Going Well" Bomb Soviet Air Bases • LONDON, Jan. 22.—(AP)—Four British ships, one of them a sleek destroyer, were sent to the bottom in a wave of weekend shipping losses. Three neutral victims also added to the heavy toll of men and ships, especially in icy waters around the British Isles, which some sources blamed on a sharp increase in mines. Sinking of the destroyer Grenville, 1,485-ton flotilla leader, "by a mine or torpedo" was announced by the Admiralty yesterday. She was the fourth British destroyer sunk in nearly five months of war and Britain's 21st acknowledged loss to her fleet. When she sank was not disclosed. The admiralty said I1B officers men had been saved, but "eight are known to have been killed and 73 are missing and must be presumed to have lost their lives." It listed the commander, Capt G- E. Creasy, among j the 81 dead. Among survivors landed j at an east coast port were some | gravely wounded To Britons, the disastrous week-end was a sad sequel to words of Winston Churchill, first lord of the admiralty, who declared Saturday, "things have never gone BO well in any naval war." But they found consolation for their losses by citing the fact that hundreds of warships and merchantmen were moving Ui and out of Brit- noon'resumed Police Probe Not Yet Half Way Finished Second Week of Enquiry Is Begun By Commissioners FEWER FLU ABSENTEES IN SCHOOLS Superintendent Defers Action In Calling Board to Act On Closing Fewer absentees from the city ! schools reflected a probable improve- j ment in the mild .influenza and colds 1 epidemic; today and Superintendent ' G. L. H. Johnson deferred action in ! calling the board to act on the prob- ' ! lem of closing the institutions. j j Approximately 1,200 pupils were ah- '•. sent from their classes today, yet : this figure was nearly 200 below the j absentees of last Friday. If this num- j ber doesn't shrink Superintendent i Johnson said he would likely call the ! board tomorrow for a conference. j However, as 'a precaution aealnst .The Police Commission ithls after- hasty action, the;teachers of the city i Schoolfield Theater Postpones Its Initial Sabbath Day Opening The Initial Sunday opening of the Schoolf ield Theater, at one time scheduled for yesterday, has been indefinitely postponed, .Manager i,. \V. Lea announced today. A number' of people who had observed a preview last Friday, announcing that the theater would open Sunday, arrived at the theater to find the doors closed yesterday. Mr. Lea stated today that he was uncertain when the theater would have Its initial Sunday presentation. \Vhlle the Danville thea'ers have received the 'go-ahead' sign for Sunday shows, the Schoolrield theater, located in Plltsylvanla county, has yet'to open Its doors on the Sabbath day. ports with a steady flow of supplies and food, arid In Churchill's assurance that the chances against a convoyed ship being sunk are 500 to one. Britain's own sea offensive, particularly her fsr-flung patrols to blockade, Germany, also brought her a diplomatic headache. While United States officials in Washington were wntchlng anlxousiy the apparent shrinking of American farmers' export markets as a result of British shipping restrictions, the might make a formal protest against (Turn to pape 10, Story >'o. 5) mental affairs last Monday. five ' schools were ordered this afternoon to s inquest into depart- I ! ™ s uere ° rQe "= Q "" s at "™ n ro \/ I II /-* -.j,,.!, t t ^ i check on the .number of children \j ft\ttrtr\i£L I M/^FMP which, was Carted j actuallT RDSent ' owing to; illness. It! V UlUUDie Vj6lTlS • • 1 is understood that-many are out be- '• f+ • *•> came to- | cau se of sickness in the family, or \ I" ("1 I Q M p H /V f%-* W. Main Home _ an l * ere was I as a measure of precaution. Older people were also feeling the I mild nature. This was reflected in the some talk of another night session In i order to expedite the matter. . The enquiry 1 S considered now to be about one-third completed with i . . many more policemen to be examln- j Clty de P artments where six were ill! ed and with other witnesses not as- i on the flrs fi S hUn S force, and three Bar Pin and Two Rings Taken soclated with the police force to be ^ lice were lnafctlve because of illness. Community Hospital was filled to Rescued, Most Of Crew Saved Italian Steamer Bursts Into Flames Following Explosion Off Coast Of France—Rescues Effected By Other Ships—Those Reaching Port Tell Of Harrowing Scenes As Flames Raged—All But Two of Victim's Life Boats Destroyed HUNDREDS OF REDS KILLED AT KARELIAN Finns Shoot Down 11 Raiders; Russians May Cross Frozen Lake to Strike Anew 'HELSINKI Jan. 22.—(AP) —Hundreds of Russians had been'killed, the high command reported each. of a number of futile attempts to 1 crack-Finnish resistance on the Karelian Isthmus and the eastern front. On the Karelian Isthmus, where the Finns have reported almost dally attacks, the army said the invaders sought to give. effect to their drives by loudspeaker exhortations that the Finns surrender under the threat that the Germans .were coming to help their foe. . Reviewing developments In ths conflict-yesterday, the high command reported in its regular evening com- service were aboard when the vessel I munique: sailed froia_^(3en{}a > _ i a : nd ^EauL., Va,n- to the Taipale sector of the Kare- z , eeland - former'premlefof Belgium. also was reported a passenger. MARSEILLE, France, Jan. 22.—(AP)—Italian officials announced late this afternoon that all of the 412 passengers aboard the burned Italian motorship Orazio had been rescued^ despite heavy-seas and speed with which fire ravaged the vessel yesterday off the south coast'cf France. ' r Localagents of the Italian Line, owners: of the vessel, said, that "only a few" members of the crew of 231 still were missing after a new check-up of survivors taken aboard half a dozen rescue ships. - .- . GENOA, Italy, Jan. 22.— -(AP)— Italian officials announced today that 104 persons, including 40 passengers, were JuissiEg in the burning of the 11,669-ton Italian motqrship Orazio in the Mediterranean off the French' coast yesterday. • ^ Of the 643 passengers arid crew members aboard when 'the liner left Genoa Saturday, a total of 539 were known to have ' been rescued by POOH tckfov (P ?.. m. ' '?-. S T,y. officials stated.* Those rescued were picked up by half a dozen vessels, and authorities said that possibly' some oJhers also had been saved but not reported :by their rescue vessels.' Seaplanes flew over stormy seas all day today-looking for survivors. . The Italian mihister : to Panama.*" Renato Firenze, and several lesser members "of the Italians diplomatic called before the hearing is over. In the meantime reports were current today of proposed changes in the capacity and only a few beds were at Memorial todav. althoush From Visitor at Magee Residence Baby Dies in Fall From Crib On Floyd Street One of theso petitions resurrected the fewer flu caws than were ; Actives Taney e „.„„ ,,„„„_ ^ * ^ , x director of public safety issue, an of- \ noted a few days ago, A large number j en £aged today in attempting to flclal whose powers would not onlv | of case s were reported at each, how- i = olveone of the most serious robberies govern the police force but the general | ever. realm of municipal safety. Such an j Dr. R. W. Garnett, city health of- i years, official would be named by the Coun- ( fleer, stated this morning that few j cil. Another petition of a different j severe influenza cases have been call- committed In' Danville for " several Jewels to the value of 83,700-were sort was reported circulating but Its { ed to \he attention of his office. He j stolen 5as t night from the West Main precise nature^ was untold. From : admitted that bad colds were wide- j street residence of Mr. and Mrs. Em| met Macee. these belonging to Mrs. W Y. Noel and being contained In a hand be learned it would vlr- ! spread in the place control of the police j other doctors continued work at a force in the City Council. i hurried pace today and reported that i Five witnesses were examined by the j occasionally an entire famiJv is bed- i ^ wnich had been Iett on a DrvtmiKsinnprR nn Sntiirrta v T-VIOYT .... ' - - i ^_. . _ ... — on Saturday. They i r jdrlen were Stnt^- Senator John W. Carter " . and Officers Claude Brown Wade H ! Tbe prevalence of influenza which | son were visiting at the Magee home Mays, W. L. Hull and J. D.' Dwis. j lls , UB \ 1 5 t makes its onset towards the Mlss Wilkinson's Dag also was stolen Senator Carter who remained n th lridle " f an - v winter - is due lar ^'y Senator Carter who remained In the ! enquiry room not over five minutes • appeared before the board under; circumstances which were not accurately sot forth In nn earlier pub- ! for the most P an O1U of d <ws and • belief that the theft "was committed lication. It had been stated that de- ' The Infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fitrhugh Lancaster, of Floyd street was accidentally killed Saturday by » fall from the baby's crib. Police Lieutenant Cameron, who wfljs called to the home when it was found that the eleven months' old child was dead, said that Mr. Lancaster was dozing in the room with the child, the mother being at the moment, away from home. When the child fell Lancaster lifted the baby back to the crib not realizing that she had been hurt. A short while later, however, he was shocked to find that the little baby breathed no more. Dr. W. B. Sneer wns Immediately called to the home and found that the child had died. The funeral _. will be conducted this afternoon at! would prevent his appearing at any 1 at oncc Two ° r three days in bed 4, p. m. from Sledd Memorial church. I other time. j permit the regeneration of the re- sistances of the human body which table while sKe and Miss Kate Wilkin- tn{5 coa taininc a small amount of to a ""eduction In physical resistance | tnls wntaming a small amount, of values which are lower in winter j mcr > e V and some personal effects. than in summer when people remain I Police Detective Lewis expressed a Senator Cnrtcr had expressed a sire to be heard. when the fortifying vitamins are i by a prowler who had- entered the more generally present. : front doOr o{ the resiclence . possio jj. There is no set. rule which can be I while Mr. and Mrs. Magee and their >it-nn TYS iy4 <s<inIt**/'A*.4-\*__..~*i.j__ — * 1 . ° Mayor Mende said this morning. J S iven madteally for the avoidance of i guests were at supper "That was not exactly the. way In j ' n » u en™ because it is still a medical Discovery was made not long after which it was put. Senator Carter j m yf<«y- i supper time when it was .found that wrote to the commission sayinc. If j But there nre certain things which j the bscs ^^.^ no i oncer on - th _ n | from the Estonian to the Finnish »w~ *.~ M .~.I »..1.~« *_% -_,.._ .. _ . ff 1 thf» Inri 1 vtrilllil r,-, a V rtrt T***- ri r> »• v,««• r ..- - *- i - . . _ _ . lian front "about 120 enemy dead were counted m our foremost positions and on the ground in front of our lines were the bodies of several hundred others" after Russian attacks were driven off. On the eastern front, northeast of Lake Ladoga, the Fsaus repulsed the Russians, wio. left "three officers and about 120, men Silled." Further north but still on the lo"w- er. eastern• front, in the Loimola sector, the Russians were driven back with "about 450 men killed" and five tanks destroyed. . In its announcement of the loudspeaker campaign, the army said: "The enemy tried to give effect to his attacks by loudspeakers mounted In his positions which exhorted our men to surrender, aeoni-mg that Vll- purl would be taken within 48 hours and threatening that Germans were comine to help htm and would Sill all Finns " In the far north, above the Arctic circle, virhere Russians earlier had been reported bracing after withdrawing to Markajarvi. the army said there was "nothing new." In slight air activity yesterday, it was announced, only four persons. were known to have been wounded. Freezing of the Gulf of Finland The fire was the result of an explosion from an .undetermined cause. The Orazio was, still afloat and burning at noon today (6 a. m., E. 'T:y,-au'th6rSties"saK!r-The 'liner's radio sent out her first S O S at 5.13 ; a. m. yesterday, while the ship was 38 (Van. Zeelana was known to have miles south of Touloa. been planning to sail on-the Orazio for Venezuela, but Belgians in Madrid said he had planned to board her at Barcelona today.) Italian line officials, who had ]at first reported all of- the passengers and crew' members saved, said 318 had been picked up by the 23,330- ton liner Conte Blancamano, 173 by the smaller Italian steamer Colombo, and 48 by small French vessels. First reports had said that approximately 900 passengers and. crewmen were aboard. The Orasio had sailed for Valparaiso. Chile, and was to have made her first stop at Barcelona today. \ of distress. -A seaplane.-a. minesweeper and <» Flench tugboat and later a Trench . destroyer headed for the Orazio, along with four Italian ships, tha Conte Blancainano. the Colombo;-the Cellina and the Edera. The seaplane, circling over tha burning. vessel;, reported that th« p'cop deck was afire and that flames were spreading toward the bow. A .storm whipping up heavy sea* forced the tugboat to turn back to Toulon, but the other, rescua ships steamed on. The Orazio sighted th» first rescuers at 4:30 p. m.. a little less than 24. hours after Its Survivors Reaching France Relate Harrowing Stories ' : O— . MARSEILLE. France; Jan. 22.— (if] i from three Italian merchantships and —Firsc survivors- of 643 persons j two French warships stanains bj 1 ."-aboard the burned Italian. 1'ner Orazio reached here today with harrow- More survivors were dua this morning aboard two French destroyers. the commission wtshea him to'testify. j the Individual may do. Dr. Game U ; ta b!e ~\ kev was =een Ivimr that he would be glad to appear but 1 SB(H T1no " Ih ° *"* '»-""- -'•»--• J - - s> would be available only on the week end since his present legislative duties j P r "dent to give xjp and to go to bed : said. Upon the first feeling of the : ennmd development of a cold, it is more i" Mary McElroy Ends Her Life, Brooding Over Punishment of Kidnapers and Dad's Death The loot consisted of a platinum bar pin containing 24 small diamonds and valued at SSOO. A diamond ring set with 24 dia- are expended in dally activity, ancl I mond s and containing one Urge stone the i shore has confronted Finland with the possibility of an over-ice attack when the body is well fortified, the malicious influenza germs stand i smaller chance of setting up the serious infections which lead to bronchial and pulmonary troubles. W«sr« elimination is important and the old rule still holds pood—plenty ( of liquids and plenty of fruit Juices with light nourishing foods. o— '• Daughter of Ousted City Manager of Kansas City -p,. ^. n Fires Bullet in Head—Had Devoted Herself to I r 1V6 * ires Busy Remaking Imprisoned Abductors Into Good Men —She and Father Inseparable Companions KANSAS CITY. Jan. 22.—(-Pi- Crushed by the death of her father and brooding over the punishment of the men who kidnaped her. Miss Mary McElroy. daughter of Kansas City's ousted city manager, shot herself In the head. Her maid found the body, a small pistol nearby. H. F. McElroy, stormy autocrat of the City Hall, had been both father and mother to his daughter and son. Their mother died when they were babies, and McElroy brought, them up. dressed them, bathed them, supervised their education. "The Old Boy," as she Mary nnrt called her fnther, rmd been pnnlnns for years. Mary McElroy Inseparable corn- slender ,12-vear- old brunette, had seen the will to live ebbing from him nfter former Mayor Bryce B. Smith moved him and other Pendergnst organization men out of office Inst spring. McElroy died in the summer. Seven years ago. during the kidnapers' trlnl, n defers attorney nskcd McElroy: "But, your daughter was not harmed?" "Yes," McElroy answered daughter hns brrn Injured extont that I fenr sh« novor will . "my to thd will geJ| over it." Yesterday morning Miss McElroy's maid'-founct her body on a divan on the sun porch of her home, a .35 csllber pistol on the floor. A police examination showed powder burns on her right hand. She left n note, unaddressed: "My four kidnapers are probably the only people on earth who don't me an utter fool. "You have your (tenth penalty now —so—picas*- (?JVB them a chance." Four men kidnaped Miss McElroy from her bath May 27. 1033. They chntned her In the basement of a house nenr Shawnce. Kos., for nearly 30 hours. They asked $60.000 ransom, but her fnther settled for S30000. Three of the men were apprehended and convicted. Walter McQce was sentenced to the gallows but Miss McxElroy herself appealed to Guy B. Park, then governor, and Park commuted his sentence to life imprisonment, the snnie as imposed on his brother Qenrge, Clarence Click, who lived In the wns sentenced to eight -o (Turn to page 19, Story No. 1) Crippled Force Four fires yesterday and another this morning has kept the Danville department, crippled by Influenza, on the aJert. Six men are ill. Fire Chief John Long announced today. The first of the five fires was the largest. The department was called to Alamagro at 12:28 a. m. yesterday when flames demolished a house occupied by Nathaniel Arey and owned by John Harris, both colored. was taken, this being valued at S900. the most valuable gem of all being a blue -white solitaire with a three carat diamond and containing two other diamonds valued at ?2,000. The bat: is described as being of black leather and bearing the mono"H. L. M." Ths robbery brought from the police the renewed urge that front doors remain locked. Police said also '.hat they have had reports of suspicious persons lurking about the residential section one. as late as Saturday night being seen in the Forest Hills section. • - o - IHF.S TX NEW YORK water wss available and the No loss was placed nt $750 with no insurance. It was the second time in a year that Arey has been biirned out. Little damage was done in a small fire at Dooley's Soda Shop yesterday morning at 8:04 o'clock. An attempt to thsw a water pipe set. fire to the home of Tucker Hnr- rlson, 147 Virginia avenue yesterday afternoon at 1 :19 o'clock, Damage here was also slight. Some $25 damage to the car of Walter Pickrel resulted from a fire at the Bus depot or South Main street this morning. s has been received here of the death in New York City on Saturday of Mrs. W. H. Alves. formerly of this city. She lived here during the period in which her husband, vho died about two years ago. was identified with a local overall company. She Is survived by one son. Redford Alves, who resides in New York City from Soviet Russian bases in Estonia. Foreign military observers specu- (Turn to page 10. Story No. ~i) crew threw themselves into the stormy Mediterranean, where they were picked up by lifeboats launched Japan Aroused By British Seizure Of 21 Nazis From Jap Ship; May File Protest 0 Tokyo Government Considers Counter Measures Against England in Halting of Liner—Charge Shot Fired Across Bow—Renews Negotiations With U. S. Trade Relations -o- 3 rLJF.RS DIE IN CRASH BELFA.ST. Northern Irclnnd, J«n. 23.— wi --Three northern Ireland filers were killed and one was injured today in in Irish Set airplane Geese Caught Fast In Freezing Lak( REHOBOTH BEACH, D-l.. .Ian. 22.—i<P»—It's been so rolrt in this cast coflsf town the last felv tlays thnt many jjepse were rauj;ht fast In Ice on Silver 1-ake, game protector* reported today, They snid (he lake, tn a (fame refuse, frftze qulrkly rtay and nlcht. Pollre have nulled mnnv , jeese from thf Ice and placed Jhpm on the shots to rrcorer, By RELMAN MO KIN ) as "very regrettable" because the TOKYO, Jan. 22.— <.-P>—Japan ron- i "search and arrears took place so near I sidered counter measures today ! our shore." against British action in halting the i Passengers aboard the ship said Japanese liner Asama Maru and re- ! the liner was stopped about 35 miles moving 21 German merchant, seamen, j off the Japanese shore and within A shot was reported fired across I sight of land off Yokohama. The the bow of the Japanese ship. j Asama Maru left San Francisco Jan While officials studied th= incident ( 6. with view to a possible formal pro- j Passengers said th? Nazi prisoners test tomorrow. Yaktchlro S'.ima. i were among a group of 40 men for- forelgn office spokesman, reported ! nierly seamen on Standard Oil tank- that Japanese embassy offic'als at, Washington would approach the State Department, on "technical matters" resardlng Japanese-American trade relations. ine stories of a sudden explosion j Special hospitals wers rsady to car* which enveloped the 11,669-ton ship I for these who had suffered burns in flame and destroyed all but two i and exposure. of her lifeboats. | Refugees from the abandoned The 47 survivors brought '10 safety j South America-bound liner said tfcs by a French auxiliary cruiser said I explosion oceurredab out 5 a. m. '.es- most of the Orazio's passengers and j terday !n her engins room whll? sha was fighting her «r;ay .through a tempest 60 miles off Barcelona. While two French .warships. . th« 33.350-ton Italian liner Conta Blan- camano, the 11,760-ton Italian liner Colombo and the 5,441-ton Ital'.an freighter R?cca put out their 'oa,\ts the two' remaining Orazto Ufiboats \vere launched. Survivors said one. believed to Aava carried an Italian diplomat, was lost. He had beer, en route to his South American post. The Italian minister to Panwn.v Renato Flrenze. was aboard the burned mot<:rship. Former Belgian Premier Paul Van Zetland was reported to been a passongar. Another lifeboat was said to hays o : ••-• (Turn to page 10, Story Xo. 4) ' The commerrial treaty between ers who were being sent home at the ; company's expense because of th<- j war. They were en route from San ' Francisco to Germany by way of Japan. They said the warship, apparently Japan and the United States expires a light cruiser with her name blocked Friday. j out, came alongside the As>ma Maru j "The trade situation not only Is ! Saturday and ordered her to halt A- uneasy for the Japanese, but also for j shot was flrecl across th? liner's bo-w ; the Americans and we deem the Stats to make the order effective, It was Department should consider this thoroughly," Surua declared. THE WEATHE! Temperature Reading by The Bee's Radial Thermometer Suma declared the government was watching with "grave concern" the next move* in the negotiations, which he said would be decided in Washington. The spokesman termed yis removal Of Kaa! teamoa by t Brl - said. Three British officers and nine sea- i men boarded the Hner, it was said and "with the utmost courteay" ex- .imlned the pnsiports of the German pns3rnserj. Seventeen of the group of 40 were (Turn to paje 19, atory VIRGIMA: Fair tonlcht, day fair in north and clammiest. i n «,,iith portion t<\ by -snim In south perl Inn inr»- rlay nlstii :ui<l li: extreme 9o(ilfine*!> pnrtlnn 1 nes<i;ij aTtcrnnnn, urn-/ tinned ivlfl tiinlstit. 'nii'.ilny, Nrrt~:: nesday mid Tluirsd:!}, NOHTIi C.\RO!.l".V%: farn* clourth. not (jultc to rnlrt In (••<••»*,. nnrt i-ontrnl portion* tnnittlttr i Hf*• <In.', lm rraslng; clryiiHIrt h\ f.->ii> i xiinn on tlic* <o;i* snow In interim Tucsrtajr at ' I A. M. t'Mliy 1 2 P. M. tortn/ ..,.,,,' 4»

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free