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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, April 07, 1946, SECTION-A, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1946-04-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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TWO PERSONS DIE
IN TRAIN WRECK
Seventy-Seven Others In
jured When Engine, 10
Cars Leap Rails
PILOT, Nev., April 6.— (jp) _
Broker, remains of the crack Chi
cago-bound Exposition flier lay
among the shattered homes of this
loading station today, aftermath of
an accident which killed two and
injured 77.
The locomotive and 10 cars leap
ed the rails as the train hit a sid
ing switch yesterday.
At San Francisco, headquarters
cf Western Pacific railroad issued
8 statement saying “preliminary
investigation disclosed” that the
wreck was caused by excessive
speed through a turnout switch.”
Work was being done on the main
line at that point, and trains were
using temporarily a “passing
track”, entrance to which was
gained through the “turnout
switch ”
The railroad said blame for the
accident w'ould be determined
later.
As the train section containing
the coaches buckled aloft, the end
of one rammed the side of an
other killing Mike Drensky, Den
ver, and Anthony Barcikoski, a sol
dier reported en route to his Bur
ton. Ohio, home.
One other coach, two tourist
sleeping cars, three express and
two baggage cars were strewn
among the houses along the right
of way.
Win Peace’ Conference
Delegates Hiss Hoover
WASHINGTON, April 6 —(£>) —
Some delegates to a “win the
peace’ conference today hissed the
name of Herbert Hoover and cheer
ed that of Secretary Wallace.
Speakers deplored Anglo-American
foreign policy and urged greater
friendship with Russia.
Representative Hugh DeLacy (D.
Wash.) brought the delegates to
their feet applauding as he assert
ed there will be no peace if the
peoples of the world permit “Bri
tish imperalists and America’s big
monopolists to convert the United
Nations into an organization for
maintaining empires and fighting
Russia.’’
He said the "real trouble with
the U. N. is not Iran. The real
trouble is that the old conspiracy
for a united war of Western Powers
against Soviet Russia is still alive.”
GOVERNOR OF HAWAII
HONOLULU, April 6—(U.Ri—Gov.
Ingram Stainback announced here
today he would tour the island of
Hawaii tomorrow to inspect the
areas damaged by the tidal wave
as the revised casualty lists show
ed 106 dead throughout the islands
and 63 missing.
“I fully realize the fate of the big
island (Hawaii) and the fate of its
thousands of inhabitants and in
dustries defend on the steps taken
in the next few hours . . . and I
promise no relief measures will be
overlooked,” Stainback said.
There were 30 senators in the
first U. S. Congress.
Guest Minister
The Rev. J. A. Bandy, Asheville,
who will be guest speaker at a
series of evangelistic meetings to
be conducted at the Wilmington
Gospel Tabernacle, Sixth and
Orange street, this week. Services
will be held at 8 o'clock nightlv,
Monday through Sunday, with tne
exception of Saturday.
TALMADGE TO N
IN GEORGIA A IN
Returns From Political Re
tirement To Make An
other Bid For Governor
ATLANTA, Ga., April 6.—(U.F9
Eugene Talmadge, one of th<
South’s most colorful campaigners
returned from political retiremen
tonight to make a bid for hi;
fourth term as Georgia governor
Talmadge, who was defeated
for reelection four years ago whei
Ellis Arnall swept into office or
a reform tide, announced that hf
would formally qualify as a candi
date after the state democratic
executive committee meets to ar
range details of the 1946 primary
Talmadge made a strong bid foi
the important veteran vote by an
nouncing that, if elected, he woulc
form a veterans resettlement corp
to aid ex-servicemen in financinj
homes in cases where they canno
be privately financed. He advisee
teachers he would try to get then
a 50 per cent raise.
In a statement handed fo the
press,. Talmadge also made it
clear he would bring out for a
complete airin? the recent federal
court rulings granting negroes suf
frage rights in Georgia primary
elections.
He said the white primary issue
was the most important now fac
ing Georgia and the south.
“Alien and communistic Influ
ences from the east are agitating
social equality in our state,” he
warned. “They desire negroes to
participate in our white primarj
in order to destroy the traditions
and heritages of our southland.”
These influences, he said, seek
to pass the EEPC law, defeal
southern congressmen who opposed
its passage and put into office
negro policemen, tax assessors and
other local state and federal of
fices now held by white people of
Georgia.
“If elected governor,” he prom
ised, “I shall see that the tradi
tions which were fought for by
our grandparents are maintained
and preserved ‘'and) that the peo
ple of this state have a democratic
white primary unfettered and un
hampered by radical, communistic
and alien influences.”
Dramatic Association
Names New Officers
CHAPEL HILL, April 6—(fP)
New officers of the- Carolina Dram
atic association were elected at a
business session held in connec
tion with the 23rd annual State
Drarrfa ' festival which came to a
close at the University of North
Carolina here tonight.
They are A. Antanakos, dramatic
director of Appalachian State
Teachers college, president; Miss
Jennie Martin, drama director,
Hamlet High school, vice president
and the following members of the
executive committee: Miss Alice
Lee Harris, Goldsboro High; Mrs.
Pearl Setzer Deal, Lenior Rhyne
college: Miss Bonnie Wengert,
Mars Hill college; Mrs. F. L. Pad
gett, Venable High, West Ashe
ville, and Miss Josephine Wible,
Winston-Salem hi.gh.
Miss Lynette Warren, of Chapel
Hill, is executive secretary.
British War Bride
Missing In Rowan
SALISBURY, April 6-MV- A
report of no progress was all that
was available here tonight from
investigation local police are
pressing into the disappearance of
Mrs. Evelyn Caroline Poston, 16
year-old British war bride of
Rowan county farmer Warren H.
Poston who lives near the Duke
ville community.
The young woman was revealed
to be missing by her husband last
Wednesday afternoon when he re
ported that he had waited in his
car for her when she went into the
Southern Railway station ostensi
bly to reclaim some light luggage
from the baggage room, and she
Had not returned. She had arrived
in Salisbury by train from New
York the day before.
Police said tonight that the lug
gage in question was still in the
baggage room unclaimed.
The average weight of one mile
af telephone wire is 208 pounds.
SOVIETS CONTINUE
IRAN WITHDRAWAL
__
Country Prepares For Cam
paign Against Two Sepa
ratist Movements
TEHRAN, April 6.—(fP)—Soviet
troops continued their withdrawal
from Iran by land and sea today
and, with that prime international
problem apparently settled peace
fully, Iran prepared for a cam
paign against her principal inter
nal problem — separatist move
ments in Azerbaijan and Kurdis
tan.
“With the withdrawal of Soviet
influence, we hope that problem
also may be settled peacefully,”
an Iranian general staff officer
said.
Premier Ahmed Qavan repeat
edly has contended that Azerbaijan
province, now ruled by a govern
ment caliming autonomy, could be

returned to the national fold by
negotiations.
The general staff officer told the
Associated Press he was certain
that the Kurdish republic move
ment and the self-proclaimed
Azerbaijan government were
“closely allied—in fact grain from
the same mill.”
“If the departing Russians do
not leave too many arms and
agents behind, both movements
probably will end May 6”—the
date for Soviet evacuation to be
completed, he said.
The officer declared that the
“great majority” of Azerbaijan
ians were not supporting their
new government, but “ are con
tent to await the time when they
can settle their own problem with
out foreign interference.”
He added, however, that Kurdish
bands were making sporadic raids
against Iranian garrisons south of
Saujbulagh “armed with mortars
and hand grenades that were not
manufactured in Iran.”
At the same time the officer
questioned a Kurdish report that
tribesmen had obtained tanks and
mountain artillery from the de
i parting Russians.
! ENGINEER TRUMAN
CHICAGO, April 6. — (TP) _
President Truman donned
white work gloves and climbed
up in the cab of a Pennsylvania
railroad new type, 120-mile-an
hour coal burning steam engine
today before boarding his spe
cial train for the capitol.
Rein ning to union station
from his Army day speech at
Soldier, Field, the President
met Engineer Frank Stinauer
of Chicago and gave the engine
cab a thorough inspection un
der Stinauer’s guidance.
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower
then borrowed the white gloves
and he, too, climbed into the
cab to look around.
Then the engine moved to the
head of the train and hooked on
to pull it to Washington.
WILL SPEAK
RALEIGH, April 6—(TP)—Rep.
Walter H. Judd, of Minnesota, will
deliver the baccalaureate address
at Meredith College Graduation
exercises June 3, Dr. Carlyle
Campbell, president of the college,
announced tonight.
■” !■ — ■ _~ ^
Westinghouse, Union
Are Still Far Apart
PITTSBURGH, April 6—(JP)—A
spokesman for the strickbound
Westinghouse Electric corporation
declares today that the company
and union are “no closer to a solu
tion than when the mediators with
drew from the case March 22."
Commenting on discussions held
earlier in the week between offi
cials of the company and the CIO
United Electrical, Radio and Ma
chine Workers, L. E. Osbourne,
Westinghouse vice president, de
clared:
There may be further explore
lilAMt-A
tory discussions in the future but
it would be wrong for our em
ployes or the public to conclude
that we're approaching a settle
ment. So far nothing has deve
loped that justifies the hope that
a settlement is near.”
Don’t Starve Yourself
UDGA It Wonderful for Acid
Diftress After Eating
Too strenuous dieting may lead to starving,
which isn’t fun! Don't deny yourself your fa
vorite foods because you suffer from stomach
or ulcer pains, suffocating gas, indigestion,
heartburn, sour upset stomach caused by excess
acid. Try Udga Tablets'for quick relief. Over
200 million used. Get a 25c box of Udga Tablets
from your druggist. First dose convinces or
DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK.
SAUNDER’S DRUG STORE
And Drug Stores everywhere
FLOWERS for EASTER ~
(Sunday, April 21st)
Send your greetings with % corsage,
plant, or bouquet—but order now—
CORSAGES made of Roses, Gard
enias, Orchids. Carnations, Sweet
Peas.
-
POT PLANTS:
Easter Lilies, Hy
drangeas, A z a 1- ^ v
? a s, Gardenias,
Geraniums, Calla ' 1
Lilies, etc. j
CUT FLOWERS
Roses, S w e e i
Peas. Carnations,
jladiolus, etc.
make lots
j SELECTION
early
THE BLOSSOM SHOP
Corner Front & Dock Dial 2-0381
New
Easter
Accessories!
FABRIC
GLOVES
97c io $2-95
Large assortment of beau
tiful Wear Right, Maidwell
and Kayser spring gloves
in white, black and the new
pastel colors.
HANDBAGS
White plastic and white kid handbags in all the
wanted new styles. Handsome!., fitted.
$4-95 to $9-95
The ever-popular summer eyelet handbags with
removable, washable covers.
$1.95 to $4.95
COSTUME JEWELRY |
Attractive new ear-bobs and
necklaces in the new pastel
colors. Can be made into
matching sets.
97c each
Just received new shipment
gold ear-bobs with beautiful
colored stone settings. Pins L
to match. 3/
Beautiful new rhinestone pins, clips and ear-bobs set
in "terling silver. The ideal complement to any outfit.
$1-95 to $5.95
I E
f
I I
I >
Iv
Remember last Easter? You didn't
splurge on clothes for the
world was at war. But this Easter,
is different. This is the day you
dreamed of, prayed for. And
here are the forward looking clothes
that match your mood. Here are
the clothes that sing in color,
resplendent for a glorious day.
[Pre-Master [Reductions on all
Suits — Goats and Poppers
214 ‘N. FRONT ST. DIAL 9567 or 2-1823 |
M fe * ' r' J

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