The News Journal from Wilmington, Delaware on August 7, 1945 · Page 1
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The News Journal from Wilmington, Delaware · Page 1

Wilmington, Delaware
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 7, 1945
Page 1
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THE WEATHER SaOWtKS D iCUIIUD THIXDER TOaM THIS EVENING fOLLOWtD BY H1K t4THER WITH LOWER HI. MID-ITU EDED4V MOniKATE, Tas. T1t g m s n f Extreme Yenrrdi. 7 a Hl IliM Ta4T li , . ns.; U Ji m r m iaa Details aa Par t OURNA EVENING FILL SERVICE OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS, LMTED PRESS AMD D'TERUA TIO.A L !SEW S SERVICE Price Three Cent Vol. 13 No. 18" mm IS'i Jaurn&l Founded rcninc Journal and Evfry Eveninc Wilmington, Delaware, Tuesday, August 7, 1945 24 Pages Eer Errata Feaaded 181 CoBMiDdaied Jan. 2, 1933 HT ATOM 1X1 M fee la 61 Ju CU Li Home Edition 0) i w II n l Night Session U State Soldiers to Receive Cul Sought Of Senate War MedahPthumouslyn Federal - a a TT-ti nrri a -a rv ! rri "l i 5ergt. Phillip A. beaman, who Died in Order Ihat io consider Wounded Comrade Could Be Saved, Among Those i Ap pointees Scientists Conferring on New Bomb Many Rumor Heard On Governor' .Nomination To Bench With Name Of Lax ton and Richard Still Being A Newark soldier who died so that- a wounded comrade could be carried to safety is one of ll Delawareans to be awarded posthumously ' combat medals by Col. Randolph Russell, commanding officer at Fort : DuPont. Thursday night. The presentations to the next of kin will be broadcast over WDEL Thursday night at 10:30 o'clock and will be the largest single group of combat decorations conferred at any one time in Delaware since the Circulated ginning of the war. The Newark soldier was Sergt. , ! Phillip A. Beaman, infantrv. who B'j Src f Correspondent . . , , . T TI meet fig.iung the Jaos. He was DOVER. Aug. 7. The State , awarded the Distinguished Service Senate meets aaui tonight at 7 J Cross next hichest award the Armj o'clock in special session, pre-ip a soldier, it ranks just be- ; upon appoint-jHonor Walter W. Bacon j Father to Get Medal Sergeant Beaman's Distinguished Succumb? sum. ably to ac ments by Gov. to the judiciary but just what will happen is any one's guess. The stae capitol today w-as flooded with rumors and "unofficial reports" as to what the Governor will do and what the Senate will do. The t.o;- persistent rumor wa tha' Governor Bacop w.!l present again -) the Senate 'he names of Chief Justice Daniel J. Lay ton and Service Cross will be received by his father, Ralph H. Beaman of Newark. The citation reads: "Sergeant Beaman was a member of a patrol which was ambushed and surrounded bv a larger Japanese force. A wounded American soldier was struggling with a Jap who was trying to release a grenade. With machine gun fire directed at him from two sides. Sergeant Beaman Jucge a- Kienaros Oi. ssaso-ex isprang up. killed two enemy soldiers County and Judge Elwood H. Mel-land rushed to aid the wounded man son of the Family Court of Newj -'Although shot in the back andj Castle County for confirmation m tne stomach, he went forward the same men who were rejected bvjurnii ne had reached the wounded-a. combination of Democrats and jman and killed the Jap with hisi mmontv group o week if Kj-1! a. leans last'hovnnet nrv,on holn finaliv rame I Beaman ordered the wounded man Despite the fact that the Senate, removed first. He then tooK up mr after "failing to go into executive j rifle and provided covering fire, session on two previous occasions. I But he was killed by the enemy fir finally rejected both Layton and; as his comrade was being removed." Richard? last week, the feeling was j The other decorations to be pre--r"r-7 turn Republican Party I sented include three Silver Star Vj-pm rhsr. " ar agreement had! medals, and seven finally been reached between the 'medals. Governor and rtepuo-j (See AWARDS Pa? 18) he an memoers Bronze Star Colonel Russell will be as- e 6 -test if a- ' rt hi i" v ' - t Dr. R. N. Mullikin i I I I J Senator McKellar Aks Appropriation Staff To Seek Way for Reductions A Puhlic Deht Ries I i I i Foe Claims Parachute Used lo Drop First Missile Rips Fire; WASHINGTON, Aug. 7 (INS). Senator Kenneth McKellar 'D-Tenn), acting chairman of the Senate annronriations committee, today ordered his staff to seek ways to 1 cut federal expenditures. We've got to cut down expenses. said McKellar. "We are going to! try it when the next budget bills ; are approved " Surveying the astronomical war expenditures, together with the rising public debt, McKellar said that one of the chief tasks confronting Congress m the next 12 months will ho tn ofpiiarH thp nation's finances. 36 Billions Deficit Seen nrar h rtozvwe, Ten., me or one of te government homo projects, theft to right; S'r jame Chadw.irk. done great With war expenditures estimated c " w . .-, n ,Jir- r.r,,, - jwurU - ,jr ,,,r 3t 70 billion dollars a year our- " ' - - - -. ... - y.. , ... .ng tne facinc coniuct, appropria tions for international renef and finance, together with domestic e penses. are estimated tn be enough to leave the nation with a deficir of over 36 billions at the end of the Explosion in Air Houe. Start U. S. Called Detroer Of Julice and Iankilid By Stunned Toko Chiefs AP Wirephoto Scentiftx rtynvecter! with development 0 the atomic bomb, dropped on Japan, confer at Oak Ridge, the By Associated Press GUAM. Auz 7. Iron censorship was clamped on details of the atom bombing of Hiroshima, by the U S strategic air force3 today. But. from the stunned enemy finally came admission that fir. new weapon had damage. new atomic bomb shook . jbot-h the mil rv city of Hiro- tIScw Surrender Ultimatum Big J a j ) year. The national debt, it is estimated, will reach nearly 300 billion dollars bv next July 1. "We have not only got to cut down (expenses but we also have got to cut lour war-time taxes when the Japanese are defeated." said McKellar. "I will urge upon the administration, and I am sure it will cooperate m every way possible, to cut down on expenditures." And Acceptance Forecast Believed City Next ; shim a and th- Japanese morale. Washington Military Observer Believe Enemy Yield, With Atomic Bomb Destruction A Alternative; British Aed by Missile win Bomb Target 1 Tok o or Some Other Large the Siena te who have opposed rhe reappointment of !g , CanilOt Send the -wo men. i S rergther ng the belief that F00fl to Western Europe tiiy- Tjavo- will receive confirma-i ?4 roTi-h 1 the rumor that the! MOSCOW, Aug. 7 ,.The Soviet on '" -n- l;',.. lar, i Union will not be able to contribute " , 7.0.- t? materially to any 4 .NTH ntTMliU rtlivl -jaillio R. N. Mullikin, D 11 Pont Aide. Dies Suddenly WASHINGTON. Aug. 7 & The terrible destructive power of the new atomic bomb led military observers today to forecast a fresh Allied The movement for economy, how- surrender ultimatum on Japan with likelihood it may be quickly accepted. ever, is likely to collide with de- "I don't see how the Japanese war lords can stand by and watch mands in Congress for huge ap- ; tneir people annihilated as certain! v will happen." one competent military propriations for post-war purposes. -au'borrv de-la-ed Full Employment' Measure j au non.j ae.ia.ed. The most far-reaching bill pend-;T.,. T? "Inevitably Japan will be told ing is the "full employment" meas- XI HJIltlH J. clCi5 War Industrv Center Mav:enunfn'-'fnnt . , : agencv .-aid LlldergO Aloillir Assault; Japan? fca- ! unnre c ecc n t e d enemy propagandists indicated today in a broadcast lifting some of the secrecy on the devastating effect of the new "diabolic weapon '' The bomb dropped bv para chute yesterday morning, explodma in the air and spreading extensive destruction across the cin the gov- ro..ed Dimel news again and soon that she must food chest fori ! predicted today. ; ic t Vtrjsa f oriH rirpnrhin? ri a ilv i been mentioned for chief justice in, nre.vailed for nearly I ford, both of wnom were said have been considered for the post However, several w attorneys S SENATE Page 16) Hawaii' Delegate Sees Russia Entering VV ar nnvnnrLU. Aug. 1 .Russia tiltm-tel japan ar.u tiuc: 1 rationing w three weeks in northern Russia.; White Russia and the wheat producing areas of Siberia. But even if the nation should turn out a good wheat crop this year, authorities sav they will first better the lot of the Soviet people wul tne di a.u. , t1 ..r ,.ity. a SPf bread ; f.zure in post-war Pacific planning.; wintrs o 1943.44 Hawaii's delegate to congress re-por-d ocay. j-Nceph Farrmston. back m Hono- PariPr tour witn a con- Dr. Richard N. Mullikin. control manager of the DuPont Company's Organic Chemicals Department, died unexpectedly of a cerebral hemorrhage last night. He was 57 and lived at 907 Over- hich was reduced in the:br2.ok ?,oa,d; Westov Hllls- ure. under its theory, the govern-; ment would spend money for public j works whenever private enterprise! leaves men jobless. T i rne program, it is concocted, wouia be far more ambitious and expen- jsive than the Works Progress Ad- ' ministration of the early New Deal.! Control Manager Of Under that program "security wages" were paid to tne unemployed, unaer the "full employment"' bill regular : wages would " paid. Bills calling for huge expenditures! for highways, public health, hospi-' talo. schools, and other similar pur-i poses are now being pushed by con WASHINGTON. Aug 7 ( -T. . Tokyo or one of Japan's other great war industry cities is believed here todav to be next on the hst for atomic bomb destruction This is the view of officials trying! wa,- indicated in an series of adjectives ,e a'tack "inhuman." destructive." "bestial," and "designed to massa- : j "wanton.' 1 'barbaric ; ere innocent civilians." I American "impatience at the. slow j progress of the much vaunted m- Orpanic Chemicals Dept.; Had Been HereSince 191 7 jManvProblems Upon Return e on Big 3 surrender or face renewed attacks', ,.-i, ,ki. wt rtiaSiOn oi japms mn.arra ,Uir k.AH, U T . 'i . , f . .. Wa V. . "Jill Mil- urv AdLfl LijiK uwiii a. l iilt ifiiiiViily; rH . 1 1 lt j . 1 1 i j 1 1 i don't see how the enemv can avoid bringing this war to an early end' anv ia"d on shaping the world of tomor- ; The possibility that the bomb, by Radio Report 1? First on Size of Arim was .scribed a. ore of the main rea sons for use nf the bomb. "Thp destructivr power of the new weapon cannot be slighted." admitted the enemv report. fastening the collapse of Japan's publicly by President Truman andL' tV' Z, bomb had "considerable power." Earlier. a imperial headquarters row. From resistance, may thus save great numbers of lives, both in the Allied Calendar; ' armies and among Japanese troops Tr Tceno'and civilians, was discussed by this what has been announced : ' American and British officials! observer. ! He noted that moderate gressional groups for the post-war period. WASH1NGTO N. Aug 7 i President. Truman nearintr'hnme to-! Hiroshima, 313.000 population defense and security baod even on I L' v- y cj jj a a. o iii-v in n -7 iwi. i v . i-v , I to undergo radical changes. , 't, v" T wr(i In its impact on peaceful pursuits. ! 5mma a con.ioerab.e. Sized . . , i , ... r? n..i,, tne newiv narnessea energy stui is. ir" .iuiot 'as!some vears from practical use, ac-i While President Truman's an- aay w. th a satchel full of interna-' selected as the tarSet for the first j cording to officials reports, but it nouncement said 'hat one atomic rt a. It,... TUi i -t t - rrvcflwaMt - TT-iTl viA tVie H r- : n L-nnv bomb attack, rather populated Tokyo. Marine Pilot Raid Bases in Palau had heen w-h -he DuPont !gln PalnK something On tne hu.e ,pte h;s m3nuscript for thp Idebt as soon as possible after the veno- to the nation he is exr ny since 1917. starting as spe- . ' aa. iuu nr r Dr. Mullikin. a native of Balti-! more, Compa cial assistant to Dr. A. D. Chambers, who was prominent in the development of the Dye stuffs Department. which later became the Organic said that the government should be-j a: er a . .. iat-s in i .iuiii i?n ? i ...itt caid he tounu r"fe:"ni L' . t GUAM. Aug. 7 tWSt. Fleet Ad ,,-ira-Fd reten'ion of various "'"' '" u.iMnfmrais ucpanmeni. n',3-' " ,aineH from today that aircraft of the Fourth; Dr. Mullikin had been First off Mr. Truman must corn- radio pecred war. to make within the next, day or two "1 am not sure when we can start fn what happened when he sat paying." he added. "However, if we riown w;h Generalissimo Stalin, have anything like, the 100 billion. Prime Minister Attlee and former dollars of surplus property e.sti-; Prime Minister Churchill. ronro1 ' mated by some, we ought to be able The Big Three Potsdam rommu- to reouce it. ll we get hi oiiiiorii . rmiut ivii uutiiw vitru . utn 4ut.-- n lives m nnssih'e -tt-hile sti!! crivinc 1 nouncement o. ample demonstration of the v. .Tananose wniCO. a.e aetcaom . . , . -...iu; - " f V nrmvrt.v tt. anutd heln tions as the use. to wmch ttprma frrvm the standpoint oi detente ana. p.. Kac in h. Piau; .-.. . t.,,,, t want this orooertv kept m a sen-; prisoners are to be put. how Euro romrr.ercial development He sug- - . !w Urate fund and used to reduce the Fan relief will be handled and sed creauon of a separate fed- communique, shortest Dr Mullikin gained his Ph D degree i debt." whether newsmen actually are go- era I a?ency to administer me Nimitz in many weeks. I rhen One of the biggest, tasks of Con- l0. bP Pmuted to report on, . . : u-nar nannpn? msicp ruidiiu auu scattered a-cM. " v,,- also revealed attacks on Jap targetsngis. . i r.'.rpn CLdiw tai.v. , , ... , ar. a -'-.- , f !on lap, in tne iviarsxiaiis ana aii- Farrir.gton said the unuea 6ta'"jother strike on the Palaus Sunday, should acquire Manus Iana. a, Nimitz made no mention of the B-ish possession nortn t fte: mightv Third Fleet, now in its rmtr.ea. and New ua.tuu i . eighth day of radio silence, however, j the British-American Chemical Co French island west of Aus.raua. j radio Tokyo announcers continued: of New York. 77'pr . ; to speculate aa to where and when Dr. Mullikin was a member of the New British Cabinet ;the powerful armada of Adm. Wil- American Institute of Chemical En- igress with end of the Jap war. Mc For the next two years he was alKellar said, is to keep tne nuance. Fellow at the Mellon Institute, Pitts- j of the nation on a sound basis. Vmh"oVi n-nrHwrr An t U -J -it i-O - r- y-r- Mit ! . of synthetic organic processes for what happens inside Poland than' may revolutionize industry and This:trade ?he future. i choice, he speculated, mav have! z,wi.. ..w- . .... heen marie to save as many enemv i ider.t Truman maoe clear in his an- tne new noma new .eroav wi'- (ir1r,uF.nriii mi--siie s striKing power. British experts on military, scien-' kept under tight government con-tific and international affairs, busy trol. making calculations on the effects Becau-e of .'s enormous potent, of the awesome development, said ialties for both war and peace, tne the bomb would influence all future use of atomic energy is a two-sir!d international relations and produced problem. Here are principal point? control it. -of both sides as deveiopec m official "How far it will be passible or statements and interpreted by those wise to amuse generally over me quaiinea io no so. world the knowledge of how to make these bombs pases a vitallv im- LAj.w ,r ss meeting m 4 H cabinet was nen -. Ln S--ee- with Prime Minister . . . ' esiomg-'-'the little house where Winston ti .--ked through some o. v' i---'-' f v, Rnrish Em- Orpheus Club of i Jll rirM ; Club and the Aug 7 T -me nrst Aj Killed When lilast Wilmington t! new Rrlt- 1 I t timMfJ h,. Uir y-itr. full-oress n;-. ,ni tt',. 1. r-:M 171 ti . " " " ' PORT ARTHUR. Ont.. Aug. 7 p, ; Richard Vickers Mullikin. of the Du- At least 13 persons were killed to-iPont Company's engineering depart-day bv an explosion which wrecked :mem: two daughters. Mrs. Elizabeth storage elevator No. 5 of the Sas-iF-ink. and Miss Ann Marguerite katchewan Wheat Pool. Ltd., one of ; Mullikin: two grandchildren, and the largest at. the head of the Great three sisters, the Misses Mary H. i Mullikin and Caro.ine B. Mullikin of The blast rocked the twin cities Baltimore. Md.. and Anna M. Mui-of Port Arthur and Fort William ! likm of Germantown. Pa. shortly after 10 a m. (E. W. T.). ! Funeral services will be held Fri- Many workmen were missing. A I day morning at 11 th pi w tr -- riaVi Hi -.. labor ministers da: sat down.' r go-, e Us.' V-e to cnart izx wu. "' Lakes. ' -oi. administration. - was the ent ws cons. ie ruted tne ne1 ' late last: War Contracts Jumped in May j State Firms Reeehed lo Millions in New Work in Month -a" the m misers fuil'strcngth. were m War supply and facility contracts placed in Delaware under direction of the War Production Board in May amounted to $15,814,000. T. E. Dore-mus, manager of the Wilmington district WrPB office, said today. In the five years ended May 31. j Senator Vandenberg (R-Michi j called on the Big Three yesterday i , y-v-s w-n-c frooHnm nriv i egeT in those aVas as a check on it . secret of one or two nations." : the freedom of elections there. j The sober Manchester Guardian Whether Mr. Truman answers , declared today that man is at last any of these queries, he apparently j veil on the way to the mastery of Us "going to have to say something! (iep BRITAIN Pace 4) I about the size of the Army. Some; . legislators lately have been bearing Civrn Move Idown on the key that the Army iS;3Uppori 1111 .'IOe keeping too many men m uniform. Canitoi Hill friends of the Presi dent expect him to stand squarely behind maintains that it still must Effect on the war with Japan -Dropping of the first atomic bomb ,' porta nt problem." said Prof. Gil- on the Japanese army base at Hiro- ! bert Murray, joint president of the I League of Nations since 1933. "There ;are enormous difficulties in keeping bomb was released both he com- mumcrue and the later Domei dif-pi:e'n referred to the bomb m the plural, indicating the Japanese could no believe 'ha onlv a smg bnmb was used said a "few"' were dropped, adding: "As. a result of thi wanton attack, a considerable number of houses in the cry were drmolr-hed. while fires were raised o start at ,'ral points." The rii.'-patrh claimed authorities already were bu.;y on rounte r-me asures and declared th?t ' the hL-'orv of war show that the new weapon, however effective, will eventually lose its power" because of discovery of ways to nullify itj effect. I'. S. Bitterly Criticized Domei quoted us informed source as branding the bomb tactic? "a destroyer of .mst ire and mankind and pubhr enemy number one nf in i-.ui iiiiu vv ooo ooo DENVER. Colo.. Aug. 7 (J.P. : Details of the financial le nign commana n u , .Ui -u - - - - : ; n 1" ll. VVi .,ct iiav saia toaav tnai oecretarv oi war ierence neic o.v uartiu; uti".' (See NEXT TARGET Page 4) NeedsTfljlNRRA Put At SI. 300.000.000 LONDON. Aug. 7 jp.. A highly . social justice." responsible American source said Whiie meager V. c. disclosure today that UNRRA's program 'said one bomb had hit with such through 1946 would require new con- devastating force that the city was tributions from participating nations hidden m a towering cloud of dust, of between $1,500,000,000 and 52.300.- the Japanese talked oi new "bombs." ineir use o: tne p.ura; -nriicatcd tr program blast was so shattering they could (See JAPAN Pase 4) ,000.000 men in the Army next June (See TRUMAN race lfi) German U-Boat Shells Henry L. Sumson "would turn white Herbert Lehman, he said. The larger and swoon" if he realized the sup- figure was reported to depend upo n Atomic Bomb's Cost iRRA Supply Ship jjts Mine ana sinKs B j Associated Press said treatment at the site of the ex- j Chandler s Funeral Home. Inter-plosion, jment will be in East New Market, Seventy men were employed atjMd the elevator, one of a group of giant i storage elevators located on theEx-Kin"; Carol Arrives waterfront about three miles fromi . , 0 n ithe center of Port Arthur 1 III Lisbon. Swiss Renort -- Yug'o.av news d?y Four of the bodies were found 200: LONDON Aug 7 UP). The Swiss the mercnan. s...p 7.""; ft from the elevator. radio said today that former King tr J"- rc":i,.a, i a cause o! tne explosion was not Carol of Romania had arrived in - Administration. strucK ; er. tr a r.ce to :.- r - n 30 minute at Lisbon aboard a Spanish steamer. at rons".s-ed of Mh 'oris o - '-a rg rpre than 1000 tons of " and' 3 horses to b used for : j nunwe?. said the broad- : e-wrted bv tne Fed-.. City Man in Reich Meets Girl Who Was Born in Wilmington port Johnson had received in his whether the council grants Russia's; Kfiii-ils 9 D'lvs of War campaign to reduce the size of the request for $700,000,000 worth of sup-1 I - "x dr nation's fighting forces. plies. ' WASHINGTON. Aug 7 -,P .Even TV,t, Onlnron cotiotrtr cii l-i i e-f- tt n-oc larnpfl that financial ones- if t he atomic bomb shortens tHo . . -a . .ill- WU1U1 (1 .... .'I . iu l.'i Ji. ... . . '. . . . . ...... ...... , - - ..... Red Outpost 111 Baltic forts to scale down the size of the tions would be discussed in executive w'ar bv on.y nine days, its money rsr-rx-xr n t, nA etarrmy had received the backing of session until the program has been, cost will have been more than jus- rrn l5nhmarineVtill'--liscontented, disgruntled service- whipped nto shape The United t.ified salal . o Ji en wiio are not averse to ficht-; States" contribution to the organiza- President Truman announced the en. laifec iiou cM.tiiwi a - - ..' -,,-e rr, t f 1 1 1 of Knii-ic. V t nt : t i nn -c fnnrt tn fiatf has amounted to contracts has been placed in Dela ware. ine aoove iuita uu nut muuu cm. ri wha they describe as idleness." about 72 per cent of the total, many contracts having a value of Baltic Sea where man small Ger- f i less than $50,000 and many awards j man vessels still are hiding.' for foodstuffs and food processing placed in Delaware. The amount of supply contracts awarded in Delaware since. June, 1940, was $344,813,000. These consisted of $18,771,000 for aircraft; $181,489,000 for ships: $65,481,000 for The Arm- newsDaner said tne shelling occurred on a misty night from a distance of 400 yards in answer to a challenge by a sentry who heard the U-boat engines. (The date was not specified). Captured crewmen of other Ger- Levy Court Stalemates Move To Give Tico Democrats Jobs The two-man Democratic ma jority in the three-man Levy Court spa'c 5 Commission. aman jonn J. Muivena. Jr.. of told how he had shown the girl some :1341 West Fourth Street, was pa-' Wilmington picture post cards. r- TT-rn. sr" tea r-PT ai.-i i ivui,i owev.- n oiriiiri u til. of th' horses said were ats.e "She named everything that was shown on the cards, so I let her i keep them," he said. who' Her father was a chemist of a 15 j Germany, one day. j He met a 14-year-old girl 'spoke English. j Wilmington company Her parents i In the course of their converse-! returned to Essen. Germany, in 1933 . . Thev were not there two months ion sne toid Mulvena where fhe:.h th. Na7,s h.r fathpr in Auz -w-rman '-" ""' the army. He was killed on the Rus- i - ? practira.y 'rP"1- ''1 .... ,. sian front. Her mother was killed Jr S.-r:.', ?t-eet 'oday She is W,ma nriv of n whcn Armnc3n oombers ; -i.r bv 'he Allied komman- Wi.mmgton. and nad lived here wrh stnjck ?hp dty Now tne Rirl ti on . -.fohibft-'? the wearing oy pi-i!.- o itei, an ' - r - unrorm or ana naa attencei onxisc uur iving , k ... , Mulvena w-as with the SeaBees Berlin Seeing It Of German Uniforms ti tN ordnance, and $1,871,000 for com-:man vessels said they were oasea mercial equipment, and S f7,20l.000 on desertea sectors oi ine snore ana d,vided today on the appointment for all other types of supply con-j uninhabited islands, the dispatch; of two employes of the New Castle tracts. jsaid. i County Board of Assessment. The amount of facility protects! It added that some of the crews, A resolution was read at today's since June. 1940. and through May,! were trying to reach foreign ports mating asking that Louis J Hack-1945. was $43,651,000. of which $26.-ifo be interned while others wanted J endorn and Granville J. Walker be 864.000 was industrial contracts andito return to Germany to surrender; added to the county pavroll "for city 521.787,000 was military contracts, jour, nardenea fascists continue w; and count.y work" at $2,550 a year Of the contracts awarded in Dela- busy themselves witn piracy. ware $364,722,000 was for industries in New Castle County. 4 Austrian Face Trial In Murder of 102 Jews Radio Set Prices Jump 200 Per Cent in Berlin BERLIN. Aug. 7 g. The price of each. G. Lester Daniels, Democrat, and president of Levy Court, voted against the resolution. 9 r rrr xi-h a rr.uitary;enoo4. -v..-.cetr en anc 1 i" Civilian per- ": '.ne cw.nn.9i iotc or t.n wn-j rrHJVvwi pr-office. Seaman Mulvena i barge with her amunif ion uncle. Mulvena on D-Dav at Norma ndv and after (See MLLVENA Pa W) The other Democrat. John J 1 A. Derrickson lor his otnee. He hart! Hartnett. said he was "not voting." j requested that Howard D. Deakyne; raHin sets has inmned 200 ner! The lone Republican member, T. be removed irom th payroll as chiei VIENNA Aug. 7 .VP). Four Aus- cent on B?rlins black market since! Earl Banks, voted m favor of the'pu-y 8I1 "F maac ouumuc arvmy trians will go on trial Monday ac- the Armv's network station began ' appointments. I cused of murdering 102 Jews. Dr. broadcasting here Sunday. j The resolution was stalemated. Otto Nahrhaft judge and lawyer for The increase was attributed to. The two men whose names were 40 years and now president of the Berliners hungrv for news and en-1 submitted by C. Earle Baum. secre-provisional government's Court oOamment. The small German sets; tary of the Board of Assessment. Justice, wtll preside. The Gestapo ;ir demand are the kind the Nazis (are both Democrats, imprisoned Nahrhaft for five monthslbuilt for reception of local broad-i For some time, according to re- after Hitler invaded Austria because ;casts. They will not pick up stations liable sources, there has been dis joutside the country. 'agreement between the project has cost $2,000,000,000. Treasury experts said today this represents the cost of less than nine days of war. at the present rate of spending. U. S. war expenditures have averaged well over $7,000,000,000 a month for the last two years. In July the government spent $7,-395.000.000 on the war. a daily aver- Assessment and the Levy Court on j age of about $239,000,000. At this appointments. One member of the ; rate $2,000,000,000 was spent in about assessment board is John C Haz-ieight and one-third days zard. chairman of the State Demo- ' era tic Committee. ; By unanimous vote, however, the Levy Ciurt today did agree on an-: other appointment to the board's) office. Tliis is the appointment of' Mrs. Ann V. Walsh as clerk, at the! annual salary of $1.905 82. effective I Aug. 15 The two Democraus opposed a i transfer requested by Sheriff Rober and that Mrs, Ann Payton. present (See LEVY COI KT race 19) Games Postponed National League Rrookh-n at Boston, rain and wet. the judge opposed the anschluss Board of grounds. In ToI;ty Paper Pate WAR NEWS 4.5 Amuwmpnt jfi Answers lo Questions g Classified 20-21 Comics Culberlson on Contract 14 Death Notices p Editorials financial 9 Obituary ifl Radio R Sport 7 Society jj With Hunters t Angler 3b4) Women's Interest H T ' Veep' mr and I 1 r

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