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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 30, 1946, Image 2

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China Reds' Demand
For Two Concessions
May Snag Peace Move
ly th« Associated Press
NANKING, Aug. 30.—United
States Ambassador J. Leighton
Stuart’s committee of five
formed only yesterday to work
out a peace for China, struck a
possible snag today when the
Communists demanded that
Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek
make two major concessions be
fore they would participate.
The generalissimo's troops, mean
while, filed unopposed into Cheng
teh, capital of Jehol Province, and
by Communist admission captured
three other impoitant points to the
south, but the Communists claimed
i hey had scored such a resounding
victory along the Yahgtze it could
change the course of the civil war.
The Communist negotiator, Gen.
Chou En-iai, handed his party's de
mands to Gen. George C. Marshall,
special American envoy who left by
plane for the summer capital to
present them to Gen. Chiang.
They included a demand that the
generalissimo guarantee to issue a
cease-fire order as soon as agree
ment is reached on forming a coali
tion government initially through
establishment of a 40-member state
council, and secondly, that Gen.
Chiang make plain that his in
sistence the Communists clear out
of five key areas will not be a pre
requisite to the issuance of the
cease-fire order.
"If the generalissimo refuses one
or both of these requests, we will
not participate in the committee."
Communist spokesman Wang Ping
nan told the Associated Press.
The Communist Yenan radio
trumpeted that its New 4th Army
"with the support of the local popu
lation" had wiped out seven of elev
en government brigades on a 100
mile front between Kiangtu and
Jukao, in Kiangsu Province be
tween Shanghai and Nanking, the
Yenan conceded, however, that
the important Yellow River crossing
of Yuanku had fallen to the Nation
alists and admitted the loss of Ki
anghsien and Kuwo, all in South
In evacuating Chengteh, the Com
munists followed their usual strategy
of not defending large cities against
concerted drives, preferring to take
to the countryside to harass the op
position’s communications line—a
less costly process.
Military circles here predicted,
however, the Communists would put
up a fight for Kalgan, their military
base, in Chahar Province, 100 miles
northwest of Peiping. Government
troops are pushing on Kalgan.
Nationalist forces took over the
town of Paku, 50 miles north of
Mukden, without resistance.
La Guardia Sees Stalin
And Leaves for Kiev
By tht AtiOcia'ed Press
MOSCOW. Aug. 30—Fiorello H.
La Guardia, director of the expiring
UNRRA. saw Prime Minister Stalin
In the Kremlin last night and left
Moscow’ today for Kiev in unac
customed silence.
How long they talked or what they
said wras their secret. The New
Yorker had no comment after
ward. Nor w'ould he say anything
notew’orthy of his 39-hour visit to |
the Russian capital.
He w’ent to Spasso House and
made a social call on Mrs. Walter;
Bedell Smith, wife of the United!
States Ambassador, excused himself
and drove away.
During his Moscow stay, Mr. La
Guardia had lunch and a long talk I
with Foreign Trade Minister Anas-j
tas Mikoyan; spoke lengthily with!
Moscow Mayor Georgi Popov; at
tended a Russian vaudeville show
and held a news conference at
Spasso House.
At the press interview, Mr. La
Guardia asserted Russia might ac
cept non-Russians for immigration ;
from the 830,000 people now in j
UNRRA displaced persons camps.
He said “the question is now under
study and there’s a chance the
Soviet Union will take some of
He had visited White Russia and
the Ukraine before coming here,
and predicted both those invaded
Russian republics would have “food
deficiencies lasting into 1947 of fats
and meats but not grains."
Eurasian Gets Eight Months
For Concealing Treasure
By th« Associated Press
BATAVIA, Java.. Aug. 30—Carla
Wolff, the slender Eurasian who
babbled that she would sleep in a
gold bed, was sentenced to eight
months imprisonment today for
concealing $500,000 worth of the
$36,000,000 Nakamura treasure for
her Japanese paramour.
The fortune was stolen from resi
dents of the Netherlands Indies dur
ing the Japanese occupation. Capt.
Nakamura who fathered Carla’s
children, handed over the $500,000
to her to keep at the time of the
Japanese surrender.
It was Carla's mouthings which
put Allied occupation troops on the
trail of the treasure. A British
officer has been convicted of com
plicity in the case. The trials will
continue Monday when the case of
Renee Ulrich, once celebrated as
Batavias most beautiful Eurasian,
will face the Dutch court.
Indian Boy, 10, Admits
Shooting Nephew, 3
By lh* Associated Press
LUMBERTON, N. C., Aug. 30.—
A 10-year-old Indian boy. readily
admitted yesterday he shot and
killed his 3-year-old nephew and
dragged his body into a forest.
Sheriff E. C. Clyde Wade reported
The boy, Edens Chavis, was given
a hearing before a Juvenile Judge
who ordered him held for the grand
jury. The boy and his nephew
lived in the same farm home near
The sheriff said the boy hesitated
to lead them to the body but con
sented after an officer gave him a
dime. The mothers of the children
were away from home at the time
of the shooting.
Sheriff Wade said Edens admitted
loading a gun while his nephew,
Robert Earl Chavis, watched, and
then shot him, while they were
playing indoors.
Nicaragua is improving transpor
tation to fam communities.
Greek Use of UNRRA's Trucks
For Royalist Rally Protested
•y Associated Pres*
j ATHENS, Grefece, Aug. 30.—
Buell Maben, chief of the UNRRA
mission to Greece, today said a
j protest would be lodged with the
Greek government for unau
thorized use of UNRRA trucks
for both military and political
! Mr. Maben said 400 UNRRA trucks
were estimated to have been used
to transport persons to a royalist
rally last night in Constitution
Square preparatory to the voting
Sunday on the fate of the Greek
He had just returned from the
I Thessaly region where, he said, as
many as 40 trucks at a time had
been commandeered by military and
police authorities for the movement
of personnel, contrary to a contract
made with the Greek government.
Both these cases will be protested,
he said.
Mr. Maben said the government
previously had requested use of th<
trucks for other than relief pur
poses, but that UNRRA had re
fused. In the two cases cited, Mr.
Maben said, the government did not
even file a request.
Violence Increase*
Political violence Increased in
Greece. The Ministry of Public
Order said 21 persons had been
killed and 32 others kidnaped by
Communist bands in the last 24
Slayings occurred in Macedonia,
Thessaly and the Peloponnesus.
Four minor clashes were reported
from Trikkala, in Thessaly.
The heaviest attack was by 400
leftists, armed with automatic
weapons, on a police station near
Grevena. in Western Macedonia.
The leftists killed a policeman,
seized six others and carried off 15
civilians after forcing the station to
surrender. A rightist civilian and
his son were slain.
Another outlaw gang of 100 at
tacked a police station near Tripolis,
killing three police and wounding
Acting Premier Stylianos Gonatas
prohibited announcement of the
plebiscite results over loudspeakers
and also forbade political gather
ings. He congratulated leftists and
rightists who had attended mass
meetings in the past two days for
their orderliness.
"Now is the chance to express
our free will," Gonatas said in a
formal statement. “If this day
(Sunday) passes with calmness,
every one will know it is to the
credit of Greece and will raise the
prestige of the nation before the
world whose eyes are centered on
The military said any complaints
during the voting should be directed
to the military supervisors at the
polls. British observer teams will
tour the balloting places. The
United States State Department said
it could not send observers because
of lack of personnel. Russia re
jected an Invitation to send ob
State Department Says
It Asked Warships' Cruise
ly the Associated Prasi
The State Department said yes
terday that the Navy orders sending
the giant aircraft carrier Franklin
Delano Roosevelt and accompany
ing warships to Greek ports were
in response to a State Department
In an attempt to clarify conflict
ing reports on where the idea origi
nated, a State Department spokes
man said the American Ambassador
in Athens had asked the Greek
government to permit stops at Greek
ports after the Navy decided to
send the warships into the Medi
terranean for a training cruise.
The expected visit of the Amer
ican vessels September 5 has “no
connection whatsoever” with the
Greek elections scheduled for Sep
tember 1, the official said.
"The State Department requested
that the ships stop at Greek ports
as a gesture to a valiant ally," he
The spokesmn denied that the
Greeks had requested the American
warships to visit at that particular
'Continued From First Page t
Greece * * * on the eve of the
plebiscite" scheduled for Sunday on
the question of the return of the
“An attempt is being made to
utilize this conference to make
claims not on an enemy but on
one’s neighbors,” Mr. Molotov said.
He declared that the Greek dele
gation was not waiting to bring its
claims before the conference in a
"usual democratic manner,” and was
trying to involve the Council of
Foreign Ministers in “their inflamed
claims of aggrandizement.”
Foreign Troops Cited.
He charged that the pro-mon
archist Greek government was “in
need of external successes to settle
internal affairs on the eve of the
plebiscite and to cover up terrorism.”
"Sometimes it is necessary to rely
on foreign troops,” he added, re
ferring to the presence of British
troops in Greece, which he had pre
viously assailed at other sessions of
the peace conference.
“Greece,” he said, “is in the grip
of terrorism in which every liberty
has been suppressed.”
At two points in the calm, but em
nhatic speech he delivered in the
ornate salon at Luxembourg Palace,
Mr. Molotov referred to .he fact
that the Greek request was being
made on the “eve of the plebiscite.”
“Everything is being prepared for
the return of the King,” Mr. Molo
tov charged.
Explosive Argument Follows.
His accusation touched off an ex
plosive argument, with Yugoslavia
and British delegations shouting at
each other from the floor over a
point of order.
Dr. Moisha Pijade of Yugoslavia
asked the conference to withhold
from the agenda the Greek request
for an investigation of her claim
against Albania.
A. V. Alexander, heading the Brit
ish delegation in the absence of
Foreign Secretary Bevin, rose to a
point of order.
Mr. Alexander was shouted down
by Dr. Pijade, aided by Mr. Molotov
and his assistant, Andrei Vishinslcy.
Dr. Pijade said, after he was
given the floor, that “Greece seems
to think she can get security and
lock it up in a safe.”
He charged the Greeks with pre
paring to demand Yugoslav, Bul
garian and Albanian territory.
Greek Resolution.
The Greek request, presented by
Philippe Dragoumis, was contained
in a resolution which read:
"The plenary conference, charged
with the consideration of the peace
treaties drawn up by the Council
of Foreign Ministers recommends
that in accordance with the pro
visions of the Potsdam declaration
relating thereto, and in order to re
store normal condition between
Greece and Albania, the Council
shall examine and settle in a spirit
of equity and justice certain terri
torial questions outstanding. These
questions have acquired an urgent
character as a result of the Italian
Fascist aggression on Greece and
the circumstances surrounding the
conduct of the war against the lat
ter country.
‘The conference also recommends
that during the discussions of these
questions by the Council, the rep
icsentatives of Greece and Albania
shall be allowed to take part In
the debate.”
Wincenty Winiewicz of Poland
said he did not believe it was in
t,he scope of the conference to dis
cuss matters not pertaining to ex
enemy states.
Marius Moutet, French Minister
j or Colonies, paid tribute to the
“heroic Greek people,” but said the
conference should limit Itself to the
discussion of the five draft treaties.
He suggested Greece address her
resolution directly to the Council of
Foreign Minister and not by way
of the conference.
Boy's Thumb Injured
In Accidental Shooting
Thomas J. Foster, 13, of 806 Green
wood avenue, Takoma Park, Md.
received an injury to his left thumb
when a .45-caliber automatic he was
inspecting yesterday discharged ac
cidentally, police reported.
The boy was visiting Lt. Col.
Charles C. Richard at his home,
5615 Fourth street N.W., when the
accident occured, according to police
The gun belonged to Col. Richard,
police said.
The boy was treated at the office
of Dr. W. H. Hannon, 114 Carroll
avenue, Takoma Park, Md. The
wound was described as not serious,
Saratoga Entries
Clear and Past.
' First Pott 1:30 P.M EST.
FIRST RACE—The Horlcon; purse. $3.
500; allowances: 2-year-olos; 5’j furlongs.
Nassau _120 a Sugar Pill __ 113
a Rhodelln _ 113 xxxlodlne _10ft
Marble Arch _120 Secnav 11«
Tavistock _120 Wise Friz 120
Welack _ .116
a Circle M Farm entry.
SECOND RACE—The Moreau Lake:
purse, $3,600; allowances; 3-year-olds, 6
a Queens Chance 113 Class Day_118
Tel O'Sullivan ._ 118 Calvados _113
Bogging Bob 118 Kitchen Police . 113
a Mosouito Boat 113 Mercury Sun .118
aApheim Stable-M. A. Cushman entry.
THIRD RACE—The Bay Dean: purse,
$3,600: hurdles; allowances; 3-year-olds
and up; about lVt miles.
Hard Facts . ... 130 Vintage Port... 142
xDunlin King.. 134 Bar Ship_ 152
Flying Dolphin 14ft Jack Spraggon. . 130
Allier.. _ 136 Rlngco_ 130
Enterprise _ 146
z 3-pound allowance claimed for rider.
FOURTH RACE—The Hopeful Stakes;
purse. $20,000 added; 2-year-olds; 9Vi
Cosmic Bomb ._ 126 a Phalanx 114
Gestapo . . _ 122 b Johnny Dimick 110
Brabancon .114 e Grand Admiral 126
Noble Creek 114 Cornish Knight. 114
Blue Border 122 b Clean Slate . 114
a Khyber Pass . llo cMaster Mind. 110
a C. V. Whitney entry,
b A. J. Sackett-King Ranch entry,
c Brookmeade Stable entry.
FIFTH RACE—The Mount McGregor
Handicap: purse. $4,000 added; Class D:
3-year-olds and up; 6 furlongs
Sopranlst _108 Bostlney _ 106
Midnight 011 106 Equanimous 122
Breezing Home.. 118
? _
SIXTH RACE — The 8arat6*s Cup:
jrurse, $15,000 added; 3-year-olds and up,
1 % miles.
Stymie_126Trymenow ..„ 126
SEVENTH RACE—Purse, *3,600; mai
den 3-year-olds and up.
Oh Ms Ms ... 116 Big as Life ... . 107
Camptown Track 113 Pasture Rider .112
Economical ._ 120 xMr. Chap_107
EIGHTH RACE—Purse, $3,500; allow
ances: "The Kingsbury"; class E. 3-yeai
olds and up; 7 furlongs
13ewed Up ... 102 Joe Spagat . .114
'Uncle Byron .. 114 Go Chicago .. 11(1
Sole Parate _ 114 Blenrose . loft
Sheshoon _10ft Lb Fleur _. . 109
Cadet Carl 112
xFlve, xxxseven pounds apprentice al
lowance claimed.
Listed in order of post positions.
Washington Park Entries
(Clear and fast.)
FIRST RACE—Purse. $3,500; maidens;
2-year-olds: 5Vi furlongs.
Brolette _116 Far Greater... 116
Equate _115 Echo Peak_115
Fond Wish_116 xGrace A._110
Brownian _115 Kal-Kai _115
Chic Chic _116 Gay Challa... 116
Joy Forever_116 Yep-Yep _ 116
Gams _115 Gayest _ 116
8ECOND RACE—Purse, S3,500; allow
ances; class E; 3-year-olds and upward; 6
Hurl Horn Harl 114 Ariel Belle_ 102
Red Canter_114 Fulmsr _ 109
xHy-Trite . . 104 xCinesar _ 111
TgsaJIllo _110 Son Wolf _114
The Native 114 Rotate _109
xOeneva Lad.. 109
THIRD RACE—Purse, *4.000; ellow
i ances; 2-year-olds; 6'/a furlongs.
Busy Pony_118 Mayor Leo. ...118
; Kurrwood _118 Operator . _ 118
.rMasico Lad_113 a Pact Finder.. 118
Hair Tonic_118 King Pine .118
a Flashco _118 xWarrlor Prince 113
| Andemas_114 Tulco 118
I Balhelm _114 News Report. 118
i Blx Casino_118 Pharus __. 114
Indian Idol 118
a F. Frankel entry.
FOURTH RACE—Purse, *3.500; allow
ances; 3-year-olds and upward 1miles
on turl course.
Miss Winks .115 Agrarian Son 118
xJohnnle Ehret.115 Corydon __ . 120
Record March .118 Nariah . 118
Bottom Rail . 114 xJetta T.. _ 110
Loango _120 Likeable .116
xHappy Finn . 107 8ilver Mile . 12o
a xDevils Frolic . 103 Bold Prince 114
a xMy Grace . 100
a H. W. Ostle entry.
FIFTH RACE—Purse. *4,000: allow
ances: 3-year-olds and upward: 1V« miles.
Oueydan . .. 119 Fire Dust 119
Pere Time_ 111 Hasty Message. 118
Choppy Sea . . 119 Top Reward . 119
xSandslIngcr ..111
SIXTH RACE—Purse. *25.000 added,
the Chicago Handicap; 3-ycar-olds and
upward: 7 furlongs.
Bull Play 112 Three Dots 118
Fighting Frank 120 Widow s Peak 103
! Chesty 112 b Little Nip 105
i Seven Hearts lit; Sir Blm 112
; Hollyman 112 George Gains 105
: a Wallflower 107 Duaoesne 112
i a Daily Trouble 112 b Pellicle . . Ill
Sigm?. Kappa 107
a Straus & Walmac Farm entry
b H. P. Headley entry
SEVENTH RACE—4*urse, #25.000 added;
the Prairie Elate Stakes; 2-year-olds; 6
! furlongs.
b Education 1.22 Beau Nash . Ill
Colonel O F_ 118 Mllkwagon Joe 114
Padlock_ 111 Patmlboy . Ill
Stammy _ 108 Hubble-Bubble . 108
Tweets Boy_118 Flash o' Night . Ill
Famestown_111 Jett-Jett .. Ill
Grey Skies 111 a Gablestown 111
a Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Hooper entry.
EIGHTH RACE—Purse. *3,500: allow
ances; 3-year-olds and up; 1miles on
turl course.
a Prairie Flower 107 xMiss Bobolink . 102
Go Devil_ 112 b Not True ... 108
xTutelo .. .. 107 b Valdlna Seer.. 118
THree Clovers 115 Real Sweet_101
Seapar . ..110 Relish -.107
xFloriian Ace 107 Cooling Spring . 112
a Billies Choice 107 Dolly Dimples 110
Coley Bay .. — 118 xlnvercork_110
xBreath Taker 110
a Mrs. M. Kohout entry,
b Mf Lowensteln entry,
x 5-pound apprentice allowance claimed
Listed In order of post positions
Ifor roRcmo
Pleat new end have J|
newer! far Thanksgiving |
SIS kdiau An. N.W. I
Truck Driver Warns
Rescuers Away
And Dies in Flames
ly the Associated Press
DURHAM, N. C„ Aug. 30.—A
big oil transport truck and an
automobile crashed. The truck
turned over and burst into
The driver. Johnnie R. John
son. 30, the truck driver, was
pinned in the truck, smothered
by a sea of burning oil. On
lookers came forward to try to
save him.
"Go way!" he shouted. "It's
better for one man to die than
a lot of others. Get back,
There was no use. anyway.
The flames blocked the way,
engulfed him. The truck be
came a funeral pyre.
Narragansett Results
FIRST RACE—Purse, $2,400; claim
ing; 3-year-olds and upward: 6 furlongs
Jr. O'Sullivan (Rogers) lp.60 8.20 5.20
Nikoh's Pal (Licausl) 30.80 13.40
Her Answer (Luce) o 20
Time. l:144H.
Also ran—Charter Member. Mae Run
way. Cald's Best. Minna's Agent. Bad
Cold. Patsy T., Mumble Peg. Sumpln,
Strolling Don.
SECOND RACE—Purse. $2,500: maid
ens; 3-year-olds and upward: 6 furlongs.
Flintcote (Rogers) 4.80 2.80 2.80
Big Thicket (Kerne) 3.00 3.00
Peace Pipe (Luce) 7.80
Time. 1:14*4.
Also ran—Domestic Blen. Ehprian. Farly
Joker. Son O'Bosun. Lucky Gamble. Duke
o-Balu, Llnwood Theen. Kings Lamp.
(Dally double paid $60.20.)
Garden State Results
FIRST RACE—Purse. $2,500: claiming;
maidens; 3-year-olds and upward; 6 fur
Flying Jim (Walters) 20.40 8 no 5.70
Ariansa (Scottl) 32.30 11.70
Mirbrair (Lulloi 3.10
Also ran—All's Over. Radio Square. My
Esther, b Calendar. Larkaround. Asyouis,
b Baby Billy. Fagrace. Alley. Dor
b Martin & Goldsborough entry,
Saratoga Results
FIRST RACE—Purse, *3,000: claiming;
3-year-olds; 6 furlongs.
Lindo (Atklnson> 6 30 3.10 2.70
Mary-Bud (Woodhouse) 3.60 2.80
Fort Schuyler (Arcaro) 3.30
Also ran—Kay Scout. Luk O Sullivan,
Highest Bid.
SECOND RACE—Purse. $3,600: allow
ances; 3-ycar-olds: i mile.
Buddy Ken ey (M hrtens) 4.50 3.60 2.30
Akron Gal (Guerini 4.00 2.40
Bells of Reich 'Kirkland) 2.20
Time. 1:364j.
Also ran—Station. Slievemish.
Narragansett Entries
Weather Clear. Track Fast.
Fiist Post. 1:15 P.M. <EST>
FIRST RACEl—Purse, $2,400: claiming;
4-vear-olda and upward: li‘« miles.
Might Be_ 113 Wise Ttmmie . 11.3
xCadmus 115 xMokup ... 115
xRoman Abbot 115 xDevil's Bit 103
Bright Camp . 113 xPlane Spotter 103
Darby Donna . 115 Ted West . 113
xCaroline Ann 103 Joblots - . 116
Tap Lightly . 117
SECOND RACE—Purse. $2,500: claim
ing; 3-year-olds and upward; 6 lurlongs.
Ten to Ace_110 Wise Chance __ 110
xAbrego _ 111 For Granted.. 108
Pompagle . 113 Easy Quero . 110
Erlndale Boy 110 xBee W. Bee . 114
xSpreed Up_100 Noonday Sun.. 113
xClyde T. 114 FIJOrd -114
New Dealer... IIP Ellen Mist_ 108
Dispose _118 Adviser _113
THIRD RACE:—Purse, $2,500: allow
ances; 3-year-olds: 8 lurlongs.
xDesert Ration 118 xSunshade 108
xa.Jlngle Jangle 113 Captain Bono 118
Mel Cavano . 113 Centre Ring __ 118
xBahla Honda. 113 Linwood Wag 118
White Wine. 113 xPaltln'm Sands 108
a Roberto _121 Lsnd n' Sea ._ 118
xNapalm _ 113 Donna M. G... 113
Undertow . .118 Sorrowful . 113
a Mrs W. O. Lewis and Good News Sta
ble entry.
FOURTH RACE—Purse. $3,000; allow
ances; 4-year-olds and upward; 6 fur
xListlng_111 Soapsuds _116
xAnamosa _108 Ebro _118
Jacks Girl ... Ill Miguelito_110
Mlanaml _ 116 Nererfret_118
Voucher_116 Comenow_114
FIFTH RACE — Purse. *3,000; allow
ances: 2-year-olds. 6 furlongs.
xOro Rojo_ 111 x c Rustle Broom 108
xBelrgte . Ill d Judge O — 110
aSllee _ 122 Liberty Andy*. 116
a Slmond 110 xc Pal Croas.. . 108
Black Knave 113 d Hyade 110
a 8 D. Side 11 and Ruth Sldell entry,
c Mrs T. Christopher entry,
d Good News Stable entry.
SIXTH RACE—Purse. $7,500: the Au
tumn Handicap; 3-year-oldt and upward;
6 furlongs.
a Respire _113 Navy Crose_115
c Challamore __ 115 e Phone Me_104
West Fleet_122 Agrarian U- 117
Jo Agnes_ 10!) Cam Double 100
Windmill .113 Valdina Lamar 100
a Shiny Penny. 120
a 8. Garfield entry.
c E C. Eastwood and Mrs. M. R Lewis
SEVENTH RACE:—Purse, $3,000: allow
ances: 3-year-olds and upward: 1 •’> miles
xFittobetied 106 Linwood Jim . 110
Blenweed _113 xMlss Balladler 103
xa Patriotism _ 105 »P B. Eye 113
xPllates Own . 117 xWlnsome Lad 105
a 8. Garfield entry
EIGHTH RACE—Purse. *3.000; allow
ances; 4-year-olds and upward; 1miles.
Craay Horse_114 xWill Markham 107
Tee Mldse. - 114 a Fl’m'g Chance 111
xGoody Gu’drop 100 Another Bel . 114
Sibsis _ 100 Darby Diadem. 112
xa Noahvale 111
a L. Haymaker entry,
x 5 pounds apprentice allowance claimed
Listed in order of post positions.
Garden State Entries
First Post. 1:30 P.M., E8T
FIRST RACE—Puri*. $2,500; 2-year
old maidens: 6 furlongs.
Weather O. K.._ 120 Sis Boom Baa _ 120
Bull Tar ... 120 Final Curtain 120
Night Count _. 120 Charge On 120
Vete _120 a ChlDs Down. 120
Chllderic _120 Speedy Quest 120
a High Wind .. 120 Tacaro M'kman 120
Teddy Tarn ... 120 Pamlna .. 120
Play Neddie _ . 120 xJoe Mandell 116
a King Ranch-W J. Hlrich entry.
SECOND RACE—Purse, $3,500; claim
ing: 3-year-olds; 1 mile.
Escort __111 Cambric _114
xln Time 113 Bullsel _ 107
Broad Daylight 118 Famine _110
xWar Sword.. Ill xMiss Sonia_114
THIRD RACE— Purie. $4,000: 3-year
old fillies: "The Princes!" (first division!;
0 furlongs
xBlack Tea . 110 xPresclence_104
Mackie's Pall . 112 xKarenette 104
jocar 10ft xHollday Olrl 110
xCasement ._. 110 Doon Well 100
FOURTH RACE—Purse. $4.0011: 3-year,
old fillies. "The Princess"; second division;
II furlongs.
Audacity ..10ft Leavetaking_116
xLove My Gal . 107 Ballaroyal -116
Run Lady 112 Malvaset .112
Saralee C.... -10ft Helen’s Olrl_100
Anatolia ___112
FIFTH RACE—Purs*. $10,000 added:
,3-year-olds and up; "The Valley Forge
Hanblcap,” 1 mile.
Orellng _103 Coplto ...111
War Trophy ._ 114 Director J. E_11$
a New Moon_118 Alexis -113
Turbine . 121 Cat Bridge-112
Pentln 111a The Doge_12.3
Rounders _118 Be Fearless-112
Rcsplngo 116
a Straus-The Pentagon Stable entry.
SIXTH RACE—Purse, $35,000; 3-year
clds and up; the Glucester Handicap: 0
Be Fearless 112 True North ... 120
a The Doge 12H Director J. E 107
Sunhelio 105 Rampart 103
Bespingo 113 a New Moon lift
Pentin 121 Lookout Dice 107
a The Pentagon Stable-Straus entry.
SEVENTH RACK—Purie, $4,000: claim
ling: 4-year-olds and up; lVi miles.
Astral _... 118 Romanock — 12.3
Sarawak 118 Ice Dancer 118
xSanta Candida 108 Cross Bayou . 108
EIGHTH RACE—Purse, $2,500: claim
ing; 4-year-olds and up; 1,*. miles.
xPerlina 108 xGood Queen 110
Court Blenheim lift xBeanstalk .118
Payable _114 xAnn-Ban — 108
xThree Ply-108 Arakan -118
Caesar B. ..122 xElbasan ... .. 114
xProud Pappy 111
xFive pounds allowance claimed.
Haifa Rail Saboteur
Sentenced to Death
By Jerusalem Court
By )h« A5jociot#d Pr»i»
JERUSALEM, Aug. 30.—Jacob
Menahem Alcalay, the last of 23
members of the so-called Stern
gang charged with sabotaging
the Haifa railway yards last
June, was sentenced to death by
a military court in Jerusalem
The sentence is subject to confir
mation by the British commander in
Palestine who last night announced
that he had commuted to life the
death sentences previously pro
nounced against 18 other members
of the same group. Four girls tried
with the 18 two weeks ago were sen
tenced to life imprisonment.
Alcalay, whose leg was injured
while fleeing Haifa incident, lay
strapped to a stretcher reading a
bible throughout most of his trial.
He made no reply when the court
asked if he cared to defend himself,
to address the judges or to make a
plea for clemency. The court then
found him guilty of five or six counts
connected with the attack on the
rail yard s workshops June 17.
Alcalsy received his sentence
without emotion, and the guard re
hand-cuffed him to the stretcher
before carrying him away.
Cache, of Arms Uncovered.
Military authorities reported that
airborne troops searching the village
of Dorot and Auhama in Southern
Palestine had unearthed a large
cache of munitions.
The informants were unable to
specify which of the two villages,
situated a short distance apart, had
been the scene of the discovery.
They said, however, that the find
was “considerable."
Meanwhile, an Arab spokesman
said Britain’s refusal to allow the
former Grand Mufti of Jerusalem to
attend a scheduled Arab-Jewish
conference in London September 9
on the future of Palestine might re
sult in an Arab boycott of the meet
Dr. Hussein El Khaiicii, secretary
of the Arab Executive, said in an
interview last night that Palestine
Arabs would “flatly refuse” to attend
the conference and would insist
that other Arab nations also re
Conditions Seen Rejected.
Khalldi said the British now had
rejected all three of the conditions
which the Arabs had made for par
ticipating in the talks. These pro
visions, he said, were "that no talks
be held on the partition scheme,
that the Mufti be invited and that
the Arab Executive be a full delega
Meanwhile, members of the Jew
ish Agency Executive conferred in
London to decide whether the Exec
utive would attend the talks. The
jroup, headed by Dr. Chaim Weiz
mann, also was scheduled to deter
mine whether to accept the semi
partition plan for Palestine as a
basis of discussions or to insist on
the establishment of a Jewish state.
■ Continued From First Page.v
move related to the Ukraine’s com
plaint against Greece.
Russia’s insistence on an early
hearing for the Ukraine’s case ran
into a Greek request yesterday for
a 10-day postponement with a
statement that in the interim
Greece would file a reply.
Most of the delegates wearily op
posed the idea of meeting this after
noon. but they were reminded by
Council President Oscar Lange of
Poland that the Ukraine Foreign
Minister, Dmitri Manuilsky, had just
arrived by plane from Paris to press
the case he put before the Council
last week end.
American Delegate Herschel V.
Johnson suggested meeting Tuesday,
but Mr. Gromyko insisted that the
examination begin today and Dr.
Lange, who had stopped discussion
of Mr. Gromyko’s statement because
it had not been submitted for the
provisional agenda, set the meeting
for this afternoon.
Votes Against Albania.
In the final outcome of the debate
on new members, Mr. Johnson voted
against both Albania and Outer
Mongolia, but his ballots did not
veto the two Russian - supported
states, for they had lost out by fail
ing to win the necessary majorit#
of 7 of 11 votes.
Before the voting began, Mr.
Gromyko had announced he would
not support Trans-Jordan, Portugal
and Ireland because they had no
diplomatic relations with Moscow.
Mr. Johnson, speaking in the
cause of Portugal, said Russia had
no right under the Charter to op
pose an applicant nation which
icould otherwise qualify under the
\ Charter provisions. He said the
I Russian had the right to oppose the
applicants, but it was a reason not
taken from the U. N. Charter.
"It was a Russian reason," Mr.
Johnson said.
Mr. Johnson, speaking heatedly,
in effect accused Russia of violat
ing the Potsdam agreement. Mr.
Johnson said that the Big Three
had agreed on August 2, 1945, at
Potsdam that they would accept
applications from neutrals who
qualified under the Charter. He
said that, based on what Russia said
at Potsdam and what Russia said
today, "we may draw the conclu
sions that are obvious.”
American Stand Backed.
Brazil, China, the Netherlands,
France and Britain joined the
‘ _ _ !
I Text of Gromyko Statement
ly tha Aueriatag Trttt
30—Following is an unofficial
translation of the remarks last
night by Andrei A. Gromyko,
Soviet delegate, as prepared by
the United Nations:
In connection with the war the
United Nations waged against their
common toe. Hitler Germany and
militaristic Japan, troops of certain
powers, members of the United Na
tions. were situated on the territory
of several countries, members of the
United Nations, and certain coun
tries which had not participated in
the war, for the purpose of driving
out the German and Japanese ag
gressors or to prevent the invasion
by Axis troops.
After these tasks had been com
pleted and the war had ended and
Germany and Japan were put un
der the control of Allied occupation
forces, some of the Allied troops
were withdrawn from the above
mentioned territories.
Cites Uneasiness ef Countries.
However, according to available
Information, Allied troops still con
tinue to be situated on the territory
of several member states of the
United Nations, and other states
not including the former enemy ter
The presence of Allied troops for
so long a time after the end of the
war, a presence which is not called
for by military necessity, must
provoke natural uneasiness in the
peoples of those countries in which
foreign troops are still stationed.
Further the world public opinion
which is interested in the establish
ment of peace as soon as possible
and the maintenance of collective
security, follows with open concern
the situation which has been created
in the above-mentioned countries.
In accordance with the above, the
Security Council should study the
question ot maintenance of Allied
troops at the present time on the
territory of member states of the
Unitfed Nations and other states,
with the exception of former
enemy territories. The Security
Council, however, has not at its
disposal information on where the
territory of member states of the
United Nations and other states,
excepting former enemy territories,
troops of other member states of
the United Nations are situated and
on the number of these troops.
Submits 3-Point Proposal.
However, taking into account the
duties of the Security Council pro
vided for in Chapter 7 of the
U. N. Charter, the Security Council
should be informed on the question
where the armed forces of member
states of the United Nations are
stationed in the above mentioned
territories and on the number of
these troops.
In connection with this, I sub
mit on instructions of the Soviet
government the proposal that the
Security Council should take the
decision to require states members
of the United Nations to submit
to the Security Council within two
weeks the following information:
1. In which point of the territories
of member states of the United
Nations or other states, with the
exception of former enemy terri
tories, and in what number are
armed forces of other member
states of the United Nations sta
2. In what points in the above
mentioned territories are situated
air and naval bases and the strength
of their garrisons belonging to the
armed forces of other member
states of the United Nations.
3 The information mentioned in
1 and 2 should be submitted as
per the first of August, 1946.
Mr. President, I submit this texti
to you.
United States in backing Portugal’s
Mr. Johnson praised Portugal's
help during the war and said that
Russia likewise was a recipient of
the benefits.
Mr. Gromyko answered that
Mr. Johnson’s interpretation of the
Potsdam Agreement was “faulty.”
He said that the agreement provided
that nations must fulfill provisions
of the Charter, but that also any
nation is free to make its own de
This is the way the Security
Council voted on applications for
Albania, for: Russia, Brazil,
France, Mexico, Poland. Against:
Britain, United States, the Neth
erlands. Abstaining: Australia,
China, Egypt. Defeated.
Outer Mongolia — For: Russia,
Brazil, Mexico, China, France, Po
land. Against: United States,
Britain, the Netherlands. Abstain
ing: Australia, Egypt. Defeated.
Transjordan—For: Eight. Against:
Russia, Poland. Abstaining: Aus
tralia, Russia invoked veto.
Ireland—For: Nine. Against:
Russia. Abstaining: Australia.
Vetoed by Russia.
Afganistan, Iceland, Sweden—For:
Ten. Abstaining: Australia.
Portugal—For: Eight. Against:
Russia, Loland. Abstaining: Aus-1
tralia. Vetoed by Russia.
Seven of the 11 votes were required
for approval, with alLthe Big Five—
Britain, China, France, Russia and
the United States—concurring.
U. N. Official Car Hit
By Unidentified Missile
By tht Associated Press
LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y.. Aug. 30.
—United Nations officials said today
an official U. N. automobile carry
ing secretariat personnel was hit by
an unidentified object—possibly a
stone—Wednesday night on a park
way in New York.
Officials did not give other details
of the incident except that the
windshield of the vehicle was struck
by some sort of missile.
The U. N. did not say who was in
the car at the time it was hit in the
vicinity of Alley Pond Parkway, near
Grand Central Parkway in Queens.
A secretary to Frank Begley, U. N.
security chief, said no investigation
was under way and Nassau County
officials said they had no report of
any incident.
McClayton Heads Group
BALTIMORE, Aug. 30 (IF).—A
Navy veteran of both World Wars,
William R. McClayton, food broker,
has been appointed president of
the Navy League of Maryland.
Mary Elizabeth Patten
Dies at 80; Was Eldest
Of 5 'Patten Sisters'
Miss Mary Elizabeth Patten. 80.
one of "the Patten sisters” whose
mansion at 2122 Massachusetts ave
nue N.W. was a gathering place for
Washington society for many years,
died yesterday at her present home,
1726 Massachusetts avenue N.W.
The oldest of five sisters. Miss
Patten came here when a young girl
in the 1880s from Nevada where her
father had made a fortune in gold
mining. The family was one of the
first of the wealthy mine owners to
return east to live in a great house
and in a grand manner. Others
who followed were the Walshes,
Beales and Guggenheims.
The Patten house was built in
1883 on what was then the outskirts
of the city. In it foreign diplomats,
American statesmen and renowned
clergymen were entertained. The
house became known as the "Irish
Legation” because of the Irish ways
and appearance of the sisters and
their devotion to the church.
A private chapel was built for
the mansion to which Cardinal
Gibbons of Baltimore, among
others, often came.
Miss Patten’s younger sister Helen
died only a month ago in the
present home. Josephine, another
sister, died 18 months ago in the
old mansion before it was sold six
months later, and still another
sister, Mrs. Augusta Glover, died
many years ago. Mrs. Edythe
Corbin, widow of Maj. Gen. Henry
Corbin, is the only surviving sister.
She lives at 1726 Massachusetts
Requiem mass will be said at St.
Matthew's Cathedral at. 11 a.m. to
morrow. Burial will be in Mount
Olivet Cemetery.
Yugoslav Is Reported
Held by U. S. Officials
ly tht Associated Press
LONDON, Aug. 30.—The head of
the Yugoslav navigation agency waa;
reported by Exchange Telegraph ta
be in custody today of American!
authorities as Passau, on the Ger
man-Austrian border.
The news agency, quoting a broad
cast of the Swiss radio, last night
said the man, identified as M.
Antovic. was arrested at Pastau,
on the German side of the Danube,
but that no reason for the action
was given.
Yup/slav sources in London re
cently accused the United States
of withholding from Yugoslavia
some $10,000,000 worth of her pre
war Danube shipping.
Mrs. Wallace Ellender,
Mother of Senator, Dies
ty th» A»ociat«d Prms
HOUMA, La., Aug. 30.—Mrs. Wal
lace R. Ellender, 77, mother of Sen
ator Ellender, Democrat, of Louisi
ana, died today at her plantation
home near here.
Besides Senator Ellender, Mrs.
Ellender is survived by three other
sons and a daughter.
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