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The Morning Call from Paterson, New Jersey • Page 1
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The Morning Call from Paterson, New Jersey • Page 1

The Morning Calli
Paterson, New Jersey
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Fishing Weather Cloudy, warm, top temperature todaj. T)atersn' fh nncipat aper 1 southeast winds; cloudy, showers tomorrow. I' 'Temperatures, July 5-4. IMC (DST) 6. p.

80; midnight, 70; 2 a. nt 69 Sub rises 5:34 a. teU 8:35 p. m. 1 Dally Except Saatay II Caareh fiUrun, N.

J. VOL. CXXIX, NO. 6 EUr4 AM CUu Matter la F. O-, fatraB, N.

Act Mar. H7t, THE PATERSON, N. J. MORNING CALL, SATURDAY, JULY 6, 1946 PRICE FOUR CENTS The Death Toll Rises Ordnance Gliief Claims OPA ComTOMiise Billp Fr omMdfh Sideb; it May Pressed Hiiii To 243 As Nation Celeb rates Ho liday (By The Associated Press) The nation's violent death toll rose to 243 yesterday as the half-way mark neared in the loner Independence Day week-end. Profit tiiitMoiiday Work advance forecasts of the Na Rent Raised From $25 To $1,000 The fatalities well' below tional Safety Council indicated caution with pleasure.

Figure In War Porter Asks Removal Of Its Undesirable Features The council estimated the four-day holiday period would result in 1,300 violent deaths, 4J0 of them in traffic accidents. Of the total, the council said, 800 probably would be killed out right, including; 275 traffic accident victims. From 6 p. m. (local time) Wednesday to late Friday, 113 persons were killed In traffic accidents, 70 cellaneous causes.

The low accident death rate was held in the face of ideal highway travel and swimming conditions as sunny moderate weather prevailed m- jr -j -v 4 "i Vr- fe il -i-M i A "Pappy" 0T)aniel Wfll FiHbnster By JACK BELL Washington, July 5 (AP) Brickbats hit the new OPA compromise bill from several directions tonight, and senate action was pnt off Monday, meaning: that the nation will be without price controls for another week-end at; least. Democratic Leader Barkley, announced the. delay ia the face of unexpected! criticism of the measure by! OPA Administrator Paul Porter and a new assault on price controls by i Barkley a ri 1 criticized Senator Wherry for inviting other senators to join him in offering a i of amendments to eliminate per manently, controls over jmeat poultry, milk, butter and other dairy products. When -Wherry expressed that opinion that many senators might want to become co-authors, th KentncJdan arose to assert that the senate -ought net be "converted Into a Billy Sunday revival with senators hitting the sawdust trail." i Fifteen other senators, lacindV inr one Democrat, Senator i Car -ville of Nevada, immediately joined Wherry in sponsoring- one of the It would antlaw kon trots est meat and ponltry. I i.

v' MAJ. GEN. WnXIAM N. PORTER (right), retlrlna: chief of the, army chemical warfare service, tells the-Meade Senate War Investigating Committee that Sep. Andrew J.

May (left), chairman of the House Military Committee, intervened three times' with the army on behalf of an Illinois munitions combine whose war profits are under congressional Investigation at Washington -J (AP Wirephoto) For Hi Senate Committee Gets More Testimony About Congressman Award Given Over Objections Washington, July '5 (AP) Maj. Gen. L. M. Campbell, wartime chief of arar ord nance, complained today that Representative May put "special pressure" on him help an Illinois munitions manufacturer.

The general supplemented previous testimony that May, chairman of the House Military Committee, had been active in behalf of an industrial combine that reaped big profits from war contracts. He told the Senate War Investigating Committee that he "got red under the collar" over May's insistence. Tt was unfair to me," said Campbell, now a vice-president of the International Harvester Company. He said that at the time he wai "up to the neclc" in the gigantic job of arming the U. S.

forces and didn't have time for that sort of His testimony came as the committee pried deeper into the af fairs of 19 eloselr linked eoneeras their rikuu whom Chairman (Please Turn to Page 2 CoL 4) Garrison Feted On Retiring From 1st National Bank John R. Garrison, vice-president of First Paterson National Bank and Trust Company, was presented with an engraved wrist watch by his associates in the bank at an informal farewell party held Wednesday to mark his retirement after nearly 47 years of service. A native of Oakland. Mr. Garrison entered business with a local silk mill and then on Nov.

10. 1899. joined the First National Bank a messenger, later working ia practically every department of the bank. He was elected assistant cashier on Aug. 29.

1932. and vice-president on Jan. 15. 1945. On the occasion of his forty-fifth anniversary with the First National Bank, the directors spread a testimonial on their minutes in appreciation of his long term of service marked by a "keen sense of responsibility, courage and devotion." When the.

First National Bank building burned to the ground on a Saturday night in the great Paterson fire of 1902, Mr. Garrison recalls, the bank's deposit records were stored in a fireproof safe, (Please Turn to Page 2 Col. 2) Byrnes Rejects SI v. To Draft Peace Parley Rules i i i Paris, July 5 (AP) The four-power Foreign Ministers'- Council 1 tale that Jew had. kidnapped him clashed sharply tonight on Russia's determlniatlon to impose a ready' made set of rales on the general Europe in peace and in' Tititlona to the Zl-natlon parley remained undraf ted and anient FOLLOWING THE DEMISE of the OPAMrt.

Winnie Willis received notice from her, landlord thai the Tent of her apartment in Miami, Fla had been raised from $25 to $1,000 a month. Shown note-vhlch enlarged. explained the meteoric rise to the fact that sh had repeatedly sought aid iromihe OPA, cl ting 4ha landlord tor rental ede violations. (International Soundphoto) sorter criticism of the bill re- viving. OPA in form, for -J T- i United States adjourned after four I ministration leaders In the senat.

reaching jgreal accord on. bow lo call th conference whichthexagread last night, should be convened on July 29. American and British sources said the -ministers -would again Boy's False Kidnaping Story Sets Off Pogrom 3h Poland in most sections of the country The council said pleasant weather normally boosted the accident toll as more persons took part in ac tivities exposed to risk. Pennsylvania recorder no traffic deaths in the first 48 hours of the protracted Independence celebration, a sharp contrast to Memorial Day when the state led the nation in such fatalities. Gov.

Edward Martin termed the show ing "most gratifying" adding that "the newspapers and radio stations have done a magnificent job of safety education and the public 1 co-operating splendidly with state and local traffic officers." Ohio led the states with 17 deaths, nine in traffic mishaps. Fatalities by states (traffic, drownings, miscellaneous): Alabama 010; Arizona 100; California 943; Coioroda 210; Connecticut 123; Florida 210; Idaho 122; Illinois 631; Indiana 501; Iowa 611; Kansas 102; Kentucky 102; Louisiana 111. Maryland 110; Massachusetts 232; Michigan 480; Minnesota 320; Mississippi 100; Missouri 523; Montana 210; Nebraska 102; Nevada 002; New Hampshire 300; New Jersey 032. New Mexico 402; New York 817; North Carolina 400; North Dakota 010; Ohio 944; Oklahoma 220; Oregon 102; Pennsylvania 036; South Carolina 010; South Dakota 100; Tennessee 402; Texas 421. Utah 100; Vlrglna 502; Washington 220: West Virginia 044: Wisconsin 422; Wyoming 100 and District of Columbia 020..

Thomas Police-Fire Line Telegraph, Dies Thomas A. Fisher, husband of Ellen Maher Fisher of 239 Straight Street, died yesterday in St Joseph's Hospital, following 'an ill ness of three months. Mr. Fisher was born in Scotland, June 4. 1860, the son of the late Thomas and Katherine Fisher.

He came to this country as a youngster and had resided in Paterson for more than 65 years. Married June 4, 1900. in Our Lady of Victories' R. C. Church, he had re sided the greater part of his life in bt.

Josephs R. C. Church par ish. Mr. Fisher was employed by the fire and police telegraph sys tem and had been in retirement for the last 20 years.

The funeral will be held Monday morning at 9 o'clock from the funeral home of James S. Scullion, 267 Park Avenue at Madison Avenue. A half hour later' a High Requiem Mass will be offered in St. Joseph's R. C.

Church. Interment will follow in Calvary Cemetery. Visiting hours are after 6 o'clock tonight. Surviving are his wife, two daughters, Anna, wife of Jacob De Mann of Paterson. and Marie, wife of Frederick V.

Coyle of Glen Rock, and four grandchildren. 2 Motorcycles Stolen While Owners Attend Midget Auto Contests Two motorcycles Were stolen from Liberty Street, near the Hinchliffe Stadium, while the owners were in attendance at the midget automobile races In the stadium. Reports of the thefts were made to the police who immediately broadcast radio and teletype alarms. One, a 1946 Harley Davidson, color black, is owned by Frederick F. Fischer, of 586 Argyle Avenue, Orange, carried license MC 6216 and the other a 1940 Harley Davidson is owned by Engene F.

Coyle, of 35 Park Avenue, West Oranee. and carried license number MC 6220. rorter cauea on congress to remove its features, statement which aroused specula- tion- whether he might not urge -President Truman to veto it if it passes in its present form, On the other hand, critics of OPA rallied for a strenuous fight. Senator W. Lee tPappy) Daniel prepared for a new filibuster against, any price Porter's statement came as somewhat of a since he endorsed last night profits provisions which the Senate Banking! Committee wrote Into the new measure as a substitute for the Taft amendment condemned by President Truman.

i Porter emphasized today that this endorsement did not hold for (Please Turn to Page 2 CoL 5) Warsaw, July 5 (JPyA boy's Profits Inquiry A Reds' Demand IT. a 1 1 I 1 1 hours of bitter debate, without discuss the conference tomorrow afternoon. Soviet Foreign Minister M. Molotov, American and British informants said, attempted to enforce, a set of rules of procedure upon the peace conference, evoking staunch, opposition from Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin of oreat Britain and S. Secretary of State James F.

Byrnes. Senator Vanderberg said Molotov argued that China should not. be one of the inviting powers along with the Big Four and insisted that the ministers should draft and approve the rules of procedure before the. invitations are issued. Molotov argued that China had not participated in the council meeting here and insisted that the invKing nations be restricted to the four powers represented at the present council table, American sources said.

Byrnes and Bevin contended that while not taking part in the current talks, is a member of the foreign ministers' council. Byrnes said that the Potsdam and Moscow declarations provided that the council, and not some members of it, should Issue the invitations. Byrnes agreed finally to accept the Russian amendment erasing China's name from the list of in viting powers if the invitations were sent 'out today. However, the second Russian amendment requiring that invitations be accompanied by rules of (Please Turn to Page 2 Col. 3) Norah Carpenter And Her Children Arrive In U.

S. New York, July 5 (JFh-Norah Rose Carpenter brought her three surviving quadruplet children from England today and secluded herself in a pi town hotel, withholding any information as to when and where she would meet the children's father, former Staff bergt William Thompson, of Pittsburgh. Thompson was not at the airport when the big Pan American plane landed at LaGuardla Airport in me. early morning, nor had he Dut in an appearance when the Troup left In a taxicab more than two hours later after being cleared by customs. The 25-year-old English mother was met at the field by Sam Keller, of Pittsburgh, Thompson's law yer, who said his client and Miss Carpenter would be married as loon aa it waa rwviaihl (n pnmntv with Pennsylvania laws.

Another on hand to meet her was Jack Warner, a cousin of Thompson. The mother was pale and visib ly nervous when she left the plane 4ome 10 minutes after it: arrived. During the lengthy customs ordeal Maureen, one of the children, be gan to cry ana stomped her foot on a customs counter. She asked for witer and became quiet after it was given to her. Norah held Maureen in her arms.

Meanwhile, Madeline, toying (Please Turn to Page 2 Col. 3) most vacationists were mixing drowned and 60 died from mis Livestock Prices Down In Chicago, Some Food Higher (By The Associated Press) The cost of many essential food items continued to inch upward yesterday as the nation neared the end of its first post-war week free of government price controls. Wholesale prices of meat, but ter and eggs increased slightly in New York City while in Chicago the livestock market tapered off. The New York Stock Exchange had one of its slowest days in months with stocks quiet. An, as the consumer paid a little more for the necessities of life, OPA Administrator Paul Porter asked congress to revise the OPA extender bill further to con form with President Truman's recommendations.

His plea came as Senator Bridges tried to keep the senate appropriations committee from even talking about new funds for the OPA. General Mills, said in Chicago it was selling flour and cereal products "for immediate shipment only." The firm said it was not nominating itself to any set price until a new OPA bill "is either passed or not passed." Several other companies are doing likewise, a spokesman said. A threat of a buyers' strike came from Louisville, where the Jefferson County Citizens Political Action Committee" 'said "persons' who raise rents or prices may be picketed: -v-- The New York Merchantlle Ex change said butter was up a half cent a pound in the wnoiesaie market, in line with Chicago and other Western markets. Grade A butter prices hit 71 indicating retail price in independent stores of about 85 or 86 cents a pound. The OPA ceiling price was 68 cents.

Joseph J. Rosen, secretary of the Butter and Egg Merchants Association of New York, said best grade eggs cost retailers about 55 or 56 cents a dozen and sold to consumers at from 63 to 65 cents. He added: "This isn't much of a rise above OPA ceilings, which would be about 60 cents right now." Describing the meat situation. C. F.

House, market news analyst for fne U. S. Department of Agriculture in New York, said some dealers had advanced prices $5 to $10 per hundred pounds because of the elimination of subsidies. He said those prices still were abount 25 cents a pound below former black market prices. Meanwhile, in Chicago the American Meat.

Institute said "Better meat supplies for consumers are building up." Pointing to larpo cattle and hog receipts at leading livestock markets. Tne heaviest Chicago hig receipts in six months yesterday sent prices down as much as $1.25 a hundredweight from Wednesday's level. Cattle and sheep, however, re- fmained generally steady at the re cent pea prices. Millers in New York reported that the small flurry of business which took place earlier in the week had ended, due in part to fears of a roll back in prices. A substantial reduction in buying interest in the Chicago grain market resulted in oats futures being of more than two cents at times yesterday.

Fire In Garage Firemen responded to an alarm from station 268, located at the Lackawanna coal pockets. Marshall Street, at 6:35 o'clock last night, and extinguished fire in a one-story concrete garage at 241 Marshall Street, owned by the B. G. Interstate Products Company of 236 Marshall Street. The fire was in a pile of rubbish and caused only slight damage.

A false alarm of fire was sounded from station 553, Maryland and Trenton Avenues at 9:16 o'clock last night. David Lawrence Page 12 Death Notices Page 13 Deeds and Mortgages Page IS Dorothy Dix Page 6 Editorials Page 12 Financial News Page 9 Garden Graph Pare 9 Hawthorne News Pare 11 Morris County Pare 4 Music Box Page 15 Legal Advertisement Pare 18 Obituaries Pare 13 Passaic County Pare 4 Protestant Church News Pare 10 Radio Section Page 15 Social News Page Sod Buster Section Page 9 Up To The Hilt Page 19 Wishing Well Pare 13 With The Colors Page 20 Your Food Problems Page 6 set mobs rampaging through the streets of Kieloe in Poland's bloodiest post-war pogrom that killed. at least 38 and Injured 54 others mostly Jews before government armored cars restored order today to that city of 60,000. Nine women and one security policeman were among the dead from the anti-Jewish rioting which began yesterday. with the invasion of Jewish shops, homes and apartments.

As a special commission broadened Its investigation -today, -an inquiry disclosed that eight-year-old Helnrik Blasczycyk said "some Passaic Policewoman Injured By Falling Out Of Automobile! At Ridge Road Circle, Wayne Mrs. Stella Sennert, policewoman, 49, of Foxhall Terrace, Passaic, suffered abrasions' of face, arms, legs, and hands, when she fell of her brother's, early yesterday afternoon as the couple wertt driving North along Route 23 in Wayne. Her brother, Chester Jarmolowfcz, 44, Passaic, a county probation officer, of the -aame address, explained that Mrs. Sennert was leaning-against the right front door of the ear, and, when he began making the turn at the traffie circle at the Ridge Road intersection, the door came open. She chin to the door, Troy Seen As Likely To Become Chief Of Paterson Fire Department After Thomas Coyle Is Retired With Chief Thomas L.

Coyle making preparations for his retire ment from service, after a eareer as a fireman of 42 years, indications last night were that Deputy Chief James J. Troy will, succeed him head of the department. Troy, a disabled veteran of the first World War. Is the only deputy chief In (he department. In the widely remote event that Troy did not take the chieftain- World-Bestos Buys Buijding A deed was filed yesterday with Principal Clerk John Pruiksma in Register of Deeds and Mortzaees John C.

Summers office for the sale of the premises occupied by World-Bestos Corporation at 52 CourtUnd StreeL John H. Stead and Ms wife. Margaret E. Stead: Charles Nazzaro and his wife. Christina Nazzaro.

and Arthur and Laura Nazzaro, conveyed the property to the World Bestos Corporation. Stamps on the deed indicated a purchase price of $50,000 for the large brick building and chattels. The transaction was handled by the law firm of Evans, Hand and Evans ox this city. The property takes in the brick factory building at 42 through 60 Court! and Street, 81 to 95 Court Street, 39 to 57 Camden Street. then the office would be opened to competitive civil serv ice examination, wita the contenders beinr Battalion Chiefs Hobart Strathearn and James A.

-nd Arfing Battalion Chief Frank Do-, dril. Troy Is now back on duty after a long period of convalescence (Please Turn to Page 3 Col. 4) 1 I. "'I CHIEF THOMAS L. COYLE U.

S. To Proceed With hiiiorts rfiiUr chef one" told him to start a story! that Jews held him several days in a cellar and threatened to kill: him and that he had seen at least a dozen bodies of Christian children in his prison. i The boy was said to have told his story to militiamen, who, angered, went to Jewish homes to investigate. Violence then developed rapidly and crowds began forming in the streets. i Jews, under attack both by militiamen and roving mobs, fought back in self defense, firing pistols and rifles from windows of their houses and hurling hand grenades.

A Jewish woman was reported to have killed a security officer with a pistol shot. I After several hours' of fighting, order was restored when the militia reserve; arrived in the city. The anti-Jewish outbreaks: ex- (Please Turn to Page 2 Col, 1) Rubber Company, Local 36 Agents Reach Agreement Commissioner John L. Fenton announced last evening that agreement had been reached be tween the American Hard Rubber Company and Local 36. which, if approved, will end the twormonth- oln strike at the plant in Butler.

The company has been strikebound since May 5. Trie union has called a sDecial meeting of the entire membership for Wednesday at 2 p. m. to be held in the Butler Theater. The lo cal has asked that all members attend.

I John Baldante, international rep resentative, said that if the plans were approved by the union membership, it would brio? an end to the strike. The maintenance men will report back to work and, get the plant in working order jand later tun production will be re sumed. The contents of the agreement will not be announced until i the membership of the union approves them. Today's meeting was attended bv F. H.

Hendrickson. president of the American Hard Rubber Com pany: K. E. Hunt, superintendent of the Butler plant; Arthur Mor gan, personal manager of (the plant; C. R.

Whritenour, president of Local 36: Henry Worman. vice-president of the local; Joseph Ban- ta, secretary of 36. and Harold Schnorr, treasurer of the union. for a brief moment, her feet drar ginr on the pavement. When be applied the brakes she thrown to the ground.

He stated that he was driving slowly at the time of the accident. An investigation by a a 1 (Please to Page 2-Col 3) Assistant Regional-War Assets Counsel if1 ft EDWARD A. BA1SCII The appointment Edward A. Baisch to the post of assistant regional counsel of the War Assets Administration was announced last night by Col. Frank L.

Seymour.) regional Mr. Baisch will One Man Slaui, Another Beaten In Central Park i New York, July (JP) Special police details found one man shot to death and another unconscious from a beating early today ia Central Park, locale of a recent crime wave. The body of a man, about 30 years old, was found among some bushes, stretched out on newspapers. Clutched in the I right hand was a black kerchief. -Thera was a powder-marked bullet wound in the right Nowhere in the vicinity! could police find a gun.

Earlier, only- 500 feet -away, police had found 63-year-old Joseph McCarthy unconscious on a park bench. He said he had been beaten by two men who tried to rob him but who iled when he cried for help. i The dead man was tentatively identified from papers in his possession as Francis Delaster Hedges, of Cleveland. Ohio. Police at Cleveland said Hedges was on probation for carrying concealed weaoens.

A probation officer there aid he had received a recent letter from Hedges'; brother. Frank, Indicating the brothers were together on farm at Lock Haven, Pa. A special detail of 50 police bad been patrolling the shadowed park, -enforcing a midnight curfew, since a recent series of mug gings and roDOenes was climaxed by the murder of a 20-year-old 'air forces veteran. Jocelyn Hy- Matters Of Interest Korean Democracy Washington, July 5 VP) The United States government has de cided to try to make democracy i work in as much or Korea as possible, with or without the co-operation of Russia, diplomatic officials said today. The Soviet Union was reported by these informants to have ignored two appeals for co-operation in political preparations designed to restore Korean independence.

So the American military government in the country, to which the Allied powers long ago promised independence, is going ahead on its own. Russia occupies the northern section of Korea and the United States the southern part. The situation is not unlike that in Germany in that each occupying power is exclusively resoonsible for what happens in rfe zone. Months ago a joint Soviet-American Commission was set up to begin working on the political re construction of Korea which after i 0 years of Japanese rule may require considerable assistance before it is again ready to govern 'Please Turn to Page 2 CoL 7) I Sports Snead Wins British Open Kelly Wins in Regatta Semi-pro Baseball Petra Wins Tennis Title Calling All Sports Major League Baseball Chapman Peps Phils Cedran Fights Williams Horse Racing Other Features Amusements Bergen County Book Lore Catholic Church News City of Passaic News Classified Advs. Pages Clifton News Contract Bridge Comics Crossword Puzzle Page Page Page Pare Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page Page 16-17-18 Page 11 Page 6 Page 19 Page 19 (Please to Page 2-Col.

2) I (Please Turn to Page 2 CoL T)' i ,1.

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