The Marysville Tribune from Marysville, Ohio on November 1, 1945 · Page 1
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November 1, 1945

The Marysville Tribune from Marysville, Ohio · Page 1

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Marysville, Ohio
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Thursday, November 1, 1945
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International News Service International Illustrated News Piofaro Service L. H. BarUctt (\. Ohio 8tat« Museum 15th and High SU, THE EVENING TRIBUNE UNION COUNTY'S HOME DAILY WEATHER Possibly rain tonight; ihowm Friday, followed by Cooler. Vol. XLVIII, No. 32. MARYSVILLE, OHIO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1945 By Carrier, 16c a Week SEVERE FIGHTING REVOLT AIR FORGE IS GALLED UPON BY BRITISH NATIONALIST EXTREMISTS BREAK TRUCE AND BLOODY CONFLICTS ARE REPORTED CTTf STRIKE THREAT CINCINNATI, O., Nov. l.-Cin- cihnntl w-as faced today with a strike threat in the municipal waterworks as council failed to take action on requests by 143 employes for a 40--hour week ajt the. wages now received for '44 and 48 hours. BATAVIA, Nov. 1.—Indonesian national extremists openly dolled the orders of their leader today and severe fighting' broke out again at numerous points on the island of Java. : ' Extremists countermanded the directive of Sukarno, leader of the Indonesians, to cease hostilities and clashed with Netherlands and British forces in bloody conflicts. •' _; -Heaviest- fighting—took—place-at . Magelang, in the center of "the island,, ^here Royal'Air Force Thun-, derbolts entered the fray, to aid 'British Gurkhas in defense of the town, and just outside Batavia it. self. ' • . A mob of-about 300 Indonesians clashed with Dutch forces at Keba- jbran, about eight miles south of Batavia. . . Burn Market . The • fighting at Kebajoran rer suited after the Indonesians burned down the market. A Netherlands ,.. non-comlguioncd officer was killed when the butch sought to put down the disturbance, Indonesian losses were termed "fairly considerable." . Three it. A. F. Thunderbolts opened their guns against Indonesians' outside" of Magelang. The aircraft went into action after an urgent-appeal from 700 British Indian Gurkhas who had been besieged in the town by Extremists for two days. . The Thunderbolts shot up positions held by the Indonesians- and strafed two Extremist staff cars and a truck along .a road leading to the • town. The Gurkhas recovered positions previously lost in the fighting. •'',.' Send Warships The Insurrectionists set up new roa.d blocks between Semarang, Ambarawa and Magelang, and Indonesian police, .at -Semarang were reported incorporating members of the more violent youth groups ifito their organization. . . . Unconfirmed reports told of the dispaY'h of., all available. British warships in the-Singapore area to Surabaya, and the sending of traris- . ports and planes to evacuate European women and children*from the region in preparation for a showdown fight. ' • ' BUND AGENTS' NAMES FOUND SECRET LIST DISCOVERED AMONG DOCUMENTS RELATING-TO BUND IN UNITED STATES MUNICH, Nov. 1.—A secret list of 200 names o£ Nazi agents who bossed^the German^Amerlcan-Bund in a scores of U. S.. cities was' discovered today among twenty tons of Nazi party records. ... A sketch of the swastika flag designed to fly over the United States in 1951, also was found. The discovery was. made in the first sortings of letters and 1/2,000,000 index cards, which contained file's of all membership applications, deaths or expulsions in the Nazi party throughout the world since 1925.' ... The lists proved ibeyond .a doubt that the bund was an instrument of the... Nazi party, _ functioning as an integral part of Its machinery, and leading to the implication that leaders such at Fritz Kuhn may in the future be brought to trial for espionage. ' • The sketch 1 of the flag was on an ordinary •' piece of paper and was drawn In May, 1941, by Germans who visited the United States. The Nazi version had a swastika replacing the field of stars in, the'Ameri- can flag, but retained the stripes. Underneath the sketch was pen- cilled the wild prediction: "1951." It is understood that the list of Bund leaders names will be kept secret for a time. It is estimated that several months will be required to. classify and organize the files and letters, and that they then will be forwarded to the state department a Washington. WANT IN THE ETERNAL CITY BARUCH TELLS HIS PROGRAM FORJECURITY URGES DEFENSE RESEARCH FOUNDATION AND UNIVERSAL MILITARY TRAINING PLAN A beggar In Rome, shares his can of weak stew with his children during his "lunch hour" -There are more lunch hours than lunches today in the Eter- nal City, where food is scarce. Italians are facing the hardest winter of their history and many-deaths from hunger and disease are feared.—(Interna- . MOTHER GETS SON'S MEDAL SENATE COMMITTEE FAVORS VETERANS'BILL REVISION O. E.'6,'/ELECTS COLUMBUS, O., Npv. . l.—Mrs. Edith Conger of Dayton today succeeded Mrs. Roberta K. Mlhdllng of Beverly as worthy grand, matron of the Grand Chapter of Ohio, Order of th'o Eastern Star H. Frank Miller of Toledo was elected worthy grand patron. TRUCK DRIVER BURNS "TOLEDO, o... NOV. i.—ottawa- County authorities were seeking the identity today of a truck driver who was burned to death when he was trapped in the cab of his wrecked truck near Elmore, southeast of Toledo. ' • I COLUMBUS, O., Nov. 1,—Prepaid tax receipts sales from the week ending Oct. 20 totaled $1,429,949, State Treasurer Don H. Ebrlght reported today. Total sales for the year to date have reached $50,450,521, he said. COLUMBUS, O., Nov. 1.—The nation's highest award for heroism, the Congressional Medal of Honor, was held today by the mother of Sgt. Sylvester Antolak, 28, of St. ClairsvHle, who destroyed an enemy machine gun nest In Italy at the cost of his life.. Mrs. Mary Antolak was presented the posthumous award yesterday by Ma j. Gen. James L. Collins, commanding genernl of the Fifth Service Command, at a formal ceremony at Fort Hayes. Sgt. Antolak charged 200 yards over • coverlets terrain to destroy the machlnegun rest. Three times he was struck by bullets and knocked to the ground, but each time he struggled to his feet to continue his relentless ad- vahce. . UPHOLDS VIEW OF RUSSIANS BYRNES REAFFIRMS RIGHT OF /SOVIET TO HAVE OWN "GOOD NEIGHBOR" POLICY PRIVATE IS GIVEN CITATION FOR BLACK MARKET ROUNDUP SOLDIER WHO SMASHED TOKYO BLACK M A R K E T IS PROTECTED FROM REPRISALS By FRANK ROBERTSON International News Service TOKYO, Nov S.—More details on the breakup of Tokyo's half million dollar black market in stolen army goods were revealed today by officials at the 71st quartermaster depot. Col. H. R. Herwig, depot com- mander, disclosed that a private from the depot, previously identified as a military policeman, touched 'off the investigation of the black market on his own initiative. The private whom Col. Herwig said is the son of a policeman in a small southern town, disc covered certain instances of theft from the depot and traced stolen goods before he informed authorities of his suspicions. Apprised of the situation by the (Continued on page 8) NEW YORK, i Nov. 1.—Official U. S. recognition of Russia's "special security Interests" in central and eastern Europe stood confirmed today by Secretary of State James F. Byrnes. But while he acknowledged the Soviet Union's right to establish near its frontiers a counterpart, of the western hemisphere good neighbor policy, Byrnes warned sharply against the dangers of a world .divided into spheres of exclusive' Influence and special privilege. "We live In one world, and in this atomic age regional isolationism is even more dangerous^than is national isolationism," Byrnes said.in an address before the final session of the annual New York Herald- Tribune forum on current world problems. RECOMMEND LIBERALIZING PROVISIONS DEALING WITH EDUCATIONAL ADVANTAGES ' BLAST TRACKS IN PALESTINE LONDON, Nov. 1,—The London Evening Standard reported today that saboteurs "officially described as >Jewlsh terrorists" blew up railway lines In 50 places throughout Palestine early this morning. ^ Quoting a dispatch> from Jerusalem, the Standard added that docks ar.d an oil refinery, also were attacked' at Haifa and Jaffa. At least five persons were killed and ten injured, the Standard reported. WASHINGTON, Nov. 1.—The senate finance committee will study next week a subcommittee's revision of the house-passed measure liberalizing • educational and loan provisions Of the G. I. "pill of Rights. The subcommittee struck out the age limitation of 25 on educational aid for war veterans, and fixed their compensation while attending school at $65 a month for single men and $90 for those with dependents .The federally-financed training was extended to state-approved cor respondence schools in addition to trade schools, colleges and universities.. • . .'• ' The new version also extends the time In which veterans may file for government-insured loans up to $2,000 from five years after the war to ten years, and providing for 1 Insurance of farm loans for 35 .years Instead of 20. Otherwise liberalizing the loan provisions, the revised bill authorized federally Insured loans for supply Inventory and working capital for veterans going into business. ASSOCIATION FORMED FOR COUNTY HOSPITAL WAR CRIMINALS WHILE AWAY TIME • By LILLIAN GREENWALD International News Service i WASHINGTON, Nov. 1.—Elder Statesmen Bernard M. Baruch colled on congress today to set up a national research foundation as an integral part of a defense program which would Include universal mil- . Itary training. ' < .iBaruchj testifying before a senate commerce, and military affairs subcommittee, advocated '."permanent preparedness" as the lesson he learned from two world wars, and thirty years, of experience in' affairs of state. Baruch • emphasized that "the Germans and Japanese will strive unceasingly through science, technology and engineering to devise new means for waging a third world war." He urged a long-range control of enemy scientific resources to prevent this. ' Science Not All _ He warned the committee -that "scientific research by itself is only a piece of what is needed." He added: . "Ijstress that because tho atomic bomb, radar and other war inventions have been so spectacular that the public seems to have gotten the idea that nothing but scientific advance is needed for national safety. "If the American people fall victim to any such notion, they will be invjlting a terrible calamity/' he continued. MACFADDEN IS COURT WINNER PHYSICAL CULTURIST WINS RECOMMENDATION FOR DIVORCE. OVER WIFE'S COUNTER-CHARGES ACE ENTERING SCHOOL OXFORD, O., Nov. L—Capt. John Voll ot Goshen, noted Mediterranean war ace, today planned to re-.' enter Miami University on Feb. 1. MIAMI, Culturist Fla., Nov. 1.—Physical Bjrnarr MacFadden's marriage to the former Mary,, Williamson, hailed 32 years ago in London as the "perfect union," was on the rocks today like any other marital mixup. • MacFadden, 77 won a recommendation for a divorce front special master John C. Gramling in circuit court, ' after proceedings bitterly contested by Mrs. MacFadden. . The physical culturist charged his wife failed to keep her body beautiful, trim and healthy. Mrs.. MacFadden countered with charges of "crackpot," relating her husband imposed his extreme ideas of condi- (Contlnued on page 2) SENATOR SAYS ATOMIC 'LEAK' •, LED TO URANIUM LAND RUSti KILGORE CHARGES SCRAMBLE FOR LAND AND MINERAL RIGHTS NEEDS EX. PLANATION By FRANK B, ALLEN " International News Service WASHINGTON Nov. l.-Sen. Kilgore (D.) W. Va. called on the Senate Atomic Committee today to look into a report that a leak of information sent buyers out acquiring uranium-producing lands a year ago. • • Kilgore said that "certain companies started to buy up deposits and file mineral claims on government lands a year ago, when none of us on Capitol Hill knew what was going on." • ' U. • S. Vanadium Corporation is said to control most of the American uranium deposits, which are in' Colorado. The Smythe report on atomic energy said that the world's largest known deposits are in Colorado, the Great Bear Lake region of Canada, the Belgian Congo and in Czechoslovakia. It said also that there are deposits of vanadium, with which uranium Is usually found, in South America. NON-PROFIT" ORGANIZATION WILL AID IN RAISING FUNDS—MEMBERSHIPS ARE NOW OFFERED Pictured ,in jail at Yokohama, Japan, where they await trial as war 'criminals, are Mark Lewis Streeter, left, an American who passes' the hours at solitaire, and John Holland, an Australian, who prepares to do some typing. Both men are charged with spreading! propaganda against the Allied powers.—(International Sound- photo);' .' '. —_ BUS PASSENGERS STRANDED AS EMPLOYES STAGE STRIKE GREYHOUND BUS SYSTEM EAST OF ST. LOUIS PARALYZED BY WALKOUT AT MIDNIGHT By WILLIAM E. ZIMMERMAN International News Service WASHINGTON, Nov. 1—Travel on Greyhound bus lines north of Washington and east of St. Louis and Chicago was paralyzed today by a strike which threatened to spread from' coast to coast. • Some 3,500 to 4,000 drivers and other employes, demanding higher wages, walked out at one minute pest midnight, leaving hundreds of passengers stranded at terminals between destinations. - Officials of the Bus Employe's Union, the A m a 1 g a mated Street Electric Railway and Motor Coach Employes (AFL), said that' six companies were involved . in the strike—New England Greyhound, Pennsylvania Greyhound, Eastern Greyhound, 111 i n o is Greyhound, Central Greyhound and Canadian. Wage Dispute The possibility arose that workr ers on divisions of the bus system not. affected by the contract dispute might join in a sympathy walkout or'.refuse to cross picket lines, which would cause a complete shutdown. " • The dispute grew out of wage demands. Drivers, now'receiving $5 per hundred miles for eastern runs and $4.85 for western runs, are demanding $5.75 per hundred miles. The company offered $5.40 per hundred miles in the^east and $5.30 in the west. Maintenance and terminal em- ployes are asking wage rates to maintain their "take-home" pay for a 40-hour week at the same scale as for the 48-hour week. , BODY ON ROOF DAYTON, O., Nov. 1.—The body of an-unidentlfled blonde woman was found on top of the four-story McCrby building in downtown Dayton today. Police said the womanj apparently jumped from the adjoining 12-story Miami Savings Building. ' ITALIANS TO KEEP FLEET OBSERVERS SAY-MODO-TED ARMISTICE TERMS TO TELL OF THE ALLIED DECISION For the purpose of helping finance the .proposed Union County Hospital, a group of citizens in the county have just completed .the Incorporation of The Union County Hospital Association. This has been'chartered as a 'norf-profit corporation for the specified and limited purpose of aiding the hospital by receiving donations and dispensing them for the direct benefit of the hospital only. Plans call for a campaign to get underway at once to solicit members for. the association. This will be sponsored by the present board oiE temporary trustees who will servo until the permanent organization can be completed. A meeting of all members for this purpose is called for early January. The present temporary trustees are: Col. Dana W. Morey, Harlow B. Salter, Elba Creviston, Carl Coleman, Walter Asrnan, Chris Boerger, Mrs. Henry Kandel, Dr. Fred Callaway and Charles Mills of Marysville; John .DeVoss, R- B. Neer of Milford Center; and John C. Michaels of Plain City. Annual Memberships — At a meeting this week, the following officers were chosen to serve until the January meeting: Col. Morey, president; Clarence Hoopes,. secretary; Charles Mills, treasurer.' Frank Galloway has been asked to •function as chairman of the membership committee. No stock is to be sold in the association but individual memberships at annual dues of ten dollars a year will comprise the entire voting and management voice of 'the associa-. tiqn. Each member 'will be entitled to • one vote, but every member of the family may take out,a membership upon payment of the ten dollar fee. As this money will be used solely for the benefit of'the hospital, it can be considered as 'a deductible contribution in figuring income tax returns. . . . The books of the association are now open to receive membership applications. Checks should be made payable to The Union County Hospital Association,, Inc., and sent to C. A. Hoopes, secretary, Marysville^ Ohio; or to Charles Mills, treasurer. OlflO "CRACKPOT MOTORISTS" CLEVELAND, Nov. 1.—Ohio motorists in general and those in Cleveland in particular are heedless of motor laws. That charge was levelled at them today in an editorial in the Ohio motorist, official publication of the Cleveland Automobile Club. In support of a contention by a New York state newspaper that "Ohio drivers are crackpot motorists." WASHINGTON, Nov. 1.—Informed observers were convinced 1|oday that Italy will be allowed to keep her present fleet under the fi- j nal peace treaty with the Allies. A hint of the fleet's disposition is expected to come in the publication of the armistice terms, as modified. Secretary of State James F. Byrnes has said the terms will be revealed within a week. The question of the Italian fleet's future was raised in the revelation that the Jap fleet's major units are to be scuttled and the lesser parts divided among the United States, Russia, Britain and China. Byrnes BUS STRIKE AT COLUMBUS (Continued on page 3) COLUMBUS, O., Nov. 1.—The Greyhound Bus Terminal at Columbus was picketed today by workers of . the Pennsylvania and Central Greyhound Lines who joined the eastern area strike called by the Amalgamated Association of Street Electric Railway and Motbrcoach Employes of America, AFL. On strike were 46 drivers and 60 terminal employes, including 24 baggage 'men, 12 ticket agents, 14 mechanics, and an undetermined number of janitors, porters and red caps. , ACTION ON ANTI-STRIKE BILL BEING TEMPORARILY DELAYED COMMITTEE POSTPONING CONSIDERATION UNTIL AFTER LABOR-MANAGEMENT CQNFERENCE By RAYMOND WILCOVE International News Service WASHINGTON, Nov. 1.—The ad-ministration strove today to block action in congress on the new Smith-Connelly anti-strike bill in advance of the labor-management conference which opens Monday. It was learned the house rules committee has been asked to post- pone consideration of the revised measure which imposes stringent penalties agninst labor unions which violate no-strike pledges. Administration sources expressed the view that prior action by the committee, which is expected to- approve .the bill, thus clearing the way for house consideration, would throw a monkey-wrench in the conference. . Key figures in organized labor or.ci management are .convening Monday in Washington at the invi- (Continued on page 2) THE VICTORY LOAN DRIVE

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