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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 26, 1946, Image 2

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Navy Orders Inquiry
In Accidental Bombing
Of Yacht in Lake Erie
Sy the A«*ocioted Press
DETROIT. Aug. 26—A full
scale investigation was ordered
by Navy officials today in the
accidental dive-bombing of a
private yacht in Lake Erie yes-'
terday by three Navy planes. 1
Seven fishermen aboard the 38
foot cruiser "The Albatross," escaped!
serious injury when it was set afire!
by a practice bomb.
The planes, piloted by Reserve
officers on a week end training mis
sion, were from the Grosse lie Naval
Air Station. Navy officials said they
apparently mistook the white boat
for their similar-appearing floating
target.
Planes Made Three Bombing Runs.
Albert Reisig of Toledo, owner of
the cruiser, suffered minor burns
and shock.
Charles Desmond, secretary of the
Ottawa River Yacht Club, who
talked to the men w'hen they came
l ashore, said they told him the planes
1 made three hnrr-hi::; runs.
“On the first rati three of the
bombs were dropped but none came
close,' he said. "Only two bombs
were dropped on the second run.
“The third time they came down
one of the bombs struck at the wa
ter line near the gas tank. Several
of the men jumped overboard."
Crash Boat Rescues Men.
A Navy crash boat, which a
spokesman said was in the area to
warn off pleasure craft, rescued the
men—George W. McKinley, Prank
Szczeiski. jr.. and C. N. Richmond
of Toledo; A. S. Prance of Fremont,
i Ohio, and C. M. Caldwell and H. S.
I Presch of Swanton, Ohio.
Mr. Reisig stayed aboard to fight
' the fire, but the boat burned to the
! w-ater line. He estimated damage
\at $5,000.
, Comdr. F. A. Brossy, executive
I officer at Grosse lie. said prelimi
nary investigation indicated one of
the pilots was at fault in not posi
| tively identifying the target and
1 that “proper disciplinary action”
\ would follow.
Names of Flyers Withheld.
Names of the flyers were withheld
pending completion of the investi
gation.
Comdr. Brossy said the area where
the mishap occurred—near West
Sister Island, about 20 miles east of
Toledo and about 10 miles from •
the Ohio shore—was in the danger j
zone. However, he added that the 1
> bombers were 2 miles from the
actual target. ]
Mr. Desmond said the fishermen 1
told him that they were in an area
where free passage is afforded.
Comdr. Brossy said the practice ]
bombs weigh about 2 pounds and 1
contain enough powder to send outj]
a puff of smoke when they hit. P
Two Airline Pilots Killed
In Training Plane Crash
By the Associated Press
MEMPHIS, Tenn.. Aug. 26.—Amer
ican Airlines officials reported today j
that two regular pilots lost their;
lives last night when a stripped-!
down Douglas transport training i j
ship crashed near Holly springs,:
Miss.
The airline said the victims were j
W. C. Stehle and McLemore Elder,
both captains based at Memphis.
J. W. Hannah of the airline said
the pilots took off from the base
about 11 o’clock last night on what:
he described as "a training flight.” i
Mr. Hannah added that the cause
of the crash had not been deter- j
mined and that company and Civil j
Aeronautics Authority investigators'
were at the scene.
The plane burst into flames as it
crashed, eyewitnesses reported. The
mishap occurred "around midnight
some time,” Mr. Hannah reported.
Music Hall to Become
Giant Cigar Humidor
By the Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 26.—The ^
122-year-old Music Fund Hall,
whose walls once echoed the songs
of Jenny Lind, is about to become
a giant cigar humidor.
Officials of Yahn & McDonnell
Co., wholesale tobacconists, dis
closed today that they had recently
purchased the hall and would trans
form it into a warehouse with one
side of the auditorium converted
into a humidor for 2,500.000 cigars.
The building, erected in 1824, was
«aid by the officials to be the first
concert hall built in this country.
Cumberland Enrties
FOR TUESDAY.
First Post. 2:30 P.M.. E6T.
Clear and Fast.
FIRST RACE— Purse. $1,900. claiming:
3-year-o!d6 and up; about o furlongs.
Blitz Foot _ 11* Bare Wines 118;
Bonnie Ina .. 113 Rose of Dawn 113 |
Satellite _ 11* xAppleaday 108
Johns Teddy __ J18 xAir Signal _ 108;
Psychic Polly 113 xQuiek Ann _ 102 j
SECOND RACE—Purse, $1,000: claim
ing 3-year-olds and uo; OVi furlongs,
a Way la 86 __ _ 109 xMiss Economy 109
Kid O Sullivan 119 Prison Ship. 119
vShe’s Tops... 109 Bie Sneeze __ 119
Joann _ 114 Pal 114
xTeheran _104 a Ship Signal 119
xClock Time 104
a h A. Nicodenius and J. K. Wynkoop
entry.
THIRD RACE—Purse. $1,000: claiming;
3-year-olds and up: about 5 furlongs.
Zyloxxie ..._113 Forty Banks 113
Big Sam _ j.l8 xBlablah 108
xMidnight __ 108 xMithia 108
Setting Trick 113 Pete’s Gold 118
xRolling Water 113
■ . r*f
FOURTH RACE—Purse $1,000; claim
ing; H-year-olds amt up; 1,'. miles.
Timely Miss. . 109 Gerald's Folly 109
xTacaro-Identy. 104 Silver Whisk 111
xSabrate_ 109 xGrand Fanar._ 114
Ted Porter_111 xTollaway._ 109
FIFTH RACE—Purse, 51,000: allow
ance': 3-year-olds and up (1 furlongs
xLittle Knight._ 109 b x Alhalon_ 109
Halog! __ 113 F&Ilbrooic _114
a x Big Moose 104 Royal Step 114
xGrandmaC .. 104 b x Comedy Pi'y'r 109
North Sea _ 114 a Gay Peggy_ 114
Double Duty 109
a Mrs. J Horean and E. C. Allnut entry,
b W Mountain and J E Crider entry.
SIXTH RACE—Purse *1.000: allow
ances: o-ycar-olds and up; about 5 fur
longs.
Victorious Dot- 105 Counter _ 112
Dan Scotch -. 100 Lord Loudoun 117
xGranju _105 Rinaalong __ 110
xRoman Boy_105 Lalli Rose. 105
SEVENTH RACE—Purse. 51,000: claim
ing: 3-year-olds and up: 1miles.
xCharfoot 112 a Cbiff Chaff 117
Balloon ._ 120 a Exploit .. 120
Pie,James 117 xHaxel W. __ 110
xGypry Moth 105 Miss Loveable.. 112
f Mrs. M. H. Everhart entry.
EIGHTH RACE— Puree. SI.000: claim
ing 3-year-olds and up: 1,'. miles.
Miss Ditty . 108 My Exit_118
Royal View_113 Bastinado._113
Tie Me. -113 xPaula Orler 108
xficottys Own.. 108 xFrench Wald. 103
x Apprentice allowance claimed.
Circulation, July, 1946
(84.8% in City and Trading Area.)
(Average net paid.)
The Evening Star. 306,828
The Sunday Star.....221,286
PROUD FISHERMAN—President Truman displays a 3-pound red hind, first of three fish he land
ed on a vacation fishing expedition Friday off Hamilton, Bermuda. Watching from left are Clark
Clifford (rear), Mr. Truman’s special counsel; Carl Stubbs, fishing guide; George E. Allen, RFC
director; Col. Wallace Graham, White House physician, and Capt. James H. Foskett, naval aide.
This picture was released at the White House today. —AP Photo.
Truman Is Working
On Composition of
Atomic Energy Board
By Joseph A. Fox
Star Staff Correspondent
HAMILTON. Bermuda, Aug. 26.—
President Truman today is working
on the composition of the Atomic
Energy Control Commission w’hile
holidaying on the yacht Williams
burg.
However, Press Secretary Charles
G. Ross said the membership of the
five-man group will not be an
nounced before the return of the
President to Washington on Labor
Day even if completed before then.
The President has been having
difficulty making selections. Mr.
Ross was asked if he believed the
five could be lined up by the time
the vacation ended. He replied he
“could not go that far.” Indica
tions are that some choices may
have been made, but all will be an
nounced simultaneously.
The President was host at lunch
today aboard the Williamsburg to
Rear Admiral George R. Henderson,
base commander, and Capt. William
K. Rhodes, chief of staff, who have
been shepherding the presidential
press party on the island.
Plans New Fishing Trip,
Mr. Truman is enthusiastic over
the results of his first fishing trip
here, and Mr. Ross said the Presi
dent is going to make another try
tomorrow, weather permitting.
Mr. Ross admitted that luck at
tending Mr. Truman’s first fishing
trip Friday had "gone to his head.”
Mr. Ross said the Chief Executive
was going to make an effort to estab
lish himself as a first-class fisher
man and live down the reputation
arising from an unsuccessful effort
on Puget Sound a year ago.
Spends Quiet Week End.
The President spent a quiet week
end aboard the Williamsburg, break
ing a swimming and reading rou
tine to attend Sunday services at
Bermuda's Holy Trinity Episcopal
Cathedral, an imposing structure of
Caen (Normandy) stone and native
coral, with lines strikingly similar
to those of the Washington Ca
thedral.
There he heard the venerable
Bishop of Bermuda, the Rt. Rev.
Arthur Heber Browne, pray God’s
blessing on “our sovereign lord.
King George, our gracious Queen
Elizabeth, the President of the
United States and all who are set
in authority among English speak
ing peoples.”
Prays for U. N. Success
It was the only reference to the
President, Bishop Browne feeling
that this simple recognition of Mr.
Truman's presence would be in con
formity with his desires.
In his sermon, the 82-year-old
prelate voiced hopes for success
of the United Nations and for a
solution to the Palestinian problem.
By coincidence, the epistle for
the 10th Sunday after Trinity, read
by the Governor, Admiral Sir
Ralph Leatham, was part of the
ritual incorporated in the White
House east room religious ceremony
Janurary 20, 1945, when Mr. Truman
was sworn In as Mr. Rosevelt’s
fourth term running mate.
Runaway rather Ready
To Return to Stamford
By the Associated Press
MILFORD. Pa., Aug. 26.—A 45
year-old auditor of Stamford, Conn.,
who admitted disappearing with his
four sons and a 3-year-old Chinese
boy in order "to attract attention so
I could try and find my wife,” pre
pared to return to Connecticut today
to face charges in connection with
the “disappearance.”
Prosecutor P. Lawrence Epifanio
said in Stamford yesterday he had
issued a w'arrant for the arrest of
Abraham Kohn, the auditor, on a
charge of "woefully and unlawfully
permitting a minor under 16 to be
placed under such a situation that
his life is endangered or his health
is likely to be injured."
Mr. Kohn, together with his sons,
whose ages range from 6 to 14, and
the Chinese boy, were taken into
custody Saturday night by Pennsyl
vania State police here. They dis
appeared Friday, leaving a row'boat
drifting in long Island Sound near
Mamaroneck, N. Y., as a “clue” to
their whereabouts.
The auditor said he would "gladly
1 waive extradition” and return to
' Stamford with police officers.
Meanwhile, Mr. Kohn discounted a
theory that his wife was in Denver
after police said they believed a
letter received by a relative from
Mrs. Kohn, postmarked Denver, had
been sent there to a friend of Mrs.
iKohn and remailed.
a complete real estate
service since 1906
I | ISOS NSt.M.W. NA.3S4A
Bus Driver Halted as Speeder
Killed by Hit-and-Run Driver
By th# Associated Press
ELKTON, Md„ Aug. 26.—A Balti
more passenger bus driver, halted
by State police for speeding, was
killed by a hit-and-run driver last
night.
Dr. R. C. Dodson, Cecil County
deputy medical examiner, said
Trooper W. E. Kully stopped Nor
man Clay Rhodes, 24, driver of a
Baltimore Motor Tours bus return
ing from Coney Island with a load
of Sunday excursionists.
Trooper Kully was standing in
front of the bus and Mr. Rhodes
was near a front fender on top of
a hill on Route 40 between Perry-!
ville and Northeast when a speeding
car struck Mr. Rhodes, knocking!
him 75 feet. He struck his head on!
a concrete abutment and died al
most instantly.
Dr. Dodson said that Trooper
Kulley pursued the speeding car and
arrested Joseph B. Groves of Wil
mington, Del., near the Perryville
bridge.
Groves was lodged in Elkton jail
under $2,500 bond on charges of
manslaughter, hit-and-run driving
and driving under the influence of
liquor.
Two of Groves' companions, w-ho
drove off in his machine after he
was arrested, were caught by police
at Aberdeen and returned to Elkton
w'here they were held on charges of
intoxication.
Kilian Denies Hearing
Of Gl Mistreatment
By the Associated Press
BAD NAUHEIM, Germany, Aug.
26.—Col. James A. Kilian testified
in his own defense today that he
never even heard of any soldier
prisoners being mistreated in the
Lichfield (England) guardhouse
until months after he left Lich
field.
“I received no such reports from
anybody while in command of the
10th Replacement Depot at Lich
field,” said the 54-year-old cavalry
officer from Highland Park, 111.,
who is on military trial charged
with aiding, authorizing and per
mitting cruel and unusual punish
ments of GI prisoners under his
command.
Col. Kilian took the witness stand
after two months of testimony, in
which more than a score of soldier
witnesses testified that they were
beaten by guards with clubs and
fists, stood for hours with nose and
toes pressed against a wall and
were forced to double time or given
strenuous calisthenics for pro
tracted periods while guardhouse
prisoners at Lichfield. Nine en
listed men and two lieutenants have
been convicted of participation in
such mistreatment.
Col. Kilian sat with legs crossed
and talked quietly as his attorney
questioned him about Lichfield’s or
ganization and policy.
“I didn’t have any rough and
tough policy,” he declared. “That
phrase was coined in the first Lich
field trial over in London.”
Lecture on Deaf School Set
Leonard M. Elstad, president of
the Columbia Institute for the Deaf
will speak before a Civitan luncheon
at 12:30 p.m. tomorrow in the May
flower Hotel. Mr. Elstad will describe
the work of the institution.
Garden State Entries
FOR TUESDAY.
Weather Clear. Track Fast
, FIRST RACE—Purse, $2,500; claiming.
,1-year-olds; IVt miles.
Rippon Moose. 11.'t xLeo L. 108
xBlack Ra . _ 102 a Good Cross 108
xLIttle Push ... 10:t a George Woody 11 :i
xEast B-103 xMr. Zip ... 114
xDarten 111 Don Penalo ._ lid
a O Connor-Barshack entry.
SECOND RACE—Purse, $2,500: 2-year
old mMdens; 0 furlongs.
Figure Eight _ 117 a Sun Prince.. 120
No Laddie _ 117 Lighthouse 120
xFuchsia _112 Decoy __ 117
xBig Dub _ 115 Sparfcette . _ _ 117
Probation .... 120 b x Facile 112
Flares Durbar, 120 b x Uno Best 112
a Frosen Cust'd 120 British Isles .. 120
Sis Boom Baa 120 Apra _. . 117
a Winmill-Anderson entry,
b Thorn-Oglesby entry.
THIRD RACE—Purse. $5.(810; the
Meadowvlew: 2-year-olds: « furlongs
xShaffle -112 Raol __ 117
Mltyrae ... 122 xMoblelo _104
::Dan Baker... 100
FOURTH RACE—Purse. $4,000; the
Medford: 4-year-olds and up; grade D; 0
furlongs.
L»nlast . .. 118 Dutch Raider ... 118
xWit's End ... 110 Bardla 100
Shako—j-118 Roguish Pal_116
FIFTH RACE—Purse, 3,000; 3 and 4
year olds; 1,', miles.
Ballistic- 112 a Broad Daylight 106
Temeru- 117 Boat Man_109
Proposition_103 David T 109
King Pretty-106 Ned Canron—.1 114
Mamanle- 103 a Sunset Bay_ 104
Jetsam-114 Spanaaua _106
Popo Lass -104 xTacaro Briar., 107
Drum Major... 109 Joshua . __100
a Wood Lyn Stable-Camac entry,
SIXTH RACE—Purse, 57,500; the Can
nammson Handicap; 3-year-olds and up;
i mile.
Cat Bridge ... 114 The Doge . 138
a Lookout Dice—112 a Foreign Agent. 108
b Service Pilot — U3 Blue Pom_ 114
bMegogo - 114 Respingo_ 115
M‘»t«r Ch‘t- 108 Cassis_115
Little Bengy. 106 Lovat_100
t lookout Stock Farm entry,
b Christiana Stable entry.
SEVENTH RACE—Purse, 52,500/ claim
4-year-olds and up; 1miles.
xRemolee .. lifl xPlnckney _114
xDnscoll 114 Battle Star .. 1 Hi
Heel Up-114 Mystery Book _ lin
Our Bjyn ... 119 xPerllna lOfl
xKasy Chair — 114 xTlntla . . 104
Pennant Way.. 119
EIGHTH RACE—Purse, 53,500; claim
ing; 4-year-olds and up; IV* miles.
Geronimo .. 119 Marquest lit
Signals Bloke _ 11M March Chick li:i
xLlctor _ 108 Astral __ . |ij
He Rolls ... 110 Attendant _ Jit
x Apprentice allowance claimed.
■ Listed according to post positions.
Girl Admits Taking,
Squandering $13,000
By the Associated Press
CHICAGO, Aug. 26 UP).—Police
Capt. Daniel Ahearn said today 16
year-old Shirley Jane Danoski has
confessed taking $13,000 from a
wnoiesaie gro
cery where she
was a cashier,
spent $3,000 on
new clothes and
lavished $10,000
on a 17-year-old
boy friend.
The girl and
her friend, Ed-*
ward Jennings,
jr„ were de
tained without
charge for ques
tioning by the
State’s attor
ney’s office on a
complaint signed
Mist Danoski.
uy me Biuceiy uwnei.
Capt. Ahearn reported Miss
Danoski had signed a statement in
which she said "I wanted to get rich
fast. I guess, and he and X both
needed a car.”
Capt. Ahearn said the youth was
being questioned by police and that
the girl was taken to the juvenile
home.
The girl had worked as a $30-a
week cashier for the firm since April
3. Her job was to handle from $3,000
to $7,500 a day as it was turned in
by truckers.
Detectives Arthur Tighe and
James Millaney said they had re
covered $1,624 of the missing money
in a bureau drawer in the boy’s
home.
Power Trouble Delays
Northbound Streetcars
Northbound Capital Transit street
cars between F and G streets were
delayed from 11:30 a.m. to 12:15
p.m. today when underground elec
trical trouble cut off the power.
Fourteenth street and Mount Pleas
ant cars were rerouted during this
period, Capital Transit officials said.
Long lines of northbound street
cars clogged F street and Fourteenth
street during the tieup. Later
Mount Pleasant cars were rerouted
through G and Seventeenth streets
and Pennsylvania avenue, while
Fourteenth street cars were sent to
Washington Circle to clear the
tracks, transit officials said.
Colin Kelly Identified i
After Years in Grave
As 'Unknown Soldier'
After lying nearly five years in
a Philippine grave marked simply
as that of an “unknown soldier,"
the body of Colin P. Kelly, jr., the
AAF’s first outstanding hero of
World War II, has been positively
identified and now is buried in a
United States military cemetery in
Manila.
The young Florida pilot, whose
feat of thrice bombing a Japanese
battleship of the Haruna class
helped strengthen the hopes of
Americans in the blackest days after
Pearl Harbor, crashed to his death
at Mount Arayat, about 5 miles east
of Clark Field, Luzon, while return
ing from a flying mission against
Jap naval units on December 10,
1941.
The War Department last night
revealed how the body of the first
flyer to be awarded the Distinguished
Service Cross in World War II was
identified and given reburial with
military honors.
Found Near Dead Sergeant.
Capt. Kelly was one of an eight
man crew of a B-17 Flying Fortress
which went out on its final mission
to bomb Japanese naval units. Be
fore the crash on the return trip,
six of the crewmen bailed out. The
body which now has been identified
as that of Capt. Kelly was found
at the time near the body of T/Sergt.
William J. Delehanty of Brooklyn,
N. Y. Identification of Sergt. Dele
hanty was made through the sol
dier's "dog tag" which he was wear
ing. There were no identification
tags found on Capt. Kelley s body.
The two men were first buried
in the post cemetery at Fort Stotsen
burg, Luzon. Recently, they were
taken to Manila, with the bodies of
86 other soldiers, and buried in the
No. 1 military cemetery in Manila.
Earlier the body of Capt. Kelly
had been "tentatively” identified
on the evidence of a Filipino who:
had heard an Army sergeant say,
"Why, that’s Capt. Kelly.” Fur
ther identification was rendered;
impossible at the time because of
the accelerated progress of the war
and the subsequent loss of the
Philipoir^es.
Records Carefully Checked.
When the war ended a careful in
vestigation was started by Graves
Registration Command officers.
Records in their possession were
checked against those made during
Capt. Kelly’s services in this coun
try following his graduation from
West Point in 1933. His widow, now
Mrs. J. Watson Pedlow, a resident
of Media, Pa., and his father, Colin
P. Kelly of Madison, Fla., also sup
plied the War Department with
identification information.
"The painstaking care with which
the remains of Capt. Kelly were
eventually identified is typical of
the consideration given every case
where there is a question as to
identity,” said Maj. Gen. T. B.
Larkin, the quartermaster general,
charged with administration of the
American Graves Registration Serv
ice.
The heroic deed for which Capt.
Kelly was awarded the D. S. C.
later developed into a Nation-wide
demand that he be given the Con
gressional Medal of Honor. The
D. S. C. was awarded posthumously
and the young pilot was credited
only with three direct bomb hits
on the Japanese battleship although
Gen. MacArthur in a communique
issued December 11, 1941, “con
firmed” the sinking of the 29,000-ton
battleship.
The late President Roosevelt on
December 17 aroused American sen
timent when he made public a let
ter he had written to the future
“occupant of the White House,”
asking that Capt. Kelly's young son,
Wick, be given an appointment to
West Point in honor of his father's
memory, when he became of age.
Cols. Renfrow and Griffith
Awarded Legion of Merit
Col. Louis H. Renfrow, a chief
legislative and liaison officer of the
Selective Service System, and Col.
Paul H. Griffith, former liaison
officer of the Selective Service
System, have been awarded the
Legion of Merit for service rendered
during the war, it was announced
today.
Col. Renfrow was cited for his
material assistance in the medical
division of the Selective Service
headquaters which “contributed
materially to the rapid and efficient
mobilizing of the armed forces."
His home is in University City, Mo.
Col. Griffith, a veteran of both
wars, was cited for meritorious
service from September, 1942, to
November, 1944. The citation read:
“As chief of the Veterans Person
nel Division in 1944, Col. Griffith
ably effected the reorganization of
the division and developed the
groundwork plans on which the
veterans' assistance program was
based.” His home is in Uniontown,
Pa.
Both men are active in American
(Legion affairs.
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1742 K Street N.W. Executive 7212
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CHAIR, 89.95— 79.95
Baptist Leader Is Picketed
After Kind Words for Russia
Dr. Louie Newton
Also Attacked by
Missouri Layman
• y th» Auociatsd Pr«»i
ATLANTA. Aug. 26— Dr. Louie D.
Newton, president of the Southern
Baptist Convention, who spent 25
days in Russia, delivered a report
on his visit before a Baptist mass
meeting yesterday and said he found
"what appears to be complete free
dom of worship.”
The minister’s earlier reports led
a layman from Missouri, O. K. Arm
strong of Springfield, to observe in a
speech at Waycross, Ga„ that “noth
ing could be further from the truth.”
Two pickets marched before the en
trance to the Atlanta Municipal
Auditorium bearing placards read
ing, “Is Louie D. Newton Selling
Communism to the U. S. A.?”
Both pickets were removed from
the entrance by police. Police Capt.
W. M. Weaver said the men were re
leased without charges and that
both refused to identify themselves.
Mr. Armstrong, a magazine writer
and a member of the Committee of
Baptists at the San Francisco United
Nations Conference, based his re
marks on earlier published reports
on the trip by Dr. Newton.
“The plain inference” of Dr. New
ton’s statements was “that under
Soviet Communism, Baptists have
freedom of religious worship,” Mr.
Armstrong declared.
“Nothing could be further from
the truth,” he added. “To Baptists
freedom to practice religion means
freedom to preach without censor
ship. freedom to criticize the evil
DR. LOUIE D. NEWTON. !
—AP Wirephoto.
in government, ana ireeaom to re
ceive and send missionaries in an<V
out of the country. Would Dr. New
ton have us believe any such free
doms exist under Communist rulej’’
Dr. Newton told his audience:
“Great crowds attended the serv
ices where I preached and a spirit
of freedom seemed to characterize
every preacher and every believer."
Dr. Newton also said, “I came
home from Russia more deeply
committed to the doctrine of de
mocracy than ever before, and I
went to Russia believing in democ
racy with all my heart * * *.
“I tell you I do not believe Com
munism is the answer to the world’s
great need. I tell you I believe de
mocracy is the answer, Christian
democracy, if you please."
Ill Seaman Who Rejected
Air-Sea Rescue Dies
• y th» Associated Press
NORFOLK, Va., Aug. 26.—James
W. Stevenson of Boston, third mate
of the S. S. Joseph C. Lincoln, died
this morning in Marine Hospital
here after refusing to make an at
sea transfer from his slow-moving
vessel to a Navy blimp or Coast
Guard plane yesterday—a move
which might have saved his life.
The critically ill man, reported to
have suffered a perforated ulcer,
refused the help of a mercy mission
sent 180 miles off Cape Henry, be
cause of high seas. He died shortly
after he was admitted to the hos
pital.
After he chose to remain on his
ship rather than transfer to the
blimp sent out from the Lakehurst
(N. J.) Naval Air Station or the
plane from Elizabeth City, N. C.,
Mr. Stevenson’s ship was rushed at
full speed to Cape Henry, where a
Coast Guard crash boat took him
to the hospital.
He was said to have been beyond
aid on reaching there early this
morning and death came shortly
afterward.
Crown Princess Juliana
Awaits Fourth Child
•y the Associated Press
SOESTDIJK, Holland, Aug. 26.—
Crown Princess Juliana is pregnant
again and the stolid Dutch once
more are in a dither over whether
at long last a future King may be
born.
A communique from Juliana’s
palace here said coyly:
“Princess Juliana of the Nether
lands for a joyful reason has to
restrict her activities.’’
It has been 50 years since a
man sat on the Dutch throne. Queen
Wilhelmina, 66, succeeded her father,
William III, in 1890 and she will
be succeeded by Juliana.
Pepper and Other Items
Go Off Price Control
•y 1h* Associated Press
Black and white pepper and 10
other items were removed from
price control today as “unimportant
to the cost of living.”
OPA said its action was in com
pliance with the new Price Control
Act, which requires removal of ceil
ings by December 31 of all com
modities not important to living
costs. Today’s list includes:
Paprika, cinnamon, meat and
fish sauces, canned clam broth,
canned sauerkraut with pork, sweet
and sour chutney, canned plum
pudding, malted milk tablets, Chi
nese fortune tea cakes and dehy
drated sugar cane fiber.
_
Bloodhounds Aid Hunt
f
For Girl's Assailant
By the Associated Press
ESCATAWPA, Miss., Aug. 26 —
Officers used bloodhounds today in
an effort to pick up the trail of a
colored man who Leonard Cunning
ham reported robbed him and as
saulted his 20-year-old companion
yesterday.
Saratoga Results
FIRST RACE—Purse. S3,000: claiming;
2- year-old colts and geldings, maidens, 5'3
furlongs.
Flying Player (Kirkland) 9.30 3.80 4.10
Mr. Dodo (McCrearyi 3 80 4.00
Oxford Don ijessop) 3.20
Time. l;0»4i.
Also ran—Invlctus. Gifted Wand. Chejt
wick, Sculptor, Penetrator, Fox Point.
SECOND RACE!—Purse. $3,000: claim
ing; maiden 3-year-olds and upward: OVi
furlongs.
Cyper (Miller) 58.50 23.00 12.50
Almarty (Arcaro) 0.80 ft.80
Set Point (Guerin) 8.40
Time. 1:194 s.
Also ran —• Luk O’Sullivan. Aoolause,
f Chrysaloris. f Fort Schuyler, f Bonnle
berry. Aero Jack, a Camptown Track, Night
Flight. Sissie Wes, Crater Lake, Foxy Poise,
a Ole Miss.
a Mrs. P. Bieber entry,
f Field.
Garden State Results
FIRST RACE—Purse. $2,500: claiming;
3- year-olds and upward; 0 furlonzs.
Delphian (Howell) 530 3.70 3.30
Sir Echo (Eye) 12.80 10.90
Jujube (Gilbert) 23.70
Time. l:14Vs,
Also ran—Amperage. Devon Cream. Lib
erty Head, Helnor Royce. Dark Danger,
Rocket Shell. Crown Point, Snowgo. MiSa
Neddie,
SECOND RACE—Purse. $3,000; Claim
ing: 2-year-olds; 0 1 urlongs.
Sweeping Betty (Scotti) 87.80 33.00 15.30
Fall Guy (Lynch) 12.90 8.40
Riel Time (Root) 4.70
Time——1:15 3—5.
Also ran—Over the Hill. Slower. Adeste,
Lady Oerald Rlngolette. Canada. Hadan
oll. Gifted Miss. Desert Isle.
Garden Dally Double. 5400.40.
Narragansett Results
FIRST RACE—Purse. $2,500; maiden
2-year-olds: 5>,i furlongs.
Chaithan (Sconza) 17.20 5.40 4.00
Oldenasai (Shaw) 3.00 2.00
Big Story (Licausi) 4.20
Time, 1:07.
Also ran—Casalibre. Dispelled. Flagal
apa. Mary Elvina. Fighting Flag. Suntos,
Lady Egret, Liberty Babe and Betty Skelly.
SECOND RACE—Purse. $2,400: allow
ances: 3-year-olds and up: 0 furlongs
Hy-Gay (Daniels) 3.60 2 60 2 2<i
Bright Arc (Connolly) 3.40 2.8(1
Mend (Duffy 1 4 ->C
Tune. 1:141s.
Also ran—Mackaby, Peacemaker. Stella’i
Sun, Chance Run. Miss Elmo. Ci Light.
(Dally Double paid $41.80.)
THIRD RACE—Purse, $2,500: claiming
4- year-olds and upward; 6 furlongs.
Kengar (Sconz) 8.80 4.80 3.60
Scahdet Pansy IKeene) 14.80 9.6(1
Patty Knot (Baird) 13.80
Tithe. l:13>/s.
Also ran—War Spy. Barbara's Girl.
First Command. Fast Tempo, Rough
Shower. Star Blenheim, Icy Stream. Be
Calm. Vim.
Suita 1007, Dmrifca BMf. I
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principal countries, colonies, and
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you’ll enjoy Pan American’s dis
tinctive, world-famous service— *
the extra something that makes *
“going by Clipper” a unique and
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Fly by Clipper — spend more
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the nearest Pan American office.
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Argentina
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Costa Rica
Cuba
Curacao NWI
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Ecuador
El Salvador
French Guiana
Guadeloupe FW1
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Jamaica BWI
Martinique FWI
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Price Control Return
Perils Meat Supply,
C. of C. Head Says
The return to Government price
control is going to reduce the Amer
ican meat supply, William K. Jack
son. president of the United States
Chamber of Commerce, declared
today in an article in Business Ac
tion, weekly report of the Chamber
of Commerce. The article says
businessmen interpret the recontrol
order on meat as meaning it is "on
the road to the black market.”
In another statement issued to
day the organization called for a
rapid reduction of the number of
Government employes as one way
to attain a balanced Federal budget,
lower taxes and rapid retirement of
the public debt.
On the meat situation, Mr. Jack
son was quoted as saying, "Meat
prices are to be dictated from Wash
ington while the prices on mo6t
grains, important in meat produc
tion, are to be free to move at will.
This will drain more grain into
production not under control.”
Questions Effectiveness.
"The order unquestionably will
reduce the meat supply.” he added.
Paul Porter, Office of Price Ad
ministration administrator, has pro
posed to clamp down on black mar
keteers and to use 2,500 enforce
ment agents for checking move
ments of meat from rancher to con
sumer, Mr. Jackson said. But he
added:
"Old-timers who remember how
enforcement of prohibition worked
are inclined toward a show-me
attitude.”
In the statement asking for cuts
in Government expense, it was said
that "it was of crucial importance
that Congress curtail Government
expenditures, which are the key to
the problems of lower taxes, reduced
debt and a stable fiscal system.”
The abolition of all war or other
activities no longer needed and de
ferment of any new expensive un
dertakings were recommended.
Proposed Budget Called High.
The statement pointed out that
“the proposed budget expenditures
for the fiscal year beginning July 1.
1946, are disappointingly high ana
would mean further deficit which
should be avoided by requirement
that expenditures not exceed rev
enues." . j
On the question of taxation, the
statement said: “A stable, equitable
and workable system, which permits
replenishment of well-sprinfs of ,"
enterprise, should be devised. While
large revenues are essential, they
should be sought with a minimum
of braking effect upon incentives to
production and trade.”
"The burden of taxation should be
widely and equitably distributed to
reach all sections of the public and
all forms of economic activity."
The Chamber of Commerce called
for early establishment by Congress
of a definite public-debt policy which .
would provide for rapid retirement
of the debt consistent with expand
ing economy.
Beauty Contest Is Slated
! At Capital Transit Party
A beauty contest will feature the
j ninth annual outing tomorrow of
! the Capital Transit Co. Employe
I Relief Association at Glen Echo
! Park.
Eleven girls—either employes or
relatives of employes of the compan'
—will compete at 4 p.m. in the ball
room of the park. Other events arc
scheduled to start at 1 pm.
Entries in the contest Include
Eileen and Phyllis Anne Rowell,
twin sisters; Evelyn Longerbeam,
Rita Wines, Betty Anne Moore, Bar
bara Ann Hooper, Yvonne Corbett,
Helen Giles, Jean Dement, Doris
Mansfield and Mary Felker. A .
! dance will be held after the judging
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