El Paso Times from El Paso, Texas on June 10, 1942 · 3
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El Paso Times from El Paso, Texas · 3

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El Paso, Texas
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Wednesday, June 10, 1942
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3
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WednesdayJune 10, 1942. .Main 6600. 1'HE EL PASO TIMES El Paso's HOME Newspaper Main 6600. .Page , 'June Girl' Coming To Elianay 0 Three Killed, Nine Missing In Blimp Crash Lakehurst, N. J., June 9 UP). Bodies of three men were recovered 8id nine men were missing and 'cared dead today after two Navy blimps collided over the Atlantic v-'hile engaged in an experimental mission "involving some hazard," it was announced by officers at the Lakehurst Naval Air Training Station. Only one man of the 13 aboard the two craft is known to have escaped when they collided while flying at about 400 feet altitude and fell into the sea about four or five miles off the Coast Guard station at Manas-quan, N. J., late last night. Both craft apparently sank soon after hitting the water. SURVIVOR JUMPS FROM DIRIGIBLE The survivor was Ensign Howard Simpson Fahey, Jr., Scarsdale, N. Y., who leaped through a window of the blimp L-2 just as it struck the water, thus escaping the full shock of impact. Naval authorities said the 13 men (board the blimps G-l and L-2, including five civilian technicians, wore lifebelts and might have float ed indefinitely had they survived the shock of the crash and been able to escape the wreckage. The discovery of three bodies in the wreckage today seemed to offer little prospect, however, that others had escaped. Coast Guard vessels and planes co-operated in searching for additional dead or survivors, but found no bodies until today, when rescue crews found a clump of wreckage with the bodies of Lt. Cmdr. Clinton S. Rounds, 39, Tom's River, N. J., pilot of the L-2 and senior officer aboard; R. C. Poteet, Langdon, Kan., aviation machinist's mate, and Dr. A. F. Wise, civilian scientist, San Diego. Calif. Rounds, born in Interior, S. D., was a survivor of the crash of the dirigible Macon off the Pacific Coast in 1935. Navy authorities kept secret the reason for the presence aboard the ships of the civilian scientists. In addition to Wise, they included Dr. C. R. Hoover, Middletown, Conn.; L. S. Mover. Minneapolis, and I. H. Tilles. San Diego. Calif., all aboard the G-l, and Dr. F. C. Gilbert. New London, Conn., aboard the L-2. All but Wise are listed as missing. Others missing are; Lt. Frank A. Trotter, Tom's River, N. J., pilot of the G-l; Ensign Clare C. Ross, 27, Jacksonville, Fla., commissioned less than a month ago; Ensign K. G. Lee. New London, Conn.; Ole Victor Roos, 39, aviation chief machinist's mate, Lakewood, N. J.; W. H. Hern- don, Jr., 35, Lakehurst, boatswain's mate first class. Court, McGhee Will Diseuss 0 'Extra' Costs Commissioners' Court and County Attorney Ernest Guinn Wednesday will meet with Percy McGhee, architect, and Mr. McGhee's attorney, to iron out differences in contract costs of the county's livestock exposition building. The county claims . that Mr. McGhee. who was architect for the building, is financially responsible for "extra" costs in completion of of the building. The county was forced to spend $2600 additional on rebuilding of seat levels alone after an error in the height of the seats had been discovered. The seats had been built to a height of 12 inches, while the height of an ordinary seat is 16 inches. The court paid the contractor extra funds to add slabs to the seats. The court also contends that the cattle shutes and gale arrangements, as designed by the architect, were unsatisfactory and "unworkable." It will seek an adjustment from the architect for extra expenses incurred in these items. , v Ronald Reagan and enchanting Ann Sheridan, the lovers of "Kings Row," are together again in Warner Brothers' exciting film, "Juke Girl" which opens Friday at the Elianay Theater. The film has a Florida background of highway honky-tonks, trailer cajnps, and warfare between fruit and vegetable growers and marketmen. f America Has New War Song! Chateau Thierry Hero Wrote It, Fell Chicago. June 9 (UP). America: had a war song tonight out of the mud of Chateau Thierry, a quarter of a century back a song of fighting, of courage, of hope. It wasn't a song to mother, or Mary, Ruth or Sally. It was a victory song for the 126.000 doughboys who gdve their life in World War I for a peace that did not last. "Oh. the drive that we started at Chateau Thierry "Will finish in Berlin" AUTHOR DIED AT ST. MIHIEL It was a simple, marching song to a catchy little tune that won't leave you alone. It was written 24 years ago by a soldier who went through the hell around Chateau Thierry and died shortly aftcp at St. Mihiel. unsung, and today those who remember his song can't remember his name. "It seems to me that he said he was from Ohio," a greying. World War I lieutenant told the Chicago Office of Civilian Defense today. "He was a young chap who came out of Chateau Thierry with honors and went to a machinegun school at Gaulecourt," said the lieutenant, Francis Patton, now an investment banker. The tune was pounded out on a dilapidated piano in a Gaulecourt canteen. The lyrics were written on the back of a letter from home. . "It's a long way to go, "But we'll get there I know." WORDS COPIED ON BACK OF LETTER The young soldier sang, and the others listened, gatton heard him humming it as they lay cot to cot in the barracks. It wouldn't stay out of his mind. He asked for the words and copied it from the back of the letter. "It may be September "October or November." The big offensive came. The young soldier went to St. Mihiel, and didn't return. He didn't see May. or September. But the Armistice came in November with the peace that didn't last. Patton stood before the officials of the OCD singing the song today a song that wouldn't leave his mind for 24 years. The OCD called in some musical experts. They agreed that it was real music, simple music, the music of a soldier. It had none of the, tricks or sophisticated nuances of modern music but it didn't come from Hollywood or Tin-Pan Alley. PREMIERE SET SATURDAY NIGHT The OCD called in some musicians to score the song. A scrip was ordered to give it a premiere on the air on Saturday night June 13. It will be used in Chicago's gigantic 11-hour victory parade on June 14. "Oh, the drive that we started at Chateau Thierry "Will finish in Berlin "It's a long way to go "But we'll get there I know "It may be September ''October or November "But no matter how long it takes to net there "There's no question who will win. "For the drive that we started at Chateau Thierry "Will finish in Berlin." It's a great idea just ask the boys who came home in 1918. ThreeMen Held Butte Water Canadians Wed Aussie Girls; 'Forget Vows' Winnipeg, Man., June 9 (INS). The more than 3500 marriages of Canadian soldiers to Australian girls today provoked a partial ban on this type of romance. So many protests have been received by Australian sweethearts of Canadian boys who have forgotten their marriage vows, according to information officially broadcast in this military district, that no further marriages under those conditions will be authorized by military commanders except where soldiers have at least $160 to their credit in their pay books. This is expected to slow Dan Cupid down. The Stars Say- For Wednesday, June It By GENEVIEVE KE.M8LE THE EMPHASIS may be placed on purely private, social, domestic, cultural and sentimental activities on this day, judging by the lunar transit in influence. All pertain- ring to private life may be benign-hv stimulated, promising much pleasure, gratification and sociability. Also there should be uccess and proRt in all phases of business that concern the more personal life, such ai drama, entertainment, art and more practical aspect of domestic or social linterest. It might be well to be ,on guard against petty deceit, intrigue! or irregularities. Thoas whose birthday it ii may Hook for a year in which the inti-jrnate affairs of private life dominate the activities. In social, cul-jural, domestie and affectional associations there might be much It atisf action, with pleasure and eic-fitement, parties, engagement or !niarriages. All business enter-,pries concerning these may move jintfl high grooves and prove lucrative as well at pleasant and sociable. It would be well to side-trp trivial deception, or intrigues or peculiar snares. A child born on this day should 1 gifted with many social and cultural abilities, and be refined, .sensitive and magnetic It might jmake brillnt auoctM ia ant of tba Ane - For Stealing US Property Robert E. Heller, Harry K. De-pew and Andrew P. Urbon, each 20 years of age and all soldiers, were held for trial Tuesday by U. S. Commissioner A. J. W. Schmid on a charge of stealing an Army reconnaissance car and .45 caliber automatic pistol in San Francisco. At the request of California authorities, the bond for each was set at $5000. The first complaint filed by FBI agents against the three soldiers before Commissioner Schmid charged them wilh transporting a stolen car from Union. Ore., to El Paso. They were arrested here and turned over to Fort Bliss authorities. At the request of the U. S. at torney in Portland. Ore., the Dyer Act case was dismissed and a com- nlaint alleeine theft of government property was filed by FBI agents. Commissioner Schmid received a certified copy of an indictment re turned in San Francisco alleging this offense. When the erstwhile Dyer Act case was filed, Federal officials said that Fred Munsen of Union, Ore., encountered the three soldiers hitch hiking and gave them a ride. When he went into a store to make some nnrrhasps. the soldiers drove his car to El Paso. Federal officials said. In Divorce Courts Divorce suits filed: Jose Palacios vs. Elvira Acadiz Palacios: Beatrice G. Lopez vs. Manuel M. Lopez; Hazel Holleman vs. V. U Holleman; Margaret J. Stanford vs. W. M. Stanford; Margarita Martinez vs. Benardo Martinez. Annulments granted: Rudolph S. Myers vs. Emma Sullinger Myers, hivorres aranted: Mildred L. Womeldorf vs. Eugene Womeldorf; Wilma A, Black vs. Cameron A. Black. LevelContinues Upward Climb Although the water level of Elephant Butte reservoir is continuing its upward climb, no flood conditions are anticipated unless there are heavy rain storms, L. R. Fiock, superintendent of the Rio Grande project, said Tuesday. The water level was 1.8 feet over the spillway crest Tuesday and 1.65 feet above it Monday. With the exception of a slight rise in the Rio Grande at the Colorado line, the river was still falling at all points above Elephant Butte. The runoff from the New Mexico portion of the watershed was said to be decreasing. The inflow at the reservoir Tues day was 9300 cubic feet per second. Water was being released from the reservoir at the rate of 6420 cubic feet per second and 6150 from Caballo reservoir. Elephant Butte reservoir held 2.-287,400 acre feet of water. Caballo reservoir stored 335.750 acre feet. Higher Federal Gasoline Tax Fails To Pass Washington, June 9 (AP), The House Ways and Means Committee voted today to retain the l'i-cent per gallon federal tax on gasoline, instead of raising it to three cents as recommended by the Treasury in order to produce $200,000,000 in new revenue. Chairman Doughton 'D-NO announced also that the committee had agreed to raise the excise tax on lubricating oil from 4'j cents a gallon to six cents, compared with the request of the Treasury that it be 10 cents. It was estimated the six-cent tax would yield about $7,500,000. Marriage Licenses r.pm-ae A. Santos. 20, 923 East Seventh Street, and Miss Carmen Rivera. 15. 913 East Seventh Street. Joe Jaramillo, 21, 2624 San Diego Street, and Miss Belen Ramirez. 18, 3208 East San Antonio Street. Pedro Trujillo, 41, and Mrs, Simona I. Anguino, 37, both of Canutillo. Gregorio Rojas, 3.i. and Miss Amelia Gonzalez, 27. both of Canutillo, Congressman Returns To Washington Duties Washington, June 9 (AP) .-Representative Magntison D-Wash.), who for five months served wilh a task force of the Pacific Fleet, today was put on temporary inactive duty by the Navy to return to his congressional duties. The representative, who served as a lieutenant commander, said that he was placed on inactive duty subiect to condition that he could b used any time and anywhere the Navy wished. In Traffic Court Persons fined in Corporation Court Tuesday for traffic violations included: Vincent Lombardi, traffic- signal. $10; George Lulica, speed ing, $5; M. Baca, failure to report an accident, $5; J. D. English, driv ing on the wrong side, $30. China Official Wants New Deal For Nation New Haven, Conn., June 9 (AP). T. V. Soong, China's foreign minister, declared today that "Asia is tired of being regarded only in terms of markets and concessions, or as a source of rubber, tung and nil, or as furnishing human chattels to work the raw materials." He spoke at the annual Yale Alumni Luncheon along with Robert A. Lovett, assistant secretary of war for air, who urged that all thinking in terms of an old and a new world or in terms of hemispheres be abandoned. Both were awarded honorary degrees by the university. good nil 1 1 LA POPULAR TMS fOPUUS. ORf GOOOiCO ill rlnirr?!!!vn? FFlrrlR - -i rs iiHttfiOiliB 1907 GT-ORY (5fn d mm ON W f The Vision that was oiir founders U your heritage today. Forty year ago tiny Dry Goods store opened its doors fa 0 Paso to the Wty pioneers of the great Southwest Their c.ear-eyed enthusiasm saw a Metropolis at thousands o discriminating people' om to totm upon the sandy desert bank of the Rio Grande, Today, celebrating their fortieth yar, they connive a greater future community. The Bible tells- u that forty the Aqe of Wisdom. Such being the case, then this vision, durably born, and bathed fa toll, will emerge in Victory. 1942 The Greatest Selling Event of the Year n i i J r I n . Brings tou unaer-ening rnces Tfaniversarip Sale Starts Monday . . . June 1 5th Each year, the Popular Dry Goods Company celebrates the anniversary of its founding with its most important event of the year ... the sale of sales. Every department will participate . . . offering irreplaceable values in summer and vacation needs for every member of the family and the home. Choose Father's Day gifts now at sale prices. Show vision and choose early fall needs nowl See Our Anniversary Sale Preview Windows POPULAR DRY GOODS CO,;? v k ?7 0 0 ojjgoya i;r 1; l

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