The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 17, 1939 · Page 1
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 1

Canandaigua, New York
Issue Date:
Monday, July 17, 1939
Page 1
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'*;'. /.if, · »'.,« Readers More Ontario County nMters than ·ny other Ontario County paper. Established in 1797. Vol. 142.--No. 165. TheWetther Fair twilfht; iw* ««lte *· «Ml:' Tiuwday cloudy, f0ttow«ft ly 1 showers Tuesday night. CANANDAIGUA, N. Y., MONDAY, JULY 17,1939. Single Copy, 3 Cents CONGRESS ABANDONS WPA WORK REPEAl FDR Seeks New Action On Lending WASHINGTON (ff) -- Administration followers in Congress heard ;oday that President Roosevelt wants prompt enactment oif his $2,800,00,000 lending program but is willing to let his lieutenants decide whether action can be obtained at this session. This word was circulated on Capitol Hill shortly before the Congressional leaders, cognizant of a general desire for adjournment, were scheduled to discuss the legislative situation with Mr. Roosevelt. Interest centered not only on the lending legislation, but on the question of whether the President vculd make any further effort tu · vard prompt congressional repeal 01 the arms embargo against warring nations. Although a joint message from Mr. Roosevelt and Secretary Hull told Congress last week that it was "highly advisable" to enact neutrality legislation at the current session, there was a general feeling I in the Senate that the issue was! dead and could be revived only at | a new session. j Fresh support for the adminis-1 tration neutrality program came j yesterday from Senator Norris I (Ind-Neb). who said in a statement j that he wanted to retard the "bar- | barous governments" of Germany. | Italy and Japan. Prospects for Senate action on the Pittman resolution to restrict the export of war materials to Japan increased with the announced support of Senator Gillette D- Icwa.) He said the proposal should be taken up on a different basis than the broad neutrality question, con- j sidveration of which he opposed last I week in the foreign relations com- ! mittee. The group voted 12 to 11 to j postpone action on any general j neutrality bill until the next ses- j sion. ! "In considering the proposed re- | visions in the neutrality act." Gil- ] lette said, "we would be dealing w;th nations which have fvienuiy relation with us. but in the Pittman resolution, if it has any basis at all. we would be dealing with a i flagrant violator of treaties." The foreign relations committee ' is expected to defer discussion of the Piltman proposal until Secretary Hull submits his views, probably in writing. Democratic Leader Barkley told I ii-porters in advance of the W h i l e , House conference that he knew of i no change in administration plans I to enact the lending program at j this session. Some Democrats, however, have suggested that it be delayed until next year. Ambulances Wait For Mine Victims 1940 Garner Nomination Party Issue o Airbulanccs and a grim crowd are shown waiting- outside the entrance to a coal mine at Providence, Ky., where at least 19 miners were killed in an underground explosion. Rescue squads attempted to reach nine others who were trapped, but hope of bringing these men out safely waned after officials talked with another group of 12 miners who were rescued. Rescuers Find Bodies of Mine Explosion Victims FRANKFORT, Ky. (ff) -Gov. A. B. Chandler said today that any financial aid to the destitute families of miners killed in an explosion al the Duvin coal mine near Providence, Ky., would have to come through "personal contributions." "The legislature made no appropriation for cases like this." Chandler Raid, 'and my emergency fund can't be used.'' WASHINGTON (IP) -- A plan to take the fight for the next Democratic presidential nomination to the rank and file of party voters is being worked out by campaign i:,anasers for Vice President Game-The idea is being fostered to meet what they say is a growing inten- Uen ol several states to send ui instructed delegations to the 1940 National Convention. Party leaders in these states say {hey have received broad intimations from President Roosevelt that he would like to see them' send unpledged delegates. Four-sevenths of the delegates to National Conventions are chosen in state conventions, or in a few cawo by state party committees, which are usually fairly well controlled by the top-ranking politicians of those states. Three-sevenths of the delegates, less than enough to nominate ar.y candidate, are picked in primaries in which the party voters jot down their · preference among the candidates whose names happen to be on the ballot. The Garner leaders hope to accomplish an awakening of interest among rank and file Democrats which will stir them to such action as will make their voice heard when delegates are chosen. The way to do this, they say. is tc put into the hands of the voters a ! simply worded outline showing how | their state election laws work to'.v- 1 ard the selection of the delegates. Ordinarily, they say, county and precinct chairmen set dates for choosing delegates to the state convention -- which, in turn, will name delegates to the national convention. Pew voters usually turn out for the precinct and county meetings. The ones who come often have a personal axe to grind. | "What we want," the Garner men ] SPV, "is to convince the voters of i the importance of these precinct !-meetings. Put together, these thousands of precinct and county meetings mean the making of a presidential candidate. If. instead of ten of a dozen men coming together in a committee to i talk over their wishes and pick out a delegation for the state conven- found Saturday. Ten men escaped tion. we can get 50 Or 100 or 500. fely from the mine following the | we will have gone far toward creat- v:orcl that crushed last, hall-hearted hopes the nine still might still be al?vn alter a search of nearly fill hours. Bodies of the other 19 victims were blast. Ruckman listened j ing a new type of national conven- brk'flv at tii-j; tion. n.ino telephone connecth:,; his office j "With this in mind, we arc work-j v/ith rescue operations 260 feet tin- ing toward a campaign of educa- lion. We are telling Democrats that Oil F i r e Fighters On 10,000 Mile Hop To Arabian Blaze NEWARK, N. J. (/P) _ Three men flew in from Texas today in a hurry to put out a fire 10,000 miles away. They don't know much about the fire. They aren't sure just where it is. AI! they know is they received a rush order to fly to Southern Arabia where a wildcat oil well blaze has been racing: since July 8. The three, Myron M. Kinley, Cieo Jc-bc and Charles Hengst of Houston, are experts 'n the dangerous profession pf fighting oil well fires and their jcbs take them all over the world. They stepped off a plane shortly after midnight (EDT, and sometime Wednesday they will board Mie Atlantic Clipper fcr Marseilles, France. Then it will be Egypt and Arabia via Imperial airlines. PACKINGHOUSE CONTRACTS AIM OF CIO CHIEFS CHICAGO (/Pi -- Chiefs 01 UK? CIO packinghouse wcrkeis organizing committee, empowered tc cul; .strikes against the big packing coir.- j The Royal Air Force, which macit: i-umi-s. considered the next move in a 1.200-mile hop over Frwicn terri- Army Staff Talks Open In Warsaw LONDON (IP) - The new Inspc;' - tor-general of the British overseas forces. Major-General Sir Edmund Ironside, tcok off from Croydon airport for Warsaw today for staff tah;j v/ith the Polish high military command. · Gen. Ironside was due in Warsaw about 5:00 P. M. (11:00 A. M.. EST) lor a visit which the war office was a continuation of the military contact already established. War Secretary Leslie Kore-Esi- i.',ha and .a number of high officers at about the same time took off for a tour of anti-aircraft gun positions cr.d searchlights in Yorkshire, jn northeast England. As Gen. Ironside left it was nude-stood the question of Britain Francs and Poland acting under a unified command in event cf war would be discussed in Wr.rsaw. French staff officers arranged talks with Turkish military expert? ai Ankara, the Turkish capital, or. defense plans under the Fi'cne'i- Turkish pact: | British anti-aircraft guns were manned for a defensive drill in a jv.ock raid by 100 French bombing planes, probably tomorrow. Lewis Hits Bill As Repudiation; f f\f JO/* ¥Y : ' :·'-···'··*«*·££ Of 36 Promises their efforts to obtain contracts 1:1 ihf huge industry today. Delegates to the national policy convention of the union voreu unan- tory last week, awaited scaled orric.-s foi another and longer flight in a series of reciprocal, maneuvers tc give mutual air attack and uefensc inicusly yesterday to authpiize cf- tests and to impress the axis pow- By the Associated Press Virtual abandoment of Congrss- ional efforts to rescind the controversial 130-hour work month on WPA projects brought these developments today in the widespread relief walkouts: 1. David Lasser, head of the Workers Alliance, disclosed that the organization's national board was voting on the question of ending temporarily all work stoppages in which the Alliance has been participating. '· 2. John L. Lewis, CIO president, said in Chicago that the new relief bill "is a direct repudiation of the pledges made by the Democratic party in its 1936 program." 3. Declaring that maintenance of the new wage regulations constitutes a lockout by the government, James L. McDevitt, president of the LECHE FACES GRAND JURY IN LSU PROBE Philadelphia Building. Ttades-Gew- cil, ordered the council's 3,000 members to stay away from wbffeoiitt WPA projects today. ' ' . : .~ :';: Union rules, McDevitt Mid, require expulsion of any Rieniber;Wlw " " ' fleers and national bargaining committees to order walkouis at anytime if the meat packing firms cie cjined to confer with tham for tho purpose of formulating working cgreements. The first step was scheduled icr tomorrow, when officials planned to serve formal notice of tn-j action o: the conference upon Armour a Company, major objecthe of the. ClO's new drive. In resolutions adopted unanimously by delegates claiming to represent 78,000 of the 123,000 workers in the industry, the conferees expressed willingness to "leave the question of whether or not Armour Company officials shall meet wilh ers. "This new demonstrativeness of the democracies," said the Daily Herald, is "part of an e£.rt to convince the German government that Munich is no longer a political possibility." The newspaper said Britain's first policy is to deter Puehrei Hitler "to I/*, event a catastrophe, completely to avoid the gigantic agony of another war." Hitler's avoidance of the Danzig BATON ROUGE. La. (IP) -- Three weeks after he stepped out as governor, Richard W. Leche arranged today to face a determined grand jury probing muddled state affairs. Also summoned were Associate Justice John B. Fournet of the Louisana Supreme Court and General Louis P. Guerre, superintendent of state police, who were present at the executive mansion June reports to a "lockout" The decision ot a grouprCf aei- ators, led by Senator Murray CD- Mont), to cease their aft^jinptJp'sB 1 store the prevailing wage sy*teia foV WPA work was followed 'jftlfar ment yesterday by Rep. Sattath D- II!) that he.did not know whetlier he would press for act|ba on a similar proposal in the Houcer- - ' ; It was the cessation" o;f "this system on July 1, .and the,,^uT '"" oi the ISOrhour mohtiiifoT-ttt 1 workers that started.the strikes th many cities throughout the tfhitefl States. Weekend est that at least 20,000 WPA had been dismissed for" being five days during the walkout*,. Dismiss 75,W»;;. " " In New York City/.ofTidi dismissing at the^ rate of "2^00 persons a day 75,000 .WPA workers bad been on the rplis.,ifl.. more, in conformity with., relief act. A half ' protesting the dismissals was' lor Wednesday by the en; Union (AFL), 000 teachers and educationaT'%oi** ers on WPA projects itt New York? Lieut-Col. Brehoh S: Spffl? lucal WPA. ' , - · - . removal Of '\ Icugh--it is-'- a stnugii-; 25 when Dr. Jat -Monroe Smith resigned as president of Louisiana State University and disappeared. Arrested in Canada and returned to a jail cell here, Dr. Smith remarked that his flight was a "mis- If.vorable to possible negotiation ci the critical dispute between Germany and Poland. Hitler the German National Alt n , ent .ion of any political copic. COAST GUARD PROBES CRASH PROVIDENCE. Ky. ..4" -- Bca^ cf nine men were found «ccy in the DiiVin coal mine by a rc-scun erpv. 1 early today, raising to 28 !;;.· death ! toll from an explosion last Friday j right. j From rescue workers I-. V R'.,c:;-| J.."j-';j cr " j man. president of ihc mining con -! " ' J p;:ny located near this '.vestcm i town, received by telephone ihc ;:c! ground ana then turned to news) iron, other company officials a-;c? ! relatives of the victims with thio ! tusc sta'emcnt: ' "They're dead." j Ruckman received the report ;;r I 2:40 A. M. 'he men wciv entombed i i'7 the mine ai 7:30 P. M. They had. to work foui officials of our union in the hands | Uon . gp^ for 15 minutes without ol President Roosevelt" i;ut additl that, if Armour refused to negotiate. a strike should be declaied in 17 of the firm's plants where the CIO c'aims a majority of the employee. Similar action was authorized in (he plants of the other units in t.Jir "big four" of the meat process!! we assume the party is going to stand by old traditions, that up to them to choose their it and make their wishes felt." Indus! ry -- Cudahy, Wilson and | v ,-ell-timed gesture which should independent packing; con vince Germany that tlie British- is Swift--and i: l.cuscs where the CIO has a majcr- iiy membership and has been tin- ynie to gain written agreements. issue in a speech yesterday at Mun- taks - and - «j was m-advised to ich was looked upon here as a sign i eav e." The Parish (County) inquisitom' body has voted true bills against nine persons. Dr. Smith was indicted on 24 charges, ranging from forgery to embezzlement of $100,000 of university funds. Judge Fournet, in a statement made July 3. said he and other state officals were present in the governor's mansion when Dr. Smith tendered his resignation to Leche. then governor. In a written statement June 25 announcing Smith's resignation. Leche declared "for some time our Poland Hails Visit WARSAW iff) -- The coming of Major-General Sir Edmund. Iron- tide, inspector-general of Britioh overseas forces, for staff talks was n garded today in Polish circles as a Polish aJliance exists in fact as well ·» NEW YORK /P» -- A coast guard board of inquiry today began jin in- I vcstigation into the crash at sea of j a coast guard "mercy plane" with ' a loss of three lives. j One theory before the board vw that a "gas explosion" caused the : hydroplane V-164 to crackup as it j left the water after picking up a i pneumonia-stricken seaman Saturday from the Ketch Atlantis. 150 miles southeast of here. The sailor. George Temple Pricsl. 36, and two members of the plane's cre w -- Lieut. William Lc? C3ein- mer. commander, and John Radan. Jr.. pilot, of Bessemer, Pa. --- were killed. Five other men aboard the hydro- HARLAN COURT ARRAIGNS 246 IN UMW RIOTS HARLAN. Kv. plane were brought to the marine ! guarded soft coal hospital at SJaplcum. Statcn Is- I eagerly rcsalte of a land. One survivor. Russell D. Hs/es. a yeoman, was in srrkv.j- candiiton. - At Woods Hole, MASS.. where the MianM* docked, its maf.^cr C.-.- tain Frederick 8. McM-iiray. expressed belief the three victims had been "blown to atoms" by a -gas explosion. ') -- Slrife-be- 150 '-.'ffi Harlnn County focused its attention today on formal arraignment of 246 men and women arrested after last week's battle between mine union pickets and National Guardsmen which brought death to two miners and injuries to six other persons. At, the same time, this Iroop -field awaited '3eacc" conference at Knoxvillc. Tcnn. -- "neutral" ground -- between re.Trese.nla- tave of the Harlan Coal Operators Association and the United Mine Workers CIO', Contract negotiations, broken oil June 9. were renewed over the weekend bv the UMW and the Operators' Association, last producing group resisting the UMWs "union shop" aCTeement. The second victim of last Wednesday's skirmish at. the Mahan- Ellison -coal mine. Daniel Nor. 33. dae*d in a hci.spilAl yesterday. Dor): Caldwcll, a union miner, also was killed. Bonds ffiT those taken into custody total S257.0W. Many have remained in .iail in linu of bail. Nearly all arc charged with bandins and eon led era tin 3. an all-inclusjvc charge. Among those arrested -was Gf-orcr Tillf-r. secretary-treasurer of ihc Ilarlan UMW district ?-h,- , -. charged ·with sedition, forcible rebellion, arrnfd attack on National Guardsmen and banding a: id iv.- federating. Similar charges were set out in i warrants issued for William Turn- ' of JtelHco, Tenn, district UMW president. TumblaTer. one of conferees, has not An incandescent lamp was in- Finiov. vented by William Robert Grove hours i in 1840: Edison's, introduced in j 1880, was an improvement. John Daniel, slate mine inspecte-:. sr.ici efforts to remove :he bodi:^ luni the mine probably would 2ioi be relieved unti"! later in the morn- is ;g. Ke explained addUit-nai ven- j tiJataon was necessary to uear air in j irjne entries. j Eariior. a rescue squad htu- begun ! the i.:vk ol taking bodir. 1 of 'he IS! jrrn found previously to ihc .viiriace | bu; Daniel said poor ai: coutiitio;.? j j-ifwer i he '.vork. Scrsttfrcd croups of I:::IICT.S. *htir! ».T!rii1ir.« :nid other. 1 -, already ;-;:ddor-J r:: by i]i- d'.vilh of 1h;- ].' m;n j v Sw br-di-'- ·',· rr iouiid rnrJirr. fr- \ A high grade dairy cow may produce as much as 10 tons of milk in a vear. us by declaration. auditors have been making a thor- tronsidc was expected to discui-s. | ough investigation of the books and in general outline at lca:,t the high- records of the Louisana State Uni- ly important question o: just how! versity . . . "the following day. as Britain could assist Pol-r.d if he r ! he had asserted the week before he v-cspnt guarantees wcie brought j would do because of ill health. i::io force. Tokyo Officials See NAVY REPORTS British Parley Failure! RECORD FLEET Leche resigned. WCTU Advocates Liquor Ban in Bill of Rights Most of those dismissed ven;expect- ed to return/to hopie relief. C: I Sabath," dean 'of the -House- attt bead of its rules comjuittM^MMl^lf- · still believed the 190-hour^pBdrrtstbh.. was "wrong," but' added:"" "s^SS"' ?,'"-»- "I never try to do the impossible." Work Stoppage KB ' ; Lasser, whose workers alliance is open to WPA workers and the ill- employed, telegraphed Senator Murray that the poll on ending work stoppages was being taken so that Congress could study changes in tie law in an atmosphere of calmness and reason. : : ;..~ ' ' Lasser also sent a menage to President Roosevelt, who on Friday celled the walkouts a the government." "Workers alliance .has never and' would not strike against government." the telegram said: ""ftesent situation result spontaneous action { workers against intolerable suffering imposed by new law." .... _-; Lasser was in Minneapolis during tlv. weekend to confer v/Jth labor Uaders about the strike situation in that city, where one man.wafi UMrt c.nd 17 were injured in riptiug Friday. A conference was arranged today between leaders of the. valkout ar,d Gov. Harold E. Stassen. In the meantime, both John L. Lewis and William Gceex, jixsident c; the American PedaratiooMrf Lator, declared their--orgartoUoo vculd continue the fight tu, revise the relief pay system. -JL . ,4 ,,.' · rcpi v..*w;n; .i: t 3 / c m had A '-pr.:'k to have A 3w..ify-«jfT!ni/r(3 wi:h 'ii'l-f j . ?,Io.=t o* j the rs- rovsrfcsn e ixi a l''«^ victims. TV: (-ommJIire v.-as jivirrd r!i'-i nui'lvinrarj ; nd his r-rptrrr. D. J. · r:iir):ir.;i]j. Sr.. principal ov, r. :·: f 11'ic mi3i". ar-noimr-ed H'i- mm^Hy ; i-;ii "hnpr-les. ly broke, mort^r-fd j riri'idrrab'r iruini-y" ^nci LONDON .3' -- Prime Minister Chamberlain declared today in the House of Commons that British government "would not and could not" reverse ils for- policy in the Far East at "the demand of another power." He was referring to statements in both the Japanese and British press that japan had made Mich demands as a condition for opening of negotiations on' the Tientsin dispute. The Prime Minister denied !hr Rnrcrnjrent ha received am demands from ToJco. into details" when he and Craigie first talked. WASHINGTON -- The LIMA F\ -- Mrs. D. Leigh Colex- i vin. State Women's Christian Tem- Srvirts Bomb Rail Center H5INKING. Manchoukuo JP -- Manchoukuoan advices received pandins navy listed today 101 war- ! perance Union president, believes craft and auxiliaries of all sizes the former 18th amendment should be incorporated in the bill of rights. I as under construction, a record I V'C"-cctiwc fleet which by off ;eia2 estimates v.-jil cost $1.000.000000. . , . . , . . . _ . . ; T3ir inonlhlv "progress" renort hero reported thai eight Soviet war- , ho , vrver inc]udcd sh ips on which not a rivrt has J?een driven. In j cases, contracts have been let rr: 1 ^pr.-i Hie rleml mi:i-;'s. Br.nliry. publishtr of Prov . v erl:]y nr-'T-pa 1 ).^ ariri ' 101 · rn-urnr. !·· HNI HAYI:N TOKYO M'I -- Pending Unc British - Japancw Ia3k on the Tientsin dispute, now set for W«i- ncfday. infonncd Cjuartwjs almost unanimously 'predicted today that the conference would fail. A mcctinc between Forricn MiniMrr Hachiro Arita and British Ambasfador Sir Robert Leslie 1 scheduled for today. wa planes attacked the railway center of Halunarshan yesterday -- the fourth such raid within a week. The invading planes dropped several dozen bombs, the advices said, destroying four railway cars and the | jo?1 office building and wounding lour persons. ; Halunarshan is in Northwestern ; Manchoukaio about 125 males from ! j the outer Mongolian border. The raid was believed by STOW observers to have been the Mongolian answer to a diplomatic pro- Jest filed by Manchoukuo over a 3f".vn raid yesterday o-i r ^ a r M i y iFularki" which represented thr dccprst thiust yet made into Man- choukuo by Mongol-Soviet forces. Furoniji i? almost 4W) milc.s from the Mongolian border. or 13:r constniction assigned to a navy yard, and materials are being as- Speaking at a session of the New York state Youth's Temperance Council convention. Mrs. said: "Abolition of liquor can only come after its evils have been Navy Divers Determine Damage to Sunken Sib Included for the first time were nine rmall vessels of the new $15."Mosquito" Heel of sub- cha.«prs and motor torpedo tooa1.=. lor which Concrcss last year I provadrd an anitial $3,W9.WO. \ Aside Irom the ships under con- j *1rncl:-on. the navy by it* latest I ·enmpiTalinn included 36!* ves.' of j .all classes and ages, with an ag- (aught to school children in the classroom and only when the former 18th amendment has been in- pororated in the bill of rights." Return of Prohibition Sought for Michigan PORTSMOUTH. N. H. (ff» divers prepared today to descend Colvin i into the dark depths of the ocwa, 13 miles off this port,"53uotennine what damage was done-when the ill-fated submarine Squalor bow rocketed above the Surface not week and then plunged. tp4Jp4fie muddy bottom, * -,^ V.'-'w" Future salvage plans will depemt upon what divers find worktaig through a treacherous tnaie of I dangling lines and .broken air Two preliminary dives revealed that two of seven pontoons acd in the first unsuccessful effort to raise the sunken craft, which -- Governor , carried 2 *"; en to te*U*_MHy 31. o feet m a d a . TRFASUEY WASHINGTON · REPORT -, -- The wsi- postponed to allow for London's reply to Craigie's report, on the opening discussion Saturday. "The British and Japanese positions are s-o completely at variance that thrre is nr room for discusfion I ', at prf.srnt.." it was jaid by persons' 1 acquainted with the report on the j Saturday conversations. '· "A compromise would be possible , only if one «de or the other made ! sweeping concessions amounting j almoft to surrender." | These, sources added ihat the: 1 Japanese had refund to recede by : ; "o much as- an inch" in their de- I mands for a British about-face on j policy in China. j Informed circles interpreted the FOOCHOW, China ^»i --Count- trine R Japanese annoimeempnt of a bic scale invasion of Fukien provjriff to .Mart Wednesday with operations against Hinghwa'. Chi- rjfs" lorr:rs today w-cre blowing up '!.-·}dre.' on the Hinshw?-Kfr:n-.!'·. LANSING. Mich. Lurcn D. Dickinson sought today to ! ve f* '" cr^cfite tonnage -of 1.265.690. Only! employ his account of gay drink- I ca y efl t!w ponaenws Great Britain boasts a greater a r - ) j n c parties at the recent national j Mow the surface. conference of governors as the springboard for a campaign to return prohibition to Michigan. The 80-year-old Republican governor, teaching his adult Sunday school class at the little Center Eaton Methodist Church yesterday, said he hoped his charges would start a nation-wide reform movement. U. S. Grain Crop Value Estimated at 2 Billion Bridges Deportitm Defense Resumes Probe 11 was believed the Japanc-sf- might strike out overland toward Foochow, once Hinghwa, an important foreign missionary center 70 miles to Oie south, had bern taken. CHICAGO I/PI -- The 3S39 United S'-lies crain crop has a market valuation in excess of two billion dollars, trade statisticians estimates today. This Tdralth. to be distributed arnonc .weral Trnlhon producers and tho.-e who direct the flow of iTarrj to market, i?. based on prices 7/hJCh 5n OTnf cases are the e?.t or near the lowest in the past wf-vrral years. It would be realized through the marketing or use of FILM STAR HAS SOX LOS ANGELES ^ -- f.'-Tn r*ar George O'Brien a;xJ h: -uile. the former Marguerite Church- IT. once of the films, arc parents of - j a nine-pound ,«on. Darcy. The O": a]50 have a daughter. Oraa Tn-ing to reduce the value oi approximately 4.453XWO.OOO bushels Hinghwa as a prize of war. Chinese- 7; 'h'jch. favorable weather permit- i there were carrying inland all the tine. . . . . -- DIE I\ COLLISION WARSAW f/Pi -- Pi;c petsors Bridges was a CommaMrt. SAN FRANCI8C5O lawyers irere ready to i examination of John L. Leach, former Communist party orfftnincr In Los Angeles, as the Harry Bridges exportation hearint filtered its second ire** at Angel Island immigration station today. Bridges. Australian - born alK-n and West Coast CIO director. *s »c- cused of belonging to an orfaTilw- tion advocating overthrew of ttc government bj- force. Leech and another fovet luncnt witness testifkd tost *-ee1t that . . , be han-ested before Win- j tvtre JtJUed and 150 injured w'ten f»n said he hud seen Bridfa r ^ properly they could move, even Jer corn, oars and wheat comprise r:\aiTSJon trains coflidcd hcad-or: munist party dim. Unwwee ,. . . t t , ,. « i - , , hem o: ;.oe treasur,- on July 14: Re- ! postponement as indicating the se-, rafts of valuable timber of which ihe bulk of the crop part of which ^ ,£iTM ^in expenditures, j riousness of the British position. | K,:kien province is a hea-, ;· produwr.'. has been harvested, with barley. .100.72; net balance. $2,71;,.- | since Arita had "only outlined Jap- j These were beng floated up small rre and other minor grains adding 847.6325S. · an's general attitude without going streams. _ .,*. ' t« the total yield. last night near Warsaw. The -ngine i ner. 55, ittirtd M*J«r i* Uie oi one train exploded, ^Uir.g fire j National Ouard, to the wreckat* and djfficalt. resell WM etecMd a

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