The Marysville Tribune from Marysville, Ohio on September 20, 1941 · Page 1
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September 20, 1941

The Marysville Tribune from Marysville, Ohio · Page 1

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Marysville, Ohio
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Saturday, September 20, 1941
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UNITED PRESS 1 International litaftrated News Plstura THE EVENING TRIBUNE UNION COUNTY'S HOME DAILY WEATHER F*lr temitM; ctowty tntf «**!•» Vol. XLIII, No. 303. MARYSVILLE, OHIO, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 20,1941 By Carrier, lOc a Week RED FORCES IN UKRAINE FACING TEST Russian Army Of South Attempting To Form New Defense Line As Nazis Press Forward—Germans Claim To Have Captured Baltic Islands Used As Soviet Aviation Bases By UNITED PRESS The, Red Army fought two great battles today at the northern and Southern ends of the eastern front. On the north, where Leningrad still held out against increasing German pressure, the Nazi high command reported that its forces— presumedly Including parachute troops and naval units—had Invaded the . Baltic Islands of Vormsi (Worms) and Muhu (Moon) and attacked the heavily fortified Island of Osel. \ The Islands are Important Russian bases off the Esthonlan coast and the Red air forces had used them as bases for attacks on Berlin and other German targets. Crisis In Ukraine ' On the south, the Red army of the Ukraine lender Marshal Budenny battled to save troops that Berlin estimated at 900,000 from a German pincers east of Kiev and to throw up a new defense line before Khar- kov and the DoneU basin. The Germans reported officially that the Kiev garrison had surrendered after heavy street fighting and a mutiny in which the Russians turned-on their commanders (pre- sumedly political commissars attached to'the army). The German attacks on the Baltic' islands basts, where the Russians reported they had destroyed thousands of Nazi troops last week, was the most spectacular operation on the eastern fron't, but the Nazi of- REVEAL SHIPS UNDER REPAIR IN U.S. PORTS LIFT VEIL OF SECRECY SURROUNDING REPAIR 1 OF BRITISH WARSHIPS IN HARBORS Fire Takes $7,000,000 Toll At Freight Yard EFFORTS BEING MADE TO PROVIDE RUSSIANS WITH GIANT BOMBERS This aerial view shows the Charlestown, Mass., freight yard fire as it was raging out of control and doing damage estimated at $7,000,000. Police from Boston and other nearby cities were rushed to the scene to handle the crowd of 200,000 persons which jammed the area and hindered fire apparatus, sum- moned from every towrt within a 60-mile radius. Investigating authorities could not immediately determine the cause of thu blaze. fenslve in the south still was most important and provided greatest threat to the Soviets. Industrial Center the ,the The main Russian* war industries, the big oil pipeline running from the Caucasus to NiRUovka in the! Donets baaln, the oil fields themselves, and the trend of the entire war in the Near East this winter may depend on the ability of Budenny's army of several million men to withdraw to a new defense line and to aid the trapped Russian forces east of Kiev in breaking out of the Nail pincers. The German advances were viewed with the utmost gravity in London, where military experts were limited to expressing hope that most of the trapped Russians could fight their way out and to pointing out that a big Soviet army still is in action in the south if it can be withdrawn and rallied along the Donets line. To encourage the Russians to fight on against odds, the British- American mission to Moscow was starting or already had started from London for consultations on speeding supplies to the Red army. WASHINGTON, Sept 20.—Lifting the 'veil of secrecy that has sur rounded the' repair of British war ships in American harbors, Secre tary of Navy Knox revealed las night that at least 12 of the war ship* are being repaired. The ship* Include a battleship two. aircraft carriers, four cruisers, a submarine, a converted cruiser, a mine sweeper, and some corvettes. The latter are small destroyers. Leading the list of British warships, damaged by Nazi dive bombers and submarines from Dakar to Norway, whose battle scars, are being" erased by United State* workmen, ia the Warsplte, a 30,000-ton battleship built In 1915. The War- spite, attacked in the Mediterranean, Is under repair at Bremerton, Wash. Two new aircraft carriers, the 23,000-ton Illustrious and the Formidable, completed Just before the outbreak of war, are being repaired at the Norfolk (Va.) navy yard. Both were damaged in the Mediterranean, the Illustrious in a famed running fight with swarms of Nazi Stukas. MARYSVILLE OPENED CAMPAIGN WITH VICTORY OVER DELAWARE SKELETONS FOUND 20.— SAFETY IN SECOND QUARTER OF FIRST GRID GAME GAVE LOCALS Z TO 0 WIN WELLSTON MAN IS RELEASED Clyde Sherman of Wellston, who was charged with obtaining property under false pretenses, which case was continued at a hearing before Justice Richard Thrall'Thurs- day, was released after paying for property which he obtained and for the costs of the case. He wag charged with obtaining four tons of hay valued at about $45 | from Mrs. Anna Homsher of Milford Center under false representation He had declined to pay for the hay and was brought here from Wellston by Deputy Sheriff J, H. Davis Wednesday after charges against him were filed by Mrs. Homsher. RAW SILK TEST IN FLORIDA MAY OFFSET JAP SHORTAGE GOVERNMENT BEING ASKED TO SPONSOR FURTHER EXPERIMENTS IN SILK GROWING IN FLORIDA MIAMI, Fla., Sept. 20.—The shortage of silk resulting from tt>U country's strained relations with Japan and the European War has accelerated 8 movement to develop south Florida as u great silk-producing Center. Overtures *!»fady have b*rer» made to the Department of Agriculture for government sponsorship of experiment* carried on in the area cultural phas^ of during the last 41 years by Dr. He ha» pi'ef*cted Thuma* de Pampliilis, who believes Florida eventually can supply more Uiau enough silk for the entire nation i>c PoinpiiilU. who tsttiiibd his to Florida in 1800 to begin his ex periments. By persistent testing in the muck and marl of the Ever glades, he discovered that three vari etien of mulberry trees—the albo moorU, black English and moret tiani—would give three timea a much (ilk from butterfly cocoon than had, ever been produced. By 1923 he had 20,000 of the* trees under cultivation on a 160 acre tract near Miami, only to sue them wiped out four year* later by a tropical hurricane. De Pamphilis' experiments have not been confined solely to the sgri- silk production. a method by which the larvae in 100,000 pounds of silk csui be killed in two hours at a cost uf approximately $2.50. In Japan, a doten persons requite ' more thtui two weeks to kill the knowledge of bilk-producing j larvae in only 20,000 pounds of coda in his native Italy, came Playing a sparkling brand of foot* bal for a green team in its first ;ame at the season,. Marysville high chool's eleven registered a 2 to 0 'ictory over Delaware Willis under he lights at Delaware last night.' Inexperience and over-eagerness on the part of the local grldders helped Delaware as the M. H. S. earn had a decided edge in all- round play but penalties at critical ,imes-in the contest stopped drives ,hat had the earmarks of being ;oal-llne bound. All of which is not taking away any of the credit due Delaware for ts fighting spirit and tough defense when the chips were down. However, the smaller and faster local team had a wider margin of strength than the 2 to 0 score Indicates. . Scored on Safety The winning points came in the second quarter after a Marysville drive for touchdown ended in a fumble Delaware recovered on its 4-yard line. Bruce Cowglll, Delaware back, tried to punt out of danger but the 'Marysvllle players swarmed through and around the line and the punt was blocked and went out-of-bounds behind Delaware's end of the field for an automatic safety. Prior to the safety Cowgill had punted from his own 20-yard line to Devine on the Marysville 35. By virtue of some fine open field running and spme good blocking on the part of his mates, the Marysville fullback returned the kick 45 yards to within 20 yards of a touchdown. Conrad tried end with no gain; Keirns shot through center for five to the Delaware IS; Conrad hit off- tackle for five to the Delaware 10; Kierns gained five off-tackle and fumbled, Delaware recovering on the four yard line. It was on the next play the safety was scored. Penalty Prevented ikort Over-eagerness of Conrad, who was playing his first game of football, to get the remaining Delaware man between himself and a touchdown out of the way prevented Marysville from a touchdown soon after the safety was recorded. Following the scoring of the safety, Delaware kicked-off from their own 2.0-yard line. Hornbeck received on the Marysville 45 and returned to the 50. Devine gained five to the Marysville 45. Conrad then broke through right tackle, and was speeding on his way to a touchc('wyi. Define w<is immediately ahead of him U> block and a& they nt-ared the Delaware safety man, Coar.ad pushed Devine into the would-be tackier. Conrad went on down the litld and over the goal (.CuiiUnued on ^a^e lij WAR PROFITS CURB SOUGHT NAVAL AFFAIRS COMMITTEE DRAFTING BILL TO LIMIT PROFITS TO 7 PER CENT WASHINGTON, Sept. 20.—Revelation of skyrocketing profits on many war orders has led house naval affairs committee aides to draft egislation which will impose a seven per cent-ceiling on alt defense contract profits, it was learned today. Informed sources said the bill will be submitted to Committee Chairman Carl Vinson, D., Ga., together GORHAM, N. Y., Sept. Twenty-three Indian graves v.-ere uncovered during grading opera tions at the Gorham Central school The bones were well preserved in most cases, although they appar entjy were buried 600 to 800 year ago during the early Algonquin per iod, according to archaeologists. HOME BUILDING GIVEN SETBACK CONSTRUCTION OF HOUSING FOR DEFENSE WORKERS HAS BEEN GIVEN PRIORITY U.S. Government Rushing I Work Of Getting War ! Supplies to Soviet I Army. i LEGION, AUXILIARY HEAD WASHINGTON, Sept. 20.-Defense officials today predicted sharp curtailment of ordinary residential [building as a result of the decision with a "justifying" report based on I, , ne Qfflce Qf Producllon Manage . the committee's investigation of progress of defense production, particularly naval. Committee accountants, who have combed thousands of questionnaires ment to give privately-financed defense housing first call on material. "To put it bluntly," one official said, "the main effect of the priori- tics on building materials will be to returned by naval contractors, are| knock ordinary residential con- said to have concluded that profits In many cases are far beyond rea- WASHINGTON, Sept.! 20.—The government to- i day threw its full energies! nto a race to get Ameri- j can bombers to Russia be- \ ore the German c j laught goes too far. ; Lend-lease officials, the state department and' other agencies were working desperately to avoid another situation similar to those In which, outside aid for a threatened j nation did not arrive in time to check a German advance. Lend-lease officials handle exports of war material for Russia although the materials are not being paid for with lend-lease funds. The emphasis was on getting two- engined bombers and tanks to Russia. The production of bombers of the desired type has been speeded up greatly in recent' weeks. Some are on the way to Russia. Officials believe many more would be avail-' able for shipment to Russia within, a short time, • ! Need Bombers j ' The- only American planes 'actu- j ally to arrive in Russia thus far j have been fighters, Lockheeds ofj the P-38 type. They were intended j originally for British use and wero I diverted, to Russia after arrival on j the other side of. the Atlantic. The Russians need bombers more than they do fighters. The outcome of the present struggle in Russia appears to depend largely on whether the American bombers.arrive while the Russians ate still stoutly depending their homeland. The bombers would be used to i raid behind the German lines, to | break up and destroy—if possible— the Nazi air force before they could be hurled with their ustlal destructive efficiency against the Russian positions. There were reports that some American tanks were enroute to Russia via Vladivostok, for transshipment across Siberia but this could not be confirmed. Lynn Stambaugh of Fafgo, N. D., elected by the American Legion at its 23rd annual convention as national commander to succeed Milo Warner, is pic- tured in the Milwaukee convention hall with Mrs. Mark Murrill of Scituate, Mass., after she was elected national president of the Legion Auxiliary. PRICE CONTROL LEGISLATION GRADUALLY WINNING SUPPORT struction in the head." Under the program, to be admin- jald M. Nelson, builders of privately- I financed homes for defense workers sonable limits. Their findings will j s t e red by Priorities Director Don- be made public as soon as the com mittee resumes hearings. Rep. Melvin J. -Maas, R., Minn., h n specified defense areas will be ranking minority committee mem- a bi e to apply for priority ratings to ber, said he subscribed fully to es- j insure delivery of scarce building tablishing some sort of celling on. materials. These include structural defense profits. But he proposed a J steel, iron, nails, bolts, electrical return to the now-abandoned Vin- j fixtures, heating and refrigerating son-Trammel act formula which li- equipment and pipes, rru'ted shipbuilding profits, through He said that it was necessary to a complex computation system, to j give defense housing contractors eight per cent. | priority assistance because they — ' • | found, themselves competing with PHOENIX, Ariz., Sept. 20.—The ordinary home builders in efforts to- Luke Field Air base personnel j obtain materials. The latter, In claim for Pvt. Richard Rathkey of,many cases, were able to get their Lancaster, Pa., the national chain- needs because they were willing to pioriship among service men for re- pay higher prices. Establishment of OHIO PILOTS TO ORGANIZE OHIO WING OF NATIONAL CIVIL AIR DEFENSE WILL BE FORMED BY BUCKEYE FLIERS JAP LEADERS ARE SILENT FAILURE TO MAKE PLANS TO "CELEBRATE" ANNIVERSARY OF JOINING AXIS IS CRITICIZED ceiving the longest letter from a > the priorities system was expected girl friend. He proudly displayed to make it increasingly difficult for a 62-page letter sent to him school teacher. by other builders tion loans. to obtain construe- Bugs Getting Tougher According To Spraymen SOUTH HAVEN, Mich., Sept. 20. ,so numerous this year that growers —Fruit bugs are harder to kill thuii' a " d college experts are becoming they used tu be. They're no smarter, just tougher. I alarmed, They may get a little dizzy when they take the poison but they don't die until they have eaten deep Michigan Stato College eiitymolo- ; j n to the seeds of the fruit, gists and veteran spraymen lire i Give them a stronger dose? Yes, convinced of that fact as they fight ; except that heavier doses may m- ' jurij the tree. Yet the anti-bug furces are win- <u'iiij--by the self-same spray system. Spray formulas are adjusted Actually, through a ^ and application methods are co-oi- they dt-idinatud with temi>e:alure, wind and humidity factors. Results are curu- | fully cheeked through leaf counts, uie : sludie^ of spray frequencies and lllolc Icsi-jtuut ttiid ihi.> *l'e : puii:stviki!lg Uev ili-rpeC 1 !<jlis. to protect the state fruit belt's bum- j per crop. | It used to be that arsenic would j fell a.'iy fruit insect but now they ! can "take it." series of reproductions, velup a resistance to poisons. cicliy itx'seiuc. Coduhng moths, in paitieulai TOKYO, Sept 20.—Nationalistic criticism of the government for its silence regarding plans to "celebrate" the first anniversary of Japan's alliance with Germany am Italy was brought into the open today by newspapers. The newspaper Miyako charge< that threre was a disposition among "certain official circles" to restrair the public from "celebrating" tht occasion, and called the governrrtcn attitude incomprehensible. When Prince Fumimaro Konoye the premier, formed his .third cabi net only last July 18, Miyako said Adm. Teljiro Toyoda, the forelgi minister, emphasized the neceusit for Japan to "fulfill its world pulic> based on the alliance." Now, Miyako said, it learned thu the government intended, to lirni observance of the anniversary to d formal ceiemuny at the Imperia Hotel under the joint auspices o tile Tokyo municipal governmen and the Imperial rule assistance suciulion, formed of members of tht IIMW dissolved Japa.iu.-se politic parties. It was even reported, Miyako sale that the aisislance association u; disposed to dispense even with I) uiiuliiciul Imperial Hotel celeanji COMMITTEE MEMBERS SAY BARUCH DEMAND IS HAVING EFFECT ON MEMBERS OF CONGRESS COLUMBUS, Sept. 20.—Enlisting of 3,740 licensed airplane pilots in an Ohio Wing of the national civil ir defense unit will begin Monday by the Home Defense Council/State Director of Aeronautics Earle L. Johnson, announced. Enlistments will be received'at all airports with all of the licensed -pilots in the state expected to join. AH airplane mechanics and aviation radio operators holding federal licenses also will be enlisted in the non-military defense organization, Johnson stated. Purpose of the civil air defense unit which is being recruited in every state is to develop an organization capable of carrying on aerial patrol, doing aerial mapping, ferrying pilots, carry in | food and other supplies and guarding airports should the occasion arise. WASHINGTON, Sept 20.— Members of the house banking committee indicated today that chances for enactment of price control legislation have been materially enhanced by the demand of Bernard Baruch, head of the world war munitions board, for drastic government control of prices, wages and rents. Many of the committeemen who represent farming districts which, on the whole, are unfriendly to price controls said they were Impressed by Baruch's warning that the program he outlined was "the greatest single necessity of the present crisis." Baruch testified at yesterday's hearing that the pending administration bill, which would empower the president to authorize control of prices whenever he felt they were out of line with the public interest, was "piecemeal" and does- not go far enough effectively to prevent inflation. Urged "Ceilinjs" What is needed, he said, is an over-all ceiling for wages, rents and prices established at levels which obtained "in the early part of 1341." There is no better form of economy than price control, he emphasized, (Continued on page 2) PLASTIC MADE OF SUGAR CANE MAY HELP DOMESTIC GROWERS TOUGH PLASTIC SUITABLE MANY USES HAS BEEN DEVELOPED IN LOUISIANA ' NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 20.—Discovery of a cheap, miraculously tough plastic—made from bagasse, or crushed sugar cane fiber from which the juice has been extracted —is the latest hope to pull the domestic sugar industry well out of the doldrums. Now in production at a plant near Lockport, La., the material has a thousand possible uses: gears, gun stocks, automobile bodies, airplane fuselages and wines', telephone equipment, radio cabinets, trana- cnptioil, discs (for which aluminum Is need). Casings for electric thuvvrs, etc. it is sa.d to sU-nd up under tei- punishment. Bending strains ! up to 13,000 pounds do not affect it. (The--plastic is an insulator of heat ' and electricity, requiring a flame of j blow torch intensity to ignite it. ' Acids do not affect it. j A disc of the lustrous, jet-black ! substance six inches in diameter— ! designed to be a modern automobile ! horn—can be pounded on with a hammer or hurled tin the floor wilh- |Out hurting it Industrialists' who have come to New Orleans to inspect the new product believe its manufacture should become a major industry and there are already mure orders on hand than the present 1 plant can fill. I The plastic was' developed by two I chemists—Dr. D. F. J. Lynch, now 'at tha Southern regional i'esuunh (Coutiiiued on

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