The Bee from Danville, Virginia on September 7, 1950 · Page 1
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The Bee from Danville, Virginia · Page 1

Danville, Virginia
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 7, 1950
Page 1
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Late News Associated Press j/ Leased Wires FOR ALL DEPARTMENTS CALL 4500 52nd Year ed. February. 1891 No. 17,891 Danville, Va., Thursday Afternoon, September 1, 1950 HOME EDITION FIVE CENTS Lead Advance NEW YORK, Sept. 7.--(/P)-A lively flurry of demand for rail stocks helped to stimulate bwyinj: In other sections of the market today. During- early trading the en 1 Mr* market showed a tendency io iHde. Then the rails started U move up and a wide variety ·f other issues tagged along. Reds Under FBI Eyes WASHINGTON, Sept. 7--(/P) --FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover was reported t« have told senator* today his agents are ready to arrest 1*,000 dangerous Communists if war should break ·ut with Russia. A. member of the Senate Appropriations Committee, asking not to be named, quoted Hoo- T«r iw telling the group in a dotted session that he needs more funds for additional agents to keep a close check on ttiefte persons. DRIVE BY HALTED Peace Talks Open WASHINGTON, Sept. 7.-- (£)--Governnjent-spo n s o r e 1 peace talks In the CIO strike against General Electric open- td today with a warning from Federal Mediation Director Cyrus Ching that the walkout U a threat to the defense program and the nation's economy. But he made clear that he is against setting up a fact-finding board until every attempt has been made to settle the dispute in the joint medi lion meetings between representatives of the company and the CIO Electrical Workers Union. Twin Pincers Aimed At Taegu Are Beaten Back Severe Fighting Raging All Along Battlefront; Both Sides Lose Heavily TOKYO, Friday, Sept. 8.--(AP)--Twin pincers aimed at Taegu by 50,000 Red Koreans were beaten back Thursday by Allied troops. Severe fighting raged all along the 120-mile Korean battlefront. Some of it was fought by Marines and doughboys in hand-to-hand combat with bayonets and clubbed rifles. Both sides lost heavily. Communist casualties in the flaming southwestern sector alone were put at 20,000 men for the week out of their estimated force of 150,000 on the Allies Counterattack Storm Damage Counted MIAMI, Fla., Sept. 7 .--("·)-- Florid* counted u p three dead and damage o f f i c i a l l y estimated at 53,000.000 from its Labor Day week-end hurricane while j another and greater storm j moved slowly toward Bermuda, j Bermuda was advised by the j Miami Weather Bureau at 10:30 | a. m. to take precautions for i possible hurricane winds. The ' renter was 200 miles southwest ! «f Bermuda and 840 miles east ; of Jacksonville, Fla. I Rufus Brinkley Being Chased In Pittsylvania Escaped Convict Said Surrounded Convict James Rufus Brinkley, who engineered his f i f t h successful prison break yesterday, was believed surrounded in woods three miles southwest of Chatham earlv this afternoon following an · j eight-hour chase by police au- By U. N. Appeal |tnorilies and bloodhounds. WASHINGTON. SepL 7.-- ! Brinkley. whose home is near UP_Thc United States dcclar- \ Milton, fled a slate prison road ti today that Communist Chi- ! ca '"P in A u g u s t a County yesterday HR "is bound" by its appeal to the United Nations to wait for a peaceful settlement of the Formosan Issue. However, State Department Press Officer Michael J. McDermott told reporters the department has "no intimation of what the Chinese Communists Intend to do.'' Won't Sign Bill WASHINGTON, Sept. 7.--f.-P) a f t e r n o o n . He was spotted in Chatham at. 5 a. m. t o d a y and the m a n h u n t wa.s c o n t i n u i n g at press- lime this a f t e r n o o n . The red-headed young man who twice escaped the Danville jail fled t h e camp yesterday on a three-ton d u m p truck and headed east on Route 6.13 toward Route 11. Before dawn today, C h a t h a m Police O f f i c e r W i l l i a m Thomas was cruising the streets of the c o u n t y twhole front. A new North Korean drive on the U. S. 25th Infantry Division started with a terrific artillery barrage at d a w n Thursday. The Americans there are defending the southwestern - approach to Pusan, m a i n Allied supply base 35 miles east of the roaring battle. U. S. warplanes pounding Red t a n k s damaged or destroyed 65 in | two days. Forty-eight were knocked out Thursday. The Reds moved 84 new Russian tanks into the line Wednesday. A h i t t e r and indecisive day-long battle for the last northern ridges before Taegu raged between U. S. First Cavalyrymen and the Communists. The Reds were within sight of the city. j AP Correspondent Jack Mac-! Beth, with the cavalry, reported · the Americans stuck to their positions under heavy Red pressure. Once the Americans had to turn their guns around to mow down Communist infiltrators. One cavalry regiment slugged it out at close range with the attacking Reds. While this battle swirled at the s o u t h e r n end of the Kumhka "Bowl i n g Alley", other cavalry units beat off two dawn attacks two and four miles n o r t h e a s t of \Vaegwan, 12 miles northwest of Taegu. AP Correspondetnt Bern Price reported the Allies rolled back the C o m m u n i s t force that had smash- 0 STATUTE MILES 25 Truman To Tell Nation What Homefront Controls To Expect Saturday Night Counterattacking- American and South Korean forces on northern front (1) have driven Red g-uerrillas out of Yongchon and have battered back northward from Kyongju, southwest of Red-held Pohang. In Taegu area (2) where British troops are now in action, Allied forces consolidated their positions and beat back two attacks down the "bowling alley" corridor north of the city. In the south (3) Yanks continued to advance against Yongsan bridgehead. In Haman area Reds were baJked in attempt to infiltrate U. S. lines. Reds were reported massing in force at Uiryong (underlined) in south sector. President Makes Personal Apology Before Marine Corps League Meet Hopes There Will Never Be Another Misunderstanding With The Marines WASHINGTON, Sept. 7.--(£*)-- I "There are incidents that some President Truman made an unher- J time appear almost as if it was the aided visit to the Marine Corps ' end of the world at the time," but League's meeting today and ex- I that eventually turn out to be for pressed hope there will never be 1 the good of the country, "another misunderstanding" be- j Then he added, that when he tween him and the Marines. | makes a "mistake, I try- to correct It was a personal and emphatic j it." follow up to his apology of yes- j Mj\ Truman went on to express j his answers terday for his earlier "unfortun- j his resentment over "unfounded ' ate" "words about the fighting (attacks against certain men in the cor p S . . I public service." He attributed The league gave him a standing 'those attacks to politics in connec- ovation and applauded furiously j tion with the approaching Nov- \vhen he said, with a grin: i ember election. "You succeeded in enticing me I He did not name those he said Single Economic Stabilization Agency Planned WASHINGTON, Sept. 7.-(AP)--President Truman will address the nation Saturday night to report on w h a t homefront controls are in store in the current emergency. In disclosing this at a news conference today, Mr. Truman declined to say whether ha plans even limited price control. He said he would give in the Saturday night speech. The administration already has told congress it needs $40,000,000 to build up an organization which would ba ready by next April 30 to jwere victims of these "unfounded j handle selective price con- I __ _A * il» _ 4 *. _. ,.1_ r- l..4- V* j-. i- n I fl *^ trols. I over here." j With his mind obviously on the i and unjust" attacks, but he said I furor over hi? description of the ! the attacks were not aimed actu- . . , , , , , "police"force" with 'ally at these men but were "direct i The President told a news con- machine that Ls : attacks on the President o£ the ; ference questioner he had no knowledge of one published re- U. Va. To Admit Gregory Swanson If He Registers Another Step Being Taken I in Mass Rapes Marines as a "a propaganda almost equal to Stalin's," Mr. Xru- : man -said: (Turn to Pajre 2A, Story No. CHARLOTTESVILLE. Va., Sept. 7--(jp--President Colgate W. Darden, Jr., said today the University of Virginia will admit Gregory Hayes Swanson to the graduate law school if he applies for re g is- Show Cause Order Date Is Studied Diner Is Entered And Burglarized President Truman said t o - j (Turn to Pace 11A, Story No. 8) day he won't sicn the McCarran Communist roRistration bill if Congress sends it to him. R« told a news conference the bill, sponsored by Senator Me- Carran (D-Nev), is the same as the Republican Mimdl-Nixoii ·hill, but revised by McCarran to make It a IHlle worse. John S. Carson Killed In Korea Navy Downed Plane W A S H I N G T O N , Sept. 7.--i.'f) --The Navy arknewledjrod today t h a t two of its fijrhtcr planes shot down the Russian bomber off Korea on Monday. This TVRK the f i r s t o f f i c i a l word, t h a t American planes knocked off the twin-enpined Soviet craft when, the U. S. charges, it a t t e m p t e d to attack United N a t i o n s n a v a l forces. At the time the incident wns first reported the State Department said the bomber "opened J o h n Spencer Carson, whose m o t h e r was t h e former Barbara A l l e n Spencer of Danville, has been k i l l e d in a c t i o n in Korea. The d e a t h was c o n f i r m e d t h i s a f t e r n o o n by his u n c l e . W i l l i a m C. Spencer, in Rocky M o u n t , N. C. Carson, whose f a t h e r Is' R e a r A d m i r a l John H. Carson oC Norfolk, was serving as a f i r s t lieu- t e n a n t w i t h t h e F i f t h R e g i m e n t Marines. He had r e m a i n e d in service a f t e r d u t y d u r i n g World W a r I I . The victim had lived in D a n v i l l e some years apo and visited Mrs. \V. W. W i l l i a m s o n hero some t h r e e years ago. His u n c l e said todav ed t h r o u g h South Korean lines and posed a sharp new threat to Tac- I South Korean forces were push- I ing eastward from Yongchon, a i key highway junction 20 miles east i of Taegu, which the North Koreans ' held briefly Wednesday. i Elements of the U. S. 24th Di- i vision drove 3\? miles n o r t h of ! K y o n p j u , a n o t h e r m a i n highway point 18 miles southwest of Red- c a p t u r e d Pohang port on the Sea of J a p a n coast. i A m e r i c a n s control the airfield m, Negro attorney Martinsville. applied for admission but the university's Board of Visitors rejected the application last July On the ground the state's constitution, statutes and policy prohibited the admittance of Negroes to all-white institutions. On Tuesday, a three-judge fed- RICHMOND, Va. [The next step in o £ I seven Martinsville Negroes ' tenced to die for raping a white woman was to be taken this afternoon when lawyers for the defendants and the state were to meet with Judge M. Ray Doubles to set a date for a hearing on a show cause order. The seven won stays of execu- eral court held the university i tion on July 27 when the Hustings board erred in denying him ad- ! Court, Part II judge issued an Mamie's Diner, located on North Ridge Street, was broken into during last night and robbed of seven boxes of cigarettes, 12 cartons of cigarettes and a 3-day take involv- j i n g an unknown amount of coin ^ -- | in a piccolo, police were advised t n e |this morning. The establishment s e n ~ ! h a s been entered several times previously, police said. Detective Sgts. O. T. Link. J. E. Towler and F. A. Chaney ave investigating. Meanwhile, officers this morning took into custody Jack David 1 Weeks? 30, of 319 North Union Street, on a charge of larceny of |S60 from Curtis Payne of 622 Monument Street on yesterday. Details were not known at police Hospital Body Seeks Solution On Finances Meetings Slated For Next Week port that W. Stuart Symington, chairman of the National Security Resources Board, would be in overall charge of home front mobilization. He also said that no plan is now under consideration for a singla economic stabilization agency to use his powers to stabilize prices and wages. Such powers are embodied in the defense production bill now awaiting his signature. One thing the President did say ^ . . u «, j ,^-t ! (Turn to Page 2A, Story No. 1) Decisions may be reached next [ " .- - mission and directed that Swanson j order against W.jFrank^Sm^tli, Jr., "'"'" * «·--- - -- « i and others similarly situated be admitted to the law school. j Darden reserved comment on i the court's decision, which is ex- : pected to be placed before the , Board of Visitors at a m e e t i n g here tomorrow. Registration will begin at the ! university September '5. I state penitentiary superintendent, directing Smyth to show cause why a w r i t of habeas corpus should not be granted. Smyth, through Attorney General J. Lindsay Almond, Jr., was headquarters. Investigation also is b e i n g made of the reported larceny of a target pistol from the Danville Hardware. Store on North Union Street. No brenkin was involved. (Turn to Pasre 11 A, Story No. 5) (Turn to Pase 12A, Story No. 9.) Safe Yields $995 At Martinsville fire upon a U. N. fighter patrol, j t h a t the d e a t h is t h o u g h t to have which returned its fire and shot It down." To Regain Losses WASHINGTON, Sept. 7.--(.·?) --President Truman expressed belief today that United N a - tions forces in Korea will make up for temporary setbacks before the week Is over. He told a news conference that there had been no material chance in the main front line In Korea. A reporter, m i n d f u l of reports of setbacks at the f r o n t , asked him "since when." Since the last ten days, Mr. Truman replied. r e s u l t e d from f i g h t i n g on September 3. In a d d i t i o n to t h e f a t h e r , s u r - vivors include hi.s w i f e and an in- f a n t son. John S. Carson, Jr., of C a l i f o r n i a . M A R T I N S V I L L E . S e p t . R . -Thieves cracked the safe at Mart i n s v i l l r - High School and made away w i t h 5995. Principal John R i c h a r d s reported to police today. The break-in was discovered this morning. The loot from the safe in the principal's office c o n t a i n e d SS84 in cash and S i l l in chocks : --money which had been received as p a y m e n t for text books. . The school o f f i c i a l said the loss was covered by insurance. Russia To Keep Clashes With U. S. In Diplomatic Channels Today's Queer Story SAN RAFAEL, Calif., Sept. 17. --f/p)--,i om , Alb riff ht, fil-yrar- old Canadian national, had t r o u b l e yesterday answering questions about American ROV- ernment at his naturalization hearinR. Finally Snperfor JndRC F.d- ward I. Butler inquired: "Just why do you want to foe- comn *n American citizen, lh\y- way?" Albright, of nearby Mill Valley, replied thai he liked to go H.shing. As an alien, hr. explained, a flshhiR license now costs him $25. As n citizen he could «f,t the name license .for $2. The court denied Albrkhl's petition, W A S H I N G T O N . Sept. 7.--(#)-Russia's liancllins of the Korean plane i n c i d e n t was regarded by d i p l o m a t s here t o d a y as evidence t h a t t h e Soviet still w a n t s t o ' c o n fine i t s c o n f l i c t w i t h t h e U n i t e d to d i p l o m a t i c clashes. That is the a i m . too, of the A m e r i c a n g o v e r n m e n t in its relations w i t h the Soviet-Communist bloc. In addition t h e U n i t e d S t a l e d has displayed in the present i n c i d e n t a d e t e r m i n a t i o n not to deal d i r e c t l y will) Moscow on a m a t t e r which it contends involves t h e U n i l n c i N a t i o n s . The point w i t h respect to Russian policy is i m p o r t a n t because A m e r i c a n a u t h o r i t i e s arc convinced t h a t i n c i d e n t s of t h i s kind will occur in t h e f u t u r e as. in fact, they have occurred in the past. Two American a i r c r a f t were shot do\vn by Yugoslavia in Ifl46. when t h a t c o u n t r y was s t i l l firmly tied to Ihc Soviet. A United "'atcs n a v a l piano was destroyed over t h e B a l t i c Sea last A p r i l , allegedly by Sovicl f i c h l e r s . Only last m o n t h Red C h i n a chnrRctl t h a t A m e r i c a n a i r c r a f t harl strafed an air s t r i p in M n n c l u i r i a . and t h e It.tacks U n i t e d concrctcfl In t h e U. · "1: ' I n f o r m e d officials say incidents of t h i s k i n d arc f r e q u e n t l y the result of the f a c t t h a t a i r p l a n e s do not follow the same rules of control as o t h e r means of t r a v e l nr a t t a c k in w a r . B o u n d a r y lines are more o f t e n t h a n not obscure from the ."tr. One vessel may look very m u c h like another. C o m m a n d - ers may feel t h a t an a i r c r a f t can Leaf Season To Open Here In One Week Battle To Launch Season In City One week from today, the voice of t h e tobacco auctioneer with his a l l i t e r a t i v e cry will be h e a r d in D a n v i l l e and the rest of the Old Belt. W i t h one week to go. warehouse s t a f f s are being reorganized and p r e p a r a t i o n s made. The baskets arc being checked and the buyers from down !hc line, many of them Danville m e n . arc coming in for the "home season." W i t h i n a few more nays the spacious floors will be painted to keep the rows of baskets straight. Danville will have more warehouses t h a n over before in its his- t o r y -- 1 6 in a l l . George Myers, sales supervisor, reported t o d a y . The coming season will f i n d the co-operative warehouse on t h e River Road part of the Danville m a r k e t . On the technical side, of tobacco Man Drops Dead On City Street A Negro man identified by police as Tommy Willis. 44. of Branch Street. Alma.sro, dropped dead at the intersection of Jefferson and Green Streets this morning a b o u t ' 30 per cent greater than the origi- Consolidation Of Two Courts j Being Sought j Council To Be Asked To Authorize Step Representatives of the Danville Bar Association will call upon the new Citv Council in the near f u - i scene, said W i l l i s a p p a r e n t l y died week on the course to follow in view of the fact bids on the Memorial Hospital expansion project greatly exceeded estimates and funds in sight. Local project committeemen said today that it is largely a question of whether to" trim the scope of the project or whether more funds can be made available eith- j : er locally or from slate and fed; eral sources. j i The question will be aired at a j | meeting of the State Hospital j 1 Construction Advisory Board in j 1 Richmond on Monday. Similar ex- ] '; perience of other communities also ; may be aired at that time. I Out of t h i s meeting may come i recommendations to be brought i here Tuesday by Ronald B. Almack, i director o£ state hospital construe! tion. He is to confer with local Auto Collision, Fall Into Hole Basis Of Suits i City, Cab Company i Are Defendants Notices of motion of two damage suits totaling $20,000 hava been filed in the clerk's office of Corporation Court. Beulah Reid, of 121 Plum Street, is asking recovery of $5,000 front the City of Danville as result of a fall last June 21 into a hole on Plum Street while on her way committeemen at a p. m. that day J ^ The l a i n U £ E The problem arose when bid, , l t Q h . ve suffered fractui . e3 h| . { and Q t h e r i n j u r submitted on the local project r e - j cently were said to be more than j of 8:30 o'clock. C. H. Alverson of 735 Colquohoun Street, saw the man as he was stricken and collapsed, snd n o t i f i e d police. The body was removed to a funeral home. nal estimates. Low base bids by the English Construction C o m p a n y of AltaVista were $2.450,400 for the hospital and 5588,740 for ths nurses home. in the fall, describing the hole in the p a v e m e n t as h a v i n g eight inches deep and measuring 11 inches square. The action L» being handled by the law firm o£ Meade and Talbott. In the other action, Beadie Bry- Uncertainties growing out of the j a n t Carrigan is suing the Arrow O f f i c e r C. H. G a u l d i n , who with ' foreign s i t u a t i o n may have been i C a b Company and Jesse Whitfiekl Sgt. I. G. Gilliland went to the '; a major factor in the bids being so : Smith, one of its drivers, for $15.- t u r e to consolidate the Police Trial Justice and Civil Justice Courts. of n a t u r a l causes. However, cor- imich larger than f i n a n c i a l "hitch" in expected. The the hospital oner. Dr. H. A. Wiseman, is i n v e s t i - : plans thus came at a time when 000 for injuries allegedly suffered in a t r a f f i c accident on August The p l a i n t i f f was a passenger The recommendation for con- | g a t i n g hut had made no report on ' there appeared to be clear-sailing; the car of W i l l solidation was approved by the association earlier this week and a live-man committee will place the m a t t e r before Council. Charles R. Warren. Jr., will head the delegation. Others on the committee are George E. Bcndall, W. Bascom Jordan, Edwin B. Meade and C. S t u a r t Wheatlcy. Tom I r v i n Gill, president of the association, c o n f i r m e d the action of the association last n i g h t as word leaked out of the m e e t i n g . w h i c h approved the study committee's recommendations. The recommendation is t h a t | Council exercise its rights under \ the e n a b l i n g act of 1938 to consolidate the courts now presided his f i n d i n g s early t h i s afternoon. ahead. Republicans Name Dewey For Third Term As N. Y. Governor the time the vehicle and the cab in charge of Smith, collided at lha Clover Leaf intersection on Roula SS. The Sanford and Clement law f i n n is h a n d l i n g this action p l a i n t i f f . ALBANY. N. Y.. Sept. 7.--(-T!-- ; Republicans t o d a y n o m i n a t e d 1 Thomas E. Dewoy for a third term as governor of New York and Democrats t a p p e d Rep. W a l t e r A. Lynch to oppose him in the Nov. 7 election. Dewey. who only last Monday reversed his decision to retire, was nominated by acclamation of (Turn to Pajrc 2A, Story No. 4) I (Turn to Pajte 11 A. Story No. over by Polic-c J u s t i c e Calvin Berry j shrieking delegates to the Repub- and Civil Justice Howard Rogers. \ lican State C o n v e n t i o n at Saratoga Russia Fails To Exclude South Korean From U. N. Discussions On Korea L A K K SUCCKSS. Sept. 7.--(/P) i since the "Syngman Rhee clique" --Russia made another unsucccss- and Gen. Douglas M a c A r t h u r are ful e f f o r t today to exclude South not victims of the bombing but Korean Ambassador J o h n M. i aggressors and "have no place ChniiR from U n i t e d Nations dis- | here." cussions on Korea. The Soviet move was made by Jacob A. M a l i k , Russian delegate. I m m e d i a t e l y after t h e Security Council met at 10:17 a. in. iKSTl to t a k e up a Soviet resolution s e e k i n g Io end what Russia calls " i n h u m a n a n d barbarous" bombing Hint was "a possibility." DO North Malik snirl tlu.s Korea, resolution ifirt Council President Sir Gladwyn Jebb of B r i t a i n ruled t h a t the council already had decided t h a t Chang had a right to takr p a r t in the Korean discussions. Malik said h e disagrood \ \ i l l i t h o r u l i n s . but he flirt not make a formal challenge. It was i,this issue of Korean r e p r e s e n t a t i o n t h a t llrrl u p t h e |n»L concern Chang In any way, [ c o u n c i l l i v ' f l procedural stalemate for the whole m o n t h of August, while- M a l i k was president. The council took up the Soviet bombing resolution after Russia used her 4-Uh veto yesterday to prevent a U. S.-sponsored ban on aid lo North Koreans. Malik faced certain d e f e a t o«i his move to call a halt to the American bombings. The council, t r y i n g to speed up i t s work, lins scheduled two meet- in.-s today. First on I ho agenda is Malik's resolution conrtrirmmv: " i n h u m a n i barbarous bombing" In Korea by U. S. airmen and calling for an end to the U. S. air attacks. Malik refused yesterday to argue about conflicting U. S. and Russian versions of the shooting down of a Russian bomber off Korea. Though he had read into the council records a K r e m l i n note assert- i ing the Reel plane was on a t r a i n - · ing mission w h e n it was shot flown, ; he said the incident was a m a t t e r ! between t h e U. S. and Soviet gov- 1 e r n m e n t s and not, the. 1 concern of t h e council. · (Turn to rage 2A, Story No. 3) Spring?. In a d r a m a t i c move, Dewey's name had been placed in nomination by Lieutenant Governor Joe K. Hanley. who last Saturday re- l i n q u i s h e d his hitherto unopposed claim on the gubernatorial c a n - didacy in favor of Dewey. M i n u t e s before Dewey was nominated, he personally had placed in nomination Hanley's name for GOP c a n d i d a t e for the U. S. Senate, j Hanley. too, was nominated by tu- i multons acclamation. j The 74-year-old Hanley will op- j poso the Democratic incumbent, i 72-year-old Sen. Herbert H. Leh- ; man. slated for unanimous renom- | ination today at the Democratic j State Convention in Rochester. i At the Rochester convention, 1 Lynch won the Democratic nomination on the first roll call, de- j feat ing Federal Security Ad minis- I t r a t o r Oscar R. Evving, whose ! The Weather Temperature Reenlin§ §y Jh* flee'i Radial Thermometer D A N V I L L E AND VICINITY! Tonight and Friday, occasional rain and continued cool, low lo» night 58, high Friday 70. COOL V I R G I N I A : Mostly cloudy tonight; rain smith portion low to» night 60-63 east and 55-60 west. Friday rain and rather cool. NORTH CAROLINA: Rain, coot and windy we it portion, mostly name had been placed in nomina- j cloudy and a little warmer with tion by a die-hard Albany County [scattered showers cast portion thl* delegation led by Daniel P. O'Con- i afternoon, tonight and Friday, nell, c o u n t y c h a i r m a n . · j L y n c h , a Now Deal-Fair D c i l i TfcMI'KHATlWKS congressman s e r v i n g his sixth ; 7 p.m. y e s t e r d a y , . . . . .flfl (clo'dijy) term in the House, had the {jack-| 2 a . m . today. , -«2 cl«My», ," 17 a.,m. lodsy . . , , . . , , .K) (T\irn to I'aje 11A, Story No. .1) \Z V.m. today , . , , , , » * . , 7 ;

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