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WILMINGTON AND VICINITY; Fair TT B B P9 fl fl B fl P^ -A •' B ■ I A V of the fl Bmt ^ fl fl Mfl Bflffl Mi"' M fl IBI^ associated press NORTH AND SOUTH CAROLNA; Fair B fl fl BIB fl-fl^MA ‘ Wr^U «C' ■■ MLB IMI BflL and the with change in temperature, some fl fl fl ^^B ^^B fl^fl O’flS' fl .Li ■* ' - : - , fl^fl ^V^fl - V UNITED PRESS cooler In the B B B BM VBBBB W fePFl B «, PUBLISHED IN,*J _ fl ^ | | With Complete Coverage ol 1 » SftTIKNi l?©03T (gllTV(s>ir [?ia©<giOI)Ia3 AMIB EULIf A&nninnry^ -?—“J K,t'°°- *-?2-1 VOL. 19.—NO. 41.___ WILMINGTON, N. C., SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1947. .SECTION A—PRICE TEN CENTS~~ Soldier Dead Begin Return To The U. S. Solemn Set vice Conducted In Antwerp Before Crowds 5600 ARE FIRST Gen. Clay, Belgian Chief Give Farewells And Praise ANTWERP, Belgium, Oct 4 _ w _ Thousands of Belgians joined high American officials today ’n reverent tribute to 5 (,00 American soldier dead who sailed for home aboard the U S Army transport Joseph V. Connolly. The crowds massed in the 400-year-old grand plaze of this ancient city to honor the first homing contingent of soldier dead from the last war whose return was requested by their families. The transport is sched uled to arrive in New York har bor about Oct. 25. Gen Lucius D. Clay, Ameri can military governor in Ger many, stood before a coffin of one of the soldiers anonymous ly chosen and declared “we have net yet found the lasting peace for which these men died in their youth.” Robert Grillon, president of the Belgian senate and official representative of his govern ment, said farewell to “those sacrificed themselves for the triumph of liberty” and pledged that his country would care for the graves of those who remain • as their tombs were our chil dren's.” LOWERING PRICE TURNS UPWARD Consumer Resistance Seen Weakening, Index Shows BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The high cost of food, forced down somewhat in a wave of stiff consumer resistance after reaching record peaks in mid September, has started its up ward spiral again. Butter and eggs were the prin cipal exceptions at both whole sale and retail levels. Wholesale prices reversed a two weeksi decline and moved up in the Associated Press index of 35 commodities. The index advanced to 192.60 per cent of the 1926 average, compared with 190.13 a week earlier, 192.38 two weeks ago, 194.35 three weeks ago and the record high of 195.31 on Septem ber 16. Food and livestock prices scored the greatest gains during the week. The food index jump ed from 159.21 to 162.15 and live stock from 233.71 to 241.79. In Philadelphia The Progres sive Citizens of America advocat ed public ownership of the steel industry and a return to price control and rationing as emer gency steps to combat inflation. REFRESHER COURSE FAYETTEVILLE, Oct. 4 — (A3!— Hundreds of army reservists from all parts of North Carolina were at nearby Fort Bragg today for a contact school designed to acquaint them with new weapons and military procedures. The Weather Meteorological data for the 14 hours ending 7:30 a.m. Today. Temperature* 1:30 a.m. 9; 7:30 a.m. 58; 1:30 p.m. 76; f:30 p.m. 68. Maximum 78; Minimum 36; Mean 67; Normal 69. Humidity 1:30 a.m. 91. 7:30 a.m. 82; 1:30 p m. 47; 7;30 p.m. 83. Precipitation Total for the 24 holirs ending 7:30 a.m. —0.00 inches. Total sir.ce the First of the month — 0 00 inches. Tides For Today (From the Tide Tablets publised by U. S Coast afid Geodetic Survey). High Low Wilmington _12 :47 a.m. 7:37 a.m. 1:32 p.m. 8:58 p.m. Masonboro Inlet - 11:06 a.m. 4:48 a.m. 11:24 p.m. 5:35 p.m. Sunrise- 6:10; Sunset 5:51; Moonrise 10:34 p.m.; Moonset 12:49 p.m. ttiver stage at Fayetteville, N. C. at 8 a n, Saturday, (No Report) feet. WASHINGTON, Oct. 4.—(TP)—Weather i: icau Report of temperature and rain ed for the 24 hours ending 8 p.m., in principal cotton growing areas and elsewhere: station High Low Prec. WILMINGTON _ 78 56 A: Seville _ 72 43 Atlanta _ 78 53 P >ton - 75 84 Lnarlotte_ 76 49 L hie a go _ 72 62 tJenver_ 84 59 L Paso _ 90 54 Port Worth ..._ 91 67 Jacksonville_ 80 63 0.16 Key West _ 82 74 0.63 Los Angeles_ 95 55 t'Jemphis -j_. si — 0.26 yd ami - 83 72 1.98 ■fontgomery_ 83 54 york -.- 71 53 Philadelphia _ 75 44 Portland, Me. _;_ 64 30 Richmond _ 74 42 San Francisco ..._ — 55 Seattle"11 - 78 66 Washington__ 74 49 German Girl Consigned To Fiance As ‘Freight’ DORIS VON KNOBLOCK, 21-year-old German girl, emerges from a freight crate at the airport in Frankfurt, Germany, after airport employes discovered her plan to have herself shipped aboard a plane in the crate addressed to her fiance, Rolph Berndt, of 539 W. 49th street, New York City. Berndt (left) shows bewilderment when informed of the incident. He said he knew nothing about the girl’s plan. (AP Wirephotos). Yankees Clip Dodgers, 2-1; Duke Wins; UNC Beaten YOUNG WIFE DIES AS HOME BURNS Jacksonville Woman’s Hus band Plea For Help Fails JACKSONVILLE, Oct. 4—A 25 year old woman, wife of a Marine sergeant was burned to death here at about 4:15 a.m. today. Police officers who took her body from the burning two story house 311 Ann street, said that there was no visible sign of life in Mrs. Lc -oy Patter son, whose home is in Savannah, Ga. She was rushed to Onslow county hospital. Sgt. Patterson was on top the building shouting for help, when police and fire fighting eauip ment arrived. He had t rashed through a window which led to the roof. Coroner Talbot Jones said that death of Mrs. Patterson was caused by severe burnes and suf focation. The house, which was almost destroyed throughout the second floor is owned by Mrs. Beulah Miller. It was used as a rooming house. All other roomers es caped uninjured. Fire depart ment officials estimated the pro perty damage at between $3,000 and $4,000. Fire Chief W. D. Aman said fire was caused by a faulty second story heater in a room adjoining the death room. RIVER STEAMER RUNS DOWN PLANE LANDED IN ITS PATH CHARLESTON, W. Va., Oct. 4. _(/P)—The oddest accident on record was logged at South Char leston’s police headquarters to day— a steamboat ran over an airplane and demolised it. The Maiscott flying school re ported that Frank Isaacs, piloting a seaplane, miscalculated the shadow of electric wires on the Kanawha river and altered his course. Result was he crashed landed in the path of an oncoming ship. Howard Hughes Inquiry Continues Secretly, It Is Now Admitted WASHINGTON, Oct. 4— W — Senate investigators secretly re sumed today an inquiry into $40, 000,000 worth of wartime air plane contracts awarded tto Howard Hughes, Hollywood mil lionare. Two closed-door sessions were held today, it was learned, to question witnesses who may testify publicly at a hearing scheduled to reopen Nov. 17. Two Local Men Face Charges In Affray Case _ H. B. (Shorty) Lockmey and Bill Birdsong were placed un der $50 bond last night on charges of engaging in an af fray at 701 N. Third street, city police said. Lieutenant T. B. Hughes who investigated the affray said that Lockmey’s injuries would re quire “a stitch or two,” and he planned to take him to the hos pital for treatment. W. G. CAREY DROWNS PONTE VEDRA, Fla., Oct. 4— Gibson Carey, former president of the U. S. Chamber of Commerce and head of the Yale and Dwne Mrg. Co., drowned in the ocean here tonight while swimming with his wife. Tar Heel grid fans were both gleeful and gloomy today after results of yesterdays’ football clashes were all tabulated. The glee followed news that Wallace Wade’s Blue Devils of Duke were apparently much stronger than pre-season reports had them, and had battered the Tennessee Vols by a 19-7 margin. The gloom came when the Texas Longhorns, for some reason la beled an underdog in the pre game predictions, lambasted Charley Justice and his Tar Heel teammates by a lop-sided 34-0 margin. Wake Forest defeated Clemson 16-4 and William and Mary trounced the Citadel 56-7. In other games throughout the nation, Georgia upset mighty Louisiana State by a 35-19 score, Georgia Tech continued its win ning ways by defeating Tulane 20-0, Mississippi battered South Carolina 33-0, Army whipped Colorado 47-0, Notre Dame open ed its season by slugging Pitts burgh 40-6, and Michigan slap ped down Stanford 49-13. The North Carolina State Wolfpack came out on the long end of a 14-0 score by downing a scrappy Davidson eleven. Other scores and results will be found on the sports page. TWO MEN HELD IN MAIL FRAUD Had Claimed To Repre sent Wilmington, Other Firms FAYETTEVILLE, Oct. 4-CD United States postal inspectors are holding two men here, iden tified as from Richmond and Charlotte, on charges of using the mails to defraud by repre senting themselves as agents for North Carolina and Wilmington concerns in securing from out-of state wholesalers $30,000 worth of merchandise. The defendants identified themselves as Thomas Albert Pope, 53, of Richmond, and Sam Whitford, 35, of Charlotte. Postal inspectors gave this re port of their alleged operations: They printed letterheads of North Carolina firms, mostly department stores. They said the firms were about to open branches in small North Caro lina towns, and ordered merchan dise valued at $100,000 over the last few months. Delivery on about $30,000 worth was secured. The goods were shipped to Dunn, Monroe, Gastonia, San ford and Warsaw, authorities said. They added that the' men claimed they represented firms in Wadesboro, Lumberton, Dur ham, and Wilmington. OPTOMISTIC NOTE CHICAGO, Oct. 4.—(ff)—The American Meat institute said to' day the current food crisis could be met without disrupting the American farm program or in stituting meatless days. By PEGGY, j ©/ 1947, by Peggy Pern; Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC. DERN 1 CHAPTER ONE It was bitterly cold and a steady downpour of chilling rain fell from lowering gray skies. Wind whipping down can yon-like streets fell with evil glee upon groups huddled under umbrellas at street corners, waiting for traffic lights to change. People walked with shoulders hunched against the bitter blast, their faces reflect ing some of the sullen fury of the late October day. But Happy stood straight, pretty head erect. Her white The Brooklyn Dodgers, weary from efforts expended yester day in the fifth game of the World Series, and the New York Yankee, supremely confident after edging the Dodgers 2-1, re turned to Yankee Stadium today where an estimated 73,000 fans are expected to watch the two teams clash in the sixth game. Left - hander Vic Lombardi, loser in the second game of the series is expected to be Brook lyn Pilot Burt Shotton’s choice to hurl against the Bronx Bomb ers, and Manager Bucky Harris will definitely pitch Allie Reyn olds, fastballing righthander who won over Lombari. A win for the Yanks today ends the series. MARSHALL PLAN NOT ‘OFFICIAL’ Europeans Told Not To Kid Selves But To Work Hard SOUTHAMPTON, England, Oct. 4.— tfP) —European nations were advised today by an Ameri can Congressman to work as hard as they could and stop “kidding themselves” that financial assist ance from the United States un der the Marshall proposal was a sure thing. Completing a 25-day fact-find ing tour of Britain and the con tinent, Rep. Francis Case (R-SD) told newsmen that F ^cretary of State Marshall never had been authorized by Congress to make any offer of American financial aid to Europe. He added: “There is no use in them kid ding themselves on this matter. These countries which are look ing for aid would be well advised if they were to do all they could for themselves and not count too much on too much aid from else where.” In a similar declaration yester day Rep. John Taber (R-NY) said in Berlin that he did “not think people in Europe generally work as hard as they should.” Taber, who is chairman of the House Appropriations committee, said he had seen “no seriously underfed” persons during his tour of Europe. CHURCHILL DEMANDS AN EARLY ELECTION TO DESTROY LABOR BRIGHTON, England, Oct. 4 —(#) — Winston Churchill today demanded an early national election which he said would destroy the labor government. Addressing a cheering con servative party convention at its closing session, the war-time prime minister delivered a sharp attack on the labor gov ernment, declaring “the ma chinery for the totalitarian grip on British society is being built up and perfected.” raincoat was belted snugly about her slender body and, above her head, the gay scarlet umbrella was like a bright chal lenge llung into the teeth of the wind and the rain. More than one of those who passed her that morning gave her a second glance, a glance touched with admirtion and, in some cases, with downright envy. Near Washington Square she turned from Fifth Avenue into a side street, and gasped a little as the full force of the wind i and the rain hurled into her $750,000 Jewels Taken From Beauty At Gun-Point; Priest Sues To Stop U N Would Stop UN From Use Of N.Y. Site International Catholic Truth Society Head To Act NEW YORK, Oct. 4—(tfl—The Rev. Edward Lodge Curran, pres ident of the International Catholic Truth society, has notified the United Nations that he will file a court action in ari attempt to bar the UN from using the Man hattan site for its proposed world capital. Patrick I. Flannelly, counsel to the priest, filed copies of a formal complaint yesterday with the city corporation coun sel and also notified the UN by telephone of the proposed action. The complaint chaf.-ged tlje UN has failed in its peace fun ctions, and added that the in ternational organization had be come a sounding board for the Soviet Union to “insult and de fame” the United State*. Father Curran, who is pastor of St. Joseph’s Roman Catholic church in I>-ooklyn and former managing editor of The Tablet, a church publication, indicated he would file a suit in New York Supreme court, Queens, which would name Secretary General Trygve Lie of the UN and Mayor William O'Dwyer. The complaint said it was il legal for the Congress, state and city governments to give the land for the site to a “for eign sovereignty.” It also sought return of the building in Flush ing Meadow being used as a temporary general assembly hall. VOTE MAY UNITE SAAR TO FRANCE AS ECONOMIC MOVE SAARBRUECKEN, Germany, Oct. 4 — (UP) — Residents of the German-speaking Saar vote to morrow to elect a parliament of 50 deputies in what is expected to be the first step in joining this coal mining region economically with Prance. A vote for any i < litical party, except the Communist, will in effect constitute a vote for eco nomic union with France. The parliament to be elected in the balloting is expected to con vene later this month. HEADS STATE GROUP CHARLOTTE, Oct. 4.— (UP) — Earl Crump of Wilson, assistant division enigneer of the State Highway department, today was elected president of the State Employes association. Sikes Apologizes To Paul Hess Today By JOHN SIKES WALLACE, Oct. 4—For some years now I have been poking a derisively accusing forefinger at Mr. Paul Hess, whom I’ve charged with incubating the weather in the ----^Wilmington area. BOMB EXPLODED IN CUBAN CAPITOL BUILDING SATURDAY HAVANA, Oct, 4.— (U-PJ —A small bomb exploded in the na tional capitol building today while the guard was being changed. No one was injured in the blast and there was no damage. The explosion occured at the top of the capitol stairs. Offi cials gave no immediate ex planation for the blast. face. But she took it as a chal lenge and laughed back at it. She scanned the numbers as she walked along, and suddenly paused to turn from the street into the entrance of a new and rather impressive partment building. As she stopped to furl her scarlet umbrella, a man rushing out of’the building col lided with her violently and his long arms shot out to steady her. (Continued on Pare 8; Column 1) 1 Returned Pastor Declares 3rd War ‘May Be On Wiay ’ WASHINGTON, Oct. 4—(A1)—One of a group of Ameri can clergymen just back from a European inspection trip said today a “third world war” may be in the making. It was also reported that chaos in Germany has ditched all sex morality with resultant evil effect on young Ameri _ _-L * 1 1 * _1_ can occupation soldiers. * "Fourteen clergymen made the trip. The Army released the re ports it received from the first four. They were written by Dr. George Pitt Beers, executive secretary of the American Bap tist Home Mission and chair man of the Council of World Evangelization, Northern Bap tist convention; Dr. Alfred Car penter, director of the Chaplains commission. Southern Baptist convention; Dr. W. O. H. Gar man, director of Civil affairs of the American Council of Chris tian churches, and Dr. Harold J. Ockenga, pastor of the Park Street church of Boston. The refusal of Russia to co operate was noted generally in the reports, and was emphasiz ed by Dr. Ockenga. He assert ed that “from the Stalemate tactics of the Russians, it is obvious that the communists seek a disorganized, confused, poverty-stricken Germany, on which Communism breeds.” He added that the “line taken by the French communists to block any atempt to lift German in dustrial levels reveals this. The Marshall Plan is “an effective countermeasure to this threat,” said Dr. Ockenga. Then he ad ed: “Nevertheless it has drawn the lines of division between Eastern and Western Europe which may well lead to a third war. Either we must retreat from the Truman Doctrine and the Marshall Plan or we must be prepared to implement these words with force, if needed. “The U. S. forces in Europe are pitiably weak. Statesmen, generals and civilians know that in any showdown Russia could occupy Europe in a week. It is thoroughly possible for the iron curtain to drop over Europe at any time. If France has an atom pile, Russia may have one also. To allow the possibility of Russia’s being on the Atlantic and the possibility of some 200,000 to 250,000 Americans in Europe to become hostages is extremely short sighted. To meet this threat America must have adequate military forces. Build our de fenses by having two or three adequate operational forces strategically located in Europe and enlisting with greater in centive for longer periods.” Dr. Garman contended that Russian policy is to make the people of Europe poorer and poorer to foster revolution. He (Continued on Page 2, Col. 3) Relentlessly I have croaked “Nyah, nyah, nyah!” at Mr. Hess. I believed he caused it to rain when I wanted it to be fair, and vice versa; I’ve be lieved he caused it to blow when I wanted zephyrs, and vice ver sa; I believed he gave use cold when I wanted heat, and vice versa. In short, I’ve felt that Mr. Hess has been an onery, old meteorologist meany. I wish to apologize today—and I haven’t got my tongue in my cheek nor my fingers crossed, come what may in the way of weather after this screed gets jelled into type. Mr. Hess wgs a dripping drip most of the past Summer and right up to what should have been the beginning" of Indian Summer. But he’s apparently dripped himself out. From far and wide I hear that Mr. Hess has repented. I talked with Al bert Seiter, who as President of the New Hanover County Farm Bureau was no doubt thinking of taking drastic measures against Mr. Hess in behalf of his, Mr. Seiter’s—fellow farmers. (Continued on Page 2, Col. 5) JUSTICE HOLT DIES STAUNTON, Va., Oct. 4.-—W —Henry Winston Holt, chief jus tice of the Virginia Supreme Court of Appeals, died of a heart attack tonight. She Smiled, And Died CHICAGO, Oct. 3.— m — An unidentified woman knelt on railroad tracks today and smiled at the engineer of an onrushing train that crushed her to death, the engineer reported to police. Charles H. Thiede, 55, told Police Sgt. Frank Conway he saw a woman crossing the Chicago and North Western tracks on the northwest side of Chicago. Suddenly, Thiede said, she turned and knelt on a rail. ‘It seemed to me she turn ed and smiled at me,” Thiede said. “I tried to stop but I didn't have time.” SLAYS SELF AFTER SEEING MEN DIE IN GAS CHAMBER NEWTON, Oct. 4—(ff)—Sheriff Ray Pitts said today that a 20 year-old navy veteran, died in stantly of a shotgun blast through his head shortly after witnessing the execution of a relative of his wife in the state prison gas cham ber at Raleigh. The sheriff said that Hopper had told a friend that the execu tion of Earl O’Dear made him so sick he wanted to blow his brains out. O’Dear was one of five men executed by the state yesterday. Hopper was found dead at his home last night by his wife, the former Katherine Beach of New ton. ITALIAN PREMIER WINS ENDORSEMENT FOR NON-RED STAND ROME, Oct. 4.—(U.R)—Premier Alcide De Gasperi won an en dorsement for his non-Commun ist government tonight when the constituent assembly rejected 271 to 179 a motion of non-confidence presented by left-wing Socialist Leader Pietro Nenni. Communist Leader Palmior To gliatti immediately withdrew a similar non-confidence motion when results of the balloting were announced. The 93-vote majority was more than double the 43-vote margin the assembly gave De Gasperi in June when the last vote of confidence was taken. HEN LAYS EGGS IN ‘ENGINE ROOM’ OF MAN’S JALOPY FAIR BLUFF, Oct. 4.—Joe Butler drove into Richardson's garage for minor repairs to his 1 automobile. When the mechanic opened the “cooter shell” to look for the trouble, out flew a cackling Plymouth Rock hen as if she were heralding the produc tion of another egg. Sure enough, a look inside and a half dozen fresh eggs were there for everybody to see. Farmer Butler was all smiles and found a ready market for the eggs, but his travelling pro ducer was rounded up to be taken home for further service. FIVE MORE SHIPS CARRYING HEBREWS HEAD FOR PALESTINE t HAIFA, Palestine. Oct. 4— — Five more Jewish immigrate ships were reported by a Brit ish naval informant today fo be headed for Palestine in a late summer “offensive” to crack the blockade of the Holy Land. He said the British had in formation that three refugee ships definitely were enroute, with two other “probables" either being fitted or on the wav. The “offensive,” the informant said, was inaguarated by the [self-styled Jewish defense army Hagana. r - Hungarian Beauty Tied To Love Seat Thief Threatened To Shoot Her And Young Daughter , --- i NEW YORK, Oct. 4—W—Mrs. Sari Gabor Hilton, blonde “'Miss Hungary of 1930" and former wife of multi-millionaire hotel owner Conrad Hilton, was rob bed today of jewelry valued by police at $750,000 by a man who threatened to shoot her and her six-month-old daughter. The holdup man forced his way into Mrs. Hilton’s penthouse apartment at 8 East 83rd street, just off Fifth avenue, shortly after 11a. m., and tied Mrs. Hil ton and her maid before escap ing with the jewelry, police said. Mrs. Hilton, sister of Hi _iga rian actress Eva Gabor, wore a dazzling array of jewels last nigh' on visits to several exclu sive restaurants and night clubs. Police Inspector Abraham Goldman, who gave the reported value of the jewels, said tb^t among the 25 stolen pieces were a diamond necklace, two dia mond bracelets, a diamond en gagement ring and a diamond wedding ring. Police gave this partial version of the robbery. a grey - suited, six - toot - tall man wearing dark glasses forced his way into the apartment alter the maid had opened the door in response to a sharp rap. Pointing his gun at the maid, the bandit followed her into the living room where Mrs. Hilton was sitting. “Give me the jewel he ordered Mrs. Hilton. The diamond-studded jewelry . was in the bedroom. He took the jewelry which was in a jewel case on the dresser and tied Mrs. Hilton to a love seat in the apartment foyer. The bandit at first told the maid he was there to do “some wiring’’ in the apartment but when she insisted no su .h work had been ordered he pushed her ahead of him and drew his gun. Police said Mrs. Hilton’s daugh ter, Constance, was in the apart ment at the time of the robbery. As Mrs. Hilton left the apart ment accompanied by detectives to examine police files of photo graphs of known jewel robbers, she said the bandit threatened to shoot her and the baby. “After the holdup man struck my maid he told me: ‘If you don’t keep quiet I’ll shoot you and the baby,’ ” she said. OVERELUURY, ELEVEN TO ONE But Which Way Not Told; Verdict Due During Sunday SANTA ANA, Calif., Oct. 4.— <JP) — The jury trying Louise Overell and George (Bud) Gol ium for the murder of her par ents advised Judge Kenneth Mor rison tonight that it stood numer ically 11 to 1, without disclosing whether the vote was for con viction or acquittal. Jay Porter, Orange, Calif., fore man of the jury, informed the court he believed the jury could reach a verdict. The jury was summoned to the courtroom at 6:30 p. m. (PST) 9:30 p. m. (EST) by Judge Mor rison after it had been deliberat ing for 26 hours. “Mr. Porter,” Judge Morrison said, “I should like to ask you a few questions and I would like you to answer without divulging secrets that belong to the jury alone. Please tell me what the vote of the jury is numerically in the case of Mr. Gollum?” “Well, your honor,” Porter re plied. “We have been consider ing the cases—” At this point the court ad monished Porter against any dis cussion of whether the jury was considering the case of Gollum and Louise jointly. Porter explained, however that the vote was 11 to 1, also in the case of Miss Overell. “Do you believe you will be able to reach a verdict?” asked the jurist. “We hope so,” answered the foreman. UNC STUDENTS 7528 CHAPEL HILL. Oct. 4—-'A"— The University of North Caro lina at Chapel Hill has an en rollment of 7528 students for the fall term.