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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, March 06, 1946, Image 2

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A v ."
Today and Tomorrow
! ___
I "
franco and feron
General Franco and Colons
Peron must be surprised and de
lighted to hear eminent voices li
this country saying that they ar
the victims of imperialist inter
vention in the internal affairs o
Spain and Argentina. Both of then
firmly believe that the democ
racies are decadent and full 0
moral confusion. Yet they hat
little reason to hope that the;
could count on prominent Ameri
cans not knowing the difference be
tween intervening in the interna
affairs of a neighbor and squaring
accounts with our enemies.
Yet, as respects General France
and Colonel Peron, that is exactlj
what we are doing. That is all tha
we are doing. We are dealing wit!
two governments which have
waged undeclared war against us
It is preposterous to say that thej
are the victims of our interven
tion. We are the victims of theii
tu caciliac xi, wu don. sui pojuicui
for the damage done: for the ship!
sunk, the property lost, the live:
sacrificed, as a result of their il
legal acts. Under Internationa:
law it would be quite proper tc
ask for money, or even territory, il
It interested us, as compansation
None of this would be interventior
in their internal affairs.
Like many another sovereigr
state in the past they would sim
ply be compelled to make a pay
ment to another sovereign state for
violating its rights.
* ♦ *
Though this course remains open
to us, and should be kept open,
we are not following it. We have
assumed, on the basis of ample
evidence, that Franco and Peron
are ursurpers, and that were their
people really free to choose, they
would be overthrown. We shall
1 ’ see our me
j B. GURR, Jeweler
, , 264 N. Front St,
I -1-tt19 mu.
lady nearlychoked
Of1# la<*y *aid a few days ago
that she used to be afraid to go to
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worse when she went to bed, and
the gas would rise up in her throat
after she lay down and would
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P^ows. Recently this lady got
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and sleep soundly.
INNER-AID contains 12 Great
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Help 18 Miles • I Kidney Tubes
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If you haveari asms of adds la year blood
/our It mllea of kidney tubas may ba ever
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ing day and night io halp Nature rid you:
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Kidneys may need help the came at bow
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blood. Oct Doan's Pm*.
continue to believe it regardless of
1 the election returns in Argentina.
• To put in a claim for indemnity
1 would be to punish the Spanish and
• Argentine people, and we prefer to
• believe that we have no quarrel
! with them, in fact that they are the
i victims, and in part the dupes, of
. the two dictatorships. We have
: said, therefore, that if they liber
[ ate themselves, we shall consider
that the injuries we have suffered
. have been morally repaired, and
that the cause of conflict will have :
. been removed.
Only by an abuse of words can ■
this be called intervention. The 1
situation would be quite clear if '
we said to Spain and Argentina.
“Your governments have injured
us; we have a right to reparation. (
We shall consider liberation from t
your dictatorships the best form
of reparation. It will repudiate c
their acts and it will be a guar- j
anty that they will not be repeated. ,
But if that is not possible, we shall .
have to put in our bill of flam- )
* * * 1
By a strange form of reasoning t
our natural, simple, and inevitable (
reaction against the hostility of the i
Argentine government has been 1
represented as somehow inconsist- 1
ent with the good neighbor policy f
and the unity of the hemisphere. £
It is said that we had no right j
to react to its hostility except with £
the consent—presumably more or i
less unanimous — of the other t
American republics. But why did I
we not have the right to react: was 1
not the hostility of the Argentine
government directed against us?
It is said that it is unwise for us e
to react without hemisphere con- «
sent. In fact, it is the only manly 1
and decent way for us to proceed. \
For the good neighbor policy can. I
not mean that before we can react £
to a grave injury, we must put all 1
the small countries within reach of
Peron on the spot, exposing them t
to his vengeance if they do not <
help him "'cape a reckoning with <
us. t
We objected and reacted when 1
Japan struck us at Pearl Harbor, (
and no one said we had to consult [
the hemisphere before we could !
fight back. The American repub- ‘
lies, most of them, expected us to
react to Japan. Now Argentina
tried to stab us in the back after '
Pearl Harbor, and if we react, we j
can assume that, once it is ex- :
plained to them and not befuddled ’
for them by authoritative voices
in this country, the American re- .
publics will have the common 1
sense—and we may be sure also, J
the chivalry—not to misunderstand '
us. — Copyright, 1946, New York
Tribune Inc, ,
- j
_ 1
Somebody stuffed up the Old
Spofford Mills Whistle!
Think of it! Silencing that old j
giant who could be heard all the
way iu r>urgaw ana xxocxy jroinii
How are the mighty fallen.
• * * *
i DILEMMA—We don’t know what \
to do now. The old resident says .
the Old Spofford MiUs Whistle is (
still there. But we can't run a .
whistle that can’t talk — blow,
rather—for president. That would
be the Calvin Coolidge deal all
over again.
And we can’t run the Old ACL j
Whistle for president if it’s not ,
there anymore. j
Unless you folks tell us that it j
is, or unless somebody can un-stop ,
the Old Spofford Mills Whistle, \
we're going to have to go down to j
the hock-shop and get our old slide
whistle out of pawn. .
And, frankly, our old slide- \
whistle won’t win the BLEW so- •
ciety presidency. It just doesn’t ,
have the background and oharacter ]
for the job. ^
Employes association, NFTW af- ^
filiate already on strike. ,
The break came after U. S. Con
ciliation Commissioner J. R. ,
Mandelbaum had been in confer
ence with both sides for 32 hours.
With Policy
Beirne’s statement said the
unions were complying with NFTW
policy “to do everything peacefully
to compose the differences which
exist in order to avert a strike on
- itu v v »»wv uiauu '
any concessions that can be deemed
favorable,” he said. "It appears
evident, therefore, that the strike
will be called as planned unless
some new development changes the
picture within 48 hours.”
Work Stoppage
Beirne warned that there would
be a work stoppage unless there
were settlements of all pending dis
putes, including those involving the
long lines workers, employes of the
western Electric company, and
workers in local telephone com
panies. While negotiations have
been underway at several places,
he said, "the total picture revolves
around the decision of one manage
ment, namely the A. T. «t T. or Bell
• System.”
,, ?e, 8aid thc BeU system was
sheltered and protected" by gov
‘ GUARANTIED clock—watch
; :.r?n^snsri?sn,zKao,“tb
eminent regulation and had en
joyed “tremendous earnings' as a
result. He asserted the company
was “morally bound” to raise
“There is very little encourage
ment that can be given to anyone
at this time in respect to averting
the strike,” he said. “It appears
to be inevitable at this time.”
he war, I am convinced that there
s nothing they admire so much as
itrength, and there is nothing for
vhich they have less respect than
or military weakness,” said the
’eteran statesman.
Sounds Warning
He cautioned against releasing
he secret of the atomic bomb at
his time.
Churciiill, introduced by Presi
dent Truman who accompanied him
.cic uwu n aanmgion, sail ne
.•anted to make clear that he
poke "only for myself” and that
le had no official mission.
Members of Churchill’s party told
eporters privately during the train
rip westward, however, that
'hurchill had discussed his speech
n advance with the Earl of Hali
ax, rearing British Ambassador,
■hey added that it was ulikely the
ormer Prime Minister would
peak out on so important a sub
set if he thought it might prove ■
n irritant to British Foreign Min- i
ster Ernest Bevin. They said too 1
hat Mr. Truman was given an op- 1
ortunity to look over the text last '
ight. i
Extension Needed
Churchill, leader of the Attlee gov- i
rnment’s loyal opposition, assert- 1
d that the United States already ■
as a permanent defense agreement i
.’ith Canada and added that “this 1
rinciple” should be “extended to ;
11 the British commonwealths with
ell reciprocity.”
He advocated “continuance of
he intimate relationships between '
ur mihtary advisers, leading to ’
ammon study of potential dan- 1
:ers, similarity of weapons and !
canuals of instruction, and inter- 1
hange ef officers and cadets at
ollege” and “joint use of all naval 1
nd air bases in the possession of ■
ither courrtry all over the world." 1
To Destiny i
“Eventually, 'the eloquent British
:r continued, “there may come the
irincipal of common citizenship, 1
iut that we may be content to leave '
o destiny whose outstretched arms !
:o many of us can clearly see.” i
Turning to the atomic bomb,
Ihurchill said that in view of the ]
incertain world situation, it would <
ie "wrong and imprudent” for the j
j ct. j._n_‘a.i_ __s
o confide the secret to the UNO j
chile that agency “is still In its in- 1
ancy.” ,
Slept Better
“No one in any country,” he ob
erved, “has slept less well in their
>eds because this knowledge and ,
he method and the raw materials '
o apply it are at present largely
etainei in American hands.
T do not believe we should have ,
leept so roundly had the positions ]
seen reversed and some Coin- *
nunist or neo-Fascist state monop- -
slized, for the time being, these :
tread agencies. The fear of them 1
done might easily have been used 1
o enforce totalitarian systems up- 1
,n the free democratic world, with
sonsequeneies appalling to the hu- 1
nan imagination.” i
Add Strength l
The “special relationship” he ad- t
located between the United States <
nd the United Kingdom, Church
11 said, would not be inconsistent
rith the loyalties of those countries
o the United Nations Organization,
nstead, he went on, it probably j
could be “the only means by which ]
hat orga'nzation will achieve Its ]
ull stature and strength.” j
The British, he said, have a 20- ,
ear treaty of collaboration and
nutual assistance with Russian and
‘I agree with Mr. Bevin that it
night well be a fifty years treaty.”
ievin recently proposed extending
he treaty.
er was referred to the district
The executive committee stood in
lilent tribute to the late Walter
Pete) Murphy of Salisbury, vet
>ran legislator who recently died;
ind remarked that North Carolina
lational committeeman who is in
:harge of the Jackson day dinner
scheduled for March 23.
Governor Sneaks
Speaking briefly, Governor Cher
•y called for more efforts in getting .
jut the votes, told of the housing
and road problems of the state,
and remarked htat North Carolina
now is almost free of labor difficul
Umstead presided over the short
of the company’s offer of an 18 1-2
cent an hour increase.
The union, which demands 19 1-2
had countered with a strike-ending
vote proposal in which the strikers
could choose between returning on
the company's proposal or return
ing only on condition that all is
sues are arbitrated by an appointee
of President Truman.
Federal Mediator James *"•
Dewey announced, however, that
negotiations would be resumed to
morrow at 2:30 p.m. He said, in
the meantime, he would “m,a^e
some calls” to Washington, but he
declined to elaborate on this.
lnterveiHiuii. «**'*•*'*
aid and comfort to our mortal en
emies. They were not neutral.
They were, in fact, as we can now
prove conclusively, the ’underhand
ed allies of Hitler. To argue that
they are protected and have im
munity of any kind under the prin
ciple of non-intervention is to
make a nasty joke of that excel
lent principle.
* * »
It is altogether irrelevant to the
basic issue whether Franco and
Peron are dictators or democrats,
whether they have the approval of
10 per cent, of 40 per cent, or of 90
per cent of their people. We have
no quarrel with Portugal, which is
not a democracy but an authori
tarian Fascist state in its internal
atructure. For Portugal carried
out faithfully her international ob
ligations and lid not aid our ene
mies. We have no quarrel with
any of the several Latin-American
dictatorships. They did not aid our
But Spain and Argentina did.
They did all that they could and
dared to do to bring about our de
feat and destruction. For this
grave injury, for this evidence of
their deep bad will towards us,
there must in justice, in honor, and
as an example for the future, be a
reckoning. The time has now
come to settle the accounts.
* • •
There are two ways of settling
these accounts. Under interna
tional law the orthodox way would
be to present these hostile govern
ments with a demand of indemnity
for the injuries they have done us.
They violated their neutrality, and
we have every right, if we choose
road trainmen and engineers
jrotherhoods conferred—ostensibly
to set a strike date—and authoriz
ed a statement that a press con
ference would be held at 12 o’clock
noon (EST) tomorrow.
P. O. Peterson, general chair
man of the Brotherhood of Loco
motive Engineers of the western
area, made the first announce
ment at San Francisco. He said
t progressive national strike in
volving about 300,000 engineers and
trainmen was slated to start next
Monday, unless there is a quick
settlement of the long disputed
In Four Days
He asserted that the strike would
oe fully effective within four days
ind said the country had been
livided into four groups, each to
jo on strike 0n successive days.
At Atlanta, W. M. Nestlehutt,
i local representative of the
Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen,
said also he had received a strike
lotice from Cleveland headquar
ters giving a complete list of the
lation’s railroads to be involved.
“You can just say they are all
;oing on strike,” he commented.
Whitney Silent
President A. F. Whitney of the
tkainmen and Alvanley Johnston,
(rand chief of the Locomotive En
fineers, were in charge of the
inferences at the engineers’
Cleveland office, but declined visits
:rom newsmen and issued no other
They reported last week, how
iver, that 90 per cent of the re
urns from a strike vote being
urns from a strike vote being
inducted had been received and '
hat 98.8 per cent of those voting
avored a walkout.
No Announcement
Whitney said there would be no
Inal results of the strike vote
mnounced until tomorrow, but did ,
lot mention the possibility that a
trike date would be announced
it the same time.
He has declared that a strike of
he two brotherhoods, representing
5 per cent of the railroad em
iloyes, would paralyze the nation’s
ail system.
Seek Increase
The two brotherhoods reported
o hove called a strike seek a
vage increase, which Whitney
aid averaged 25 per cent, and 45
ihanges in working rules.
Three other “operating” brother
loods and 15 non-operating rail
►rganizations have agreed to sub
nit their wage demands to arbi
ration, but the trainmen and en
[ineers contended this would force
hem to abandon their working
■ule demands and so rejected
Feeder Lines, Too
Both Whitney and Johnston have ;
laid a strike would tie up opera
ions of all major roads—not only
nain lines but many feeder lines.
Washington sources have prev
ously said that in the event of a •
itrlke call, the National (Railway) (
Mediation Board probably would
•ecommend that President Tru
nan appoint an emergency fact
indin g board, as provided in the
lailway Labor act.
Although the law does not pro
hibit a strike while such a board
s conducting an inquiry, no rail
inion has so far failed to follow
he act’s procedure in a major
The bands on strike-bound
Lmerica will be tightened another
litch when the Brotherhood of
lailway Trainmen walks off the '
ob on southern railways on Mon- <
lay, March 11, at 6 a. m.
The Atlantic Coast Line and five
ither southern railroads will be ,
iffected, according to a dispatch ]
ent out yesterday by A. F. Whit- i
ley, president of the trainmen’s ■
Will Strike
E. C. Carson, local chairri^n of
he union, said last night that un
ess president Whitney and the
>ther officials call It off, we’ll
itrike as scheduled.”
The other railroads affected by
he strike are: Southern railroad,
3-eorgia railroad, Atlanta, Eirfh
ngham and Coast, Atlanta and
West Point, and Louisville and
Nashville railroad.
Tuesday Schedule
On March 12, 6:00 a. m., train
men of the Nashville, Chattanooga
ind St. Louis and the Central of
Georgia are scheduled to strike,
followed by those of the Seaboard
•ailway on March 13, 6 a. m.
more about
‘he lines recommended in the sur
vey by the State Board of Public
Welfare, with the budget original
ly appropriated to the Associated
charities for this purpose. The sur
vey states that the relief functions
of the Associated charities should
oe transferred to the Department
of Public Welfare. The motion was
PaSSed‘ Audit Bids
Among other business discussed
during the meeting were bids
which were submitted by C. S.
Lowrimore and company, and J. B.
McCabe company, for auditing the
1945 accounts of the Community
Chest and all member agencies. A
motion was made and seconded
that the contract be given to Low’
rimore, the lowest bidder
A. rTe1„ Ae Junior So
rosis for funds to continue the
operation or the nursery school *t
Nesbitt courts was referred^ to the
SURPRISE CANDIDATE for Pennsylvania State Secretary of Internal
Affairs, former Marine Sgt. A1 Schmid is shown with his wife, Ruth,
and their son Albert, Jr., at their Frankford home shortly after he
announced his candidacy at Philadelphia. Hero of Guadalcanal, winner
of the Navy Cross for killing 200 Japs, and original of the principal
character in a popular movie, the blinded veteran will appear on the
Democratic ticket in State primary elections, May 21. (International)
United States Flings Two
Sharp Notes At Moscow On
Troops In Iran, Manchuria
United States Declares Russia Has Failed
To Live Up To Agreements To Take All
Troops Out Of Oil Lands Saturday
WASHINGTON, March 5 — (JP) -
rhe United States flung two fresh
protests at Moscow tonight — over
Soviet activities in Iran and Man
It furnished a forum at the same
;ime for Winston Churchill to de
iver a blunt warning against what
le called Russia’s "expansive and
proselyting tendencies."
Announcement that two notes had
seen sent to Moscow was made
ate in the day by the State de
partment. Withholding the contents
pending their receipt at the Krem
in, the department described one
is relating to the continued pres
snce of Soviet troops in Irna and
;he other as concerning Manchuran
The fact that they constituted
protests, however, was learned
from officials in a position to know
put who may not be publicly identi
The note on Iran was described
is a direct protest against what
he United States considers a fail
ire by the Soviets to live up to a
Community Council for further
study. The request which was Dre
sented by letter from Mrs. Lewis
Bright, president of Junior Sorosis,
jointed out that the federal funds
'or all nursery schools had been
vithdrawn recently by the U. S.
Sprunt Reports
Alex Sprunt, chairman of the
lominating committee, presented tc
he board members, his commit
ee’s slate of nominees for officers
lor 1946 as follows:
Ranald Stewart, president; H. A.
Marks, first vice-president; L. D.
L-atta, second vice-president; and
Frederick B. Graham, treasurer,
the officers were unanimously
Assumes Duties
Stewart, the new president, took
>ver his dirties as head of the
joard and announced that the Ex
;cutive committee, as provided in
he constitution, would consist of
he following officers:
H. A. Marks, chairman, (Firsi
vice-president); L. D. Latta, vice
:hairman, (Second vice-president);
Frederick B. Graham (Treasurer),
L E. Woodbury, Jr., (Campaign
jhalrman); Rabbi Samuel A. Fried
nan (Council chairman) and Stew
irt, with the Budget chairman to
Je announced later.
Public Relations
Rabbi Friedman, urged on mem
bers that the Community Chest de
velop a public relations program
so that all citizens of the communi
i-w rv» o -.r Viopnmp mnrft familiar
ivith the many services rendered
Dy the member agencies of the
Community Chest.
New board members present a1
yesterday’s meeting included Lenox
3. Cooper, Rabbi Friedman, Mrs.
G. D. Greer, Girl Scouts; Mrs. J,
B. Hughes, Social Service exchange
Elliott O’Neal, and L. E. Wood'
bury, Jr.
Others Present
Other members present were L,
D. Latta, Public Health Nursing
association; Pomeroy Nichols, L.
A. Raney, Brigade Boys- club;
Alex Sprunt, J. E. L. Wade, Travel
ers Aid; Walter Webb, E. L. White,
and Dr. L. W. Upperman, Shaw’s
Boys club.
Burghisses of Bern, through the
Swiss Ambassador to the United
presented to New Bern by the
This flag still hangs in the citj
hall here. On the outside of the
city hall are two bear heads, anc
at the central fire station is an
other copper black bear. The
word Bern means bear.
treaty calling for withdrawal of
all their troops Irom the oil-rich
little country by last Saturday.
Iran Protests
It was sent after notification from
Tehran that the Iranian govern
ment has protested. The British, at
the same time, have asked Moscow
for an explanation.
The note on Manchuria was said
to be a sharp statement of his
country’s attitude opposing a Rus
sian plan to treat all Japanese fa
cilities in Manchuria as war booty
and bring much of the country’s
industry under joint Russo-Chinese
Secretary of State Byrnes told
his news conference during the day
that Russia had made such pro
posals to China on Jan. 21, and
that Chungking had rejected it.
Nearly a month ago, he reported,
the United States asserted in notes
to Moscow and Chungking that the
plan would be contrary to the open
door policy and '“constitute clear
discrimination against Americans.’’
See PROTESTS on Pag* Two
nibbling habits of the alligators
have been overestimated.
“The American species,” they
proclaim, “is particularly inof
But then, when you’re ready to
cuddle the first American species
you meet, the F. & M. people spoil
everything by reminding that if
you happened to tumble in where
an alligator was napping, you
might get a leg or two gnawed off
at that.
• ■ i
George (D.Ga.) said they feel
as Churchill does, that the Unit
ed States, Great Britain and
Canada should retain the
secret of the atomic bomb un
til tested United Nations con
trols are set up.
Senator Wheeler (D.-Mont.)
said he found in Churchill’s ad
dress con firmation of fears
he said he had expressed before
this country became involved
in the war.
“Instead of making Europe
to have succeeded in making it
safe for Communism,” the
Montana Senator declared.
Other comment:
Senator Aiken (R.Vt.): “I’m
not ready to enter a military
alliance with anyone. Britain,
the United Nations work.”
should pull together to make
the UUnited Nations work.”
Senator Tydings (D.-Md.):
“I wish we might have what I
thought we had—a five power
alliance to enforce the peace.”
Senator Taft (R.-Ohio) “1
agree with much of what Mr.
Churchill says in criticism of
Russia. But I think it would be
most unfortunate for the Unit
ed States to enter into any mili
tary alliance with England,
Russia or any other country in
time of peace.”
Truman, Churchill Leave
Fulton For Columbus, 0.
JEFFERsotTot^Tmo., March
d. —(/P)—President Truman and
Winston Churchill left here by
specia! train at 7:45 p. m. (est)
today enroute to Columbus, Ohio
where Mr. Truman will speak at
noon tomorrow.
Early Morning Murder,
Suicide Follows Quarrel
At Fashionable Hotel
■ 1 ■ ■'
WASHINGTON, March, 5—(/P)
Coroner A. Magruder MacDonald
held Tuesday that Wilbur Stamm
ler, wealthy New York attorney,
killed his' recently adopted son,
George D. Leist, 25, and then com
mitted suicide m an early morning
shooting at the fashionable Ward
man Park hotel.
The coroner issued a homicide
suicide certificate after an autopsy.
Leist’s wife told police she saw
the 38-year old attorney shoot
three times at her husband, a
Pennsylvania Central Airlines pilot,
before she ran screaming from
their hotel suite. The shooting, she
said, culminated a quarrel over the
terms of the adoption of Leist by
Stammler, which was completed
at Shreveport, La., Feb. 5.
For Education
Detective Sgt. Harold C. Huffman
of the homicide squad said police
were told that Stammler adopted
Leist, who had been married four
years and had a three-year old
child, as a means toward helping
Leist further his musical educa
.tiuiiman said police had this
further information:
Returning from Shreveport,
Stammler and Leist were met at
Richmond, Va., by Mrs. Leist and
the three registered at the hotel
here last night.
Quarrel Starts
The two men began quarreling
at about 3 a. m. A partly filled
bottle of whiskey was found in the
suit, but Mrs. Leist said there had
been little drinking.
Stammler’s body, fully clothed,
was found lying across Leist’s head
and shoulders. Leist wore trousers
and shirt, but no shoes,
Will Found
A document, purporting to be
Stammler’s will, was found in the
suite. Drawn before his adoption of
Leist, it bequeathed him a grand
piano and left the bulk of the law
yer’s possessions to relatives. A
copy of the adoption papers also
was found.
Mrs. Leist gave Stammler’s New
York address as 42 West 44th
street, which is the location of the
Bar Association building. Attaches
at that building said Stammler had
used it as a mailing address. Po
lice said Stammler was unmarried.
If, as is exected, the New Han
over County Board of Commission
ers, in its special afternoon session
with the Chamber of Commerce
aviation committee in the Woodrow
Wilson hut today, creates an air
port commission to develop and
manage Wilmington's 11,000,000
Bluethenthal airfield it is likely that
a member or members of the new
commission will attend an impor
tant aviation meeting in Raleigh,
March 13.
The Civic Aeronautics Adminis
tration announced yesterday that
the aviation meeting will be held
at the Carolina hotel in Raleigh,
with airport operation, manage
ment,, design and construction as
the main topics of discussion.
Among the CAA officials who will
attend the meeting are George E.
Garanflo, district airport engineer,
and Harvey H. Perkins, regional
manager in Atlanta.
The c o nfcuous centrifugal
cream separfror was invented in
1878 by Dr. Gustav De Laval.
Dial 2-3311 For Newspaper Service
Eyes Examined, Glasses Fitted
Bullock Building
The Weather
Weather Bureau report of ® -
and rainfall for the 24 hour,
m. In the principal cottor iln* * 3
and elsewhere; 1 *roW!n* irtj,
Alpena _ 1' W o.yg
Asheville 33 21 On
Atlanta -JJ 33 0s.
Atlantic City _ 1* 45 4
Buffalo .... _ 68 46 4
Burlington_1 34 ,?■
Charlotte _ 28 27
Chicago _ZZ J? « »
Cincinnati - 52 34 3 j,
Cleveland _ l2 44 0r;
Dallas _ 87 39 S
Denver _2 I* — o*
Detroit.. 22 25 »v
Duluth .. .. 22 32 It
« P“o _Z.ZZZ 2 *' 0»
Port Worth_I- J8 34 0*
Gal vest o.i _ ~~ 89 82 q ,.
Jacksonville 03 0(c
Kansas City .. !? M Om
Key West -ZZ."" ? « £
Knoxville _ 11 79 O.OO
Little Rock_I il O.oo
Los Angeles __ » Oo«
Louisville _ r O.Og
Memphis _ Z" -i 52 0.00
Meridian _it 58 O.oo
Miami _ ’ I8 58 OO:
Minn.-St. PruZZ r, 79 On
Mobile __ 22 23 o.!J
Montgomery_ " 4 „ 0-00
New Orleans_ -? 82 O.Co
New York_ Z 82 O.oo
Norfolk _ 29 « 0.00
Phoiladelphia _ " r. 82 40]
Phoenix _ " .. 42 Oft
Pittsburgh_ ,, ~ 0.og
Portland, Me._4! 8? 0.*
Raleigh _ 27 0.0)
Richmond . _ 82 0.x
St. Louis _ZZ S 0.00
San Antonio_ Z" — «
San Francisco__ u 0.00
Savannah _ _ 7, " o.oo
Seattle _T 4 J? 0.00
Tampa - 77 9K
Vicksburg _ 7fi .. ftOO
Washington -IS :? MO
11 40 0,00
New Disorders Break Out
At Tehran When Leftists
Break Police Lines
TEHRAN, March 5—(/p)—rn ft,
second outbreak of violence in two
days, Leftist demonstrators broke
through police lines in front of the
Parliament building today ar,d
severely beat an associate of Eepu
ty Said Zia Ed-din, described by
Soviet publications as anti-Rus
One other man was injured in
the disturbance, which occurred as
members of parliament arrived
for a scheduled session, postponed
from yesterday because of a simi
lar outbreak in which four per
sons were injured.
Only 70 deputies braved the mill,
ing crowd of 2,000 to 3,000, mostly
members of the Leftist Tudeh
party, and they were forced to
hold an "unofficial session” be
cause they did not have a quorum
The target of today’s attack was
Sedigh Hazarti, a member of the
National Will party. He managed to
squeeze through the iron gates ot
the parliament building after being
beaten to his knees twice.
Gibson's Haberdashery
! North Front Street
— FOR —
CALL 2-3575
— FOR -
Correct Jewelry
Wilmington’s Most Populu
Jewelry Store
109 N. Front St
. ii i ——
i to proof. 63% groin Mvtrol opirits. Sch»nl«y Dhtillon Corp., N. Y. C. |

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