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Some sunshine this afternoon with high I about 66. Mostly cloudy tonight with low about 54. Tomorrow cloudy with occa- j sional showers.. <Pull report on Page A-2> j Midnight, 58 6 a.m. — .55 10 a.m. ..-56 j 2 a.m._56 8 a.m._55 11 a.m._57 j 4 a.m._55 9 a.m. _..56 Noon-59 j Quid* for R*ad*rs Amu*rmmu R ?• rf, S*» i % % * Cemx* \ >• i* CroM»ora * i* EAtUm&: % « hAli 'm: AruciM % » !«£»•• *Sv* * J OMukrji R II Jt*R*» * t* R<-* } • *,# R I t* Set <*U CUSH R I* 8$«w *.» * ■ * A* Aunx 97th Year. No. 136. Phone ST. 5000 ★★ WASHINGTON, I>. C„ SATURDAY, MAY 21. 1949-FORTY PAGES. — — ■ * ' 1 '' i — ■ Cttf H*m* V* D%i * t * •>♦» > » i ' V \ T**S *.»*«-* * »• i; 3fcv ' 4li S« «*• | si t t- »*r ' *« ' * ‘ Hundreds Hurt in Berlin Rioting As 12,000 Rail Workers Battle Strikebreakers Sent in by Soviet Train Set Afire, Russians Stoned, Shipments Halted <Pictures on Page A-3J By Associated Press BERLIN, May 21.-—Twelve thou sand striking railway workers fought young Communists, cast in the role of strike breakers in nearly a dozen stations of Berlin's elevated railway today. Hundreds were injured during the fighting, which raged through the morning. The outbreak shut off rail shipments to Western Ber lin and threatened to force the eity back to the austerity of the blockade period. An elevated passenger train was set ablaze during one melee. Clothing was torn from women who got into the fight. Western Berlin police said Maj. Gen. Pavel Kvashnin, transport chief of the Soviet zone, was in sulted and threatened by a group of strikers at the Templehof ele vated station in the American sector. The police said they gave Gen. Kvashnin protection from the strikers and he was able to drive away in his staff automobile with out physical injury. Another Soviet transport officer of junior MAJ. GEN PAVEL KVASHNIN, Threatened by strikers. —AP Wirephoto. rank was stoned by strikers at the Hermannstrasse station, also In the American sector, police said. He was reported not seriously in jured. Demand West Marks. - This is the crux of the situation: The Soviet-appointed Reichsbahn management controls both zonal railroads and Berlin’s entire ele vated line. Railway workers went out on strike early today to en force Jheir demand for payment of wastes in West marks instead of East marks. West marks are four times as valuable as the Soviet zone currency. East marks are banned in the West. Fighting broke out when the Russian-controlled management sent squads of militant young Communists, including teen-age girls, into the Western sectors of the city to "recapture” elevated stations seized by the anti-Com munist strikers. The strikers outnumbered the Communist strike breakers. Both sides fought with clubs, showers of stones and their fists. Western Berlin police fought side by side with the strikers against the Communists and So viet-controlled railway police. In breaking up one fight the police men fired their pistols into the. air. That was the only shooting. Allies Keep Hands Off. Western Allied officials main tained a hands-off attitude in con nection with the walkout but were sympathetic toward the strikers. However, one British source said: "This strike can't be allowed to go on too long.” British and American planes of the airlift and trucks continued to supply Western Berlin. Al though the anti-Communist rail way union which called the strike had pledged itself to operate Western Allied and German inter zonal trains, switches and signals m West Berlin yards were left unmanned. This blocked all incoming sup ply trains from Western Ger many. A British military passen (See BERLIN. Page A-3.) Gold Rush Adventures In New Color Comic Against the colorful and exciting backgrounds of the California gold rush, Warren Tufts has drawn a fine new color comic titled “Casey Rug gles.” It is skillfully plotted, well written and beautifully drawn, and should prove a worth while addition to The Star’s lineup of Sunday comics. Get acquainted wiih "Casy Ruggles” tomorrow in &wtbag £>tar Shanghai Air Link to World Cut; U. S. Firm's Oil Depot Burned Great Fires Rage East and North of City As Communists Press Their Offensives Ey th« Associated Pross SHANGHAI, May 21.—Shanghai today was cut off by air, her sea lane was menaced and great fires blazed across the river to the east and north where Red besiegers are on the attack. One of the fires burned at the Standard. Vacuum depot on Gough Island, 8 miles north of downtown Shanghai. At least one tank was ablaze at this biggest oil installa tion in East Asia. Lungw’ha airport, 5 miles to th? south, suspended operations. The menace of nearby Red artillery was too great. Officials said, how ever/that flights might be resumed later in the day. Despite (the suspension a Chi nese Nat'ional Aviation Corp. plane from Tokyo made a two minute landing to the crackle of small arms fire nearby. It hastily discharged A. S. Brown, Peekskill, N. Y„ new fiscal officer for the American consulate. John Stutesman, Mendham, N. J., the vice consul, then got aboard and the plane roared off for Hong Kong. Mr. Stutesman is headed for home on leave. Three Chinese civilian planes at the airport were commandeered by the military. They were stand ing by to take out biggies 'high Chinese officials still in Shang hai >. The garrison commander or dered all but military traffic off the Whangpoo — Shanghai's sea lane—during afternoon hours. Red small arms fire has been hitting junks and sampans on the river. The fighting ebbed and flowed around Pootung, the industrial district across the Whangpoo from Shanghai. It raged through the night. It continued under soggy skies this morning. At one time last night. 27 fires could be counted in and beyond the Pootung district. It was feared the Standard Vacuum fire might spread to other tanks there and to the neighbor ing Texas Co. installations. Communist troops were reported to have infiltrated Gough Island 'See CHINA7Page A-2.i __ Berlin Parley Settles German Trade Issues With Credit System Ticklish Money Currency Avoided in Accord, Says U. S. Deputy Governor By th® Asiociat®d Pr®ss BERLIN, May 21.—Financial questions holding up East-West German trade have been settled In four-power talks, Maj. Gen. George P. Hays said today. The deputy American military governor informed a news confer ence that negotiations with the Russians have yielded a system of credits which carefully skirt the ticklish question of money in this two-currency land. All that remains now is to re solve some details on the economic side, Gen. Hays said. This he expects to happen at the next meeting of the economic advisers of all four powers, probably Mon day or Tuesday. Sees End of Transport Issues. “I’m inclined to think the trans port problems then will disappear,” Gen. Hays said. He held the conference in con junction with Lt. Gen. Clarence M. Huebner, acting military gov ernor. "Things look pretty good," said Gen. Hays. "Machinery has been agreed upon so that certain credits can be established. We plan to accomplish the flow of trade with out a rate of exchange (for West and East marks) being set up.” He said the West was "perfectly willing" to reinstitute 1948 trade agreements, but that they could not apply because of the double currency situation. By working out the credit plan, this demand of the Russians is being met, he said, and, “in fact, the 1948 trade agreements are now in force.” Eastern Germans Pessimistic. The items to be exchanged be tween Soviet and West Germany, under the old trade pact, will be delivered, Gen. Hays indicated. Eastern Germans were more pessimistic about it. Heinrich Rau, chairman of the Soviet Zone Economic Commission. com plained that Western Germans were under Allied pressure to keep trade restricted. There are a number of discords, Gen. Hays admitted. He disclosed that the United States asked the Russians as soon as the blockade lifting agreement was reached for permission to return Signal Corps service teams to the Soviet zone to check on cables. The Russians have not granted it. Gen. Huebner told the confer ence: He will fly to Paris Tuesday to make himself available for the Big Four Conference on Germany. American military government staff will be pared to 2,000 persons by July 1, when John J. McCloy, civilian high commissioner, takes over administration of Germany. That means 400 dismissals from present strength. The staff once numbered 8,000 in 1945. The West German constitution will go into effect Monday after noon at a special ceremony in Bonn. This will have no effect on the occupation troops, their size or disposition. John F. Sullivan Dies ST. ALBANS, Vt„ May 21 l/P).— Former Mayor John P. Sullivan. 62, widely known in American Legion circles, died yesterday of la heart attack. Greece Delays Action On Soviet Proposals For End oi Civil War Text of Suggestions and Official Allied Reaction Are Awaited in Athens By the Associated Press ATHENS, May 21.—Greece is taking the Russian proposal to end the Greek civil war with a grain of salt, while awaiting the text of the proposal and official Anglo-American reaction. The proposal was described by an authoritative source yesterday as "a maneuver w'hich is part of the general Soviet propaganda framework • • • aimed at effect ing the morale of the Greek armed forces and the civilian resistance to Communism.” A Greek government "spokes man said a communique may be issued after receipt of the text of the Soviet statement and the official comment of "the great allies”—the United States and Britain. Cabinet Meets 2Vz Hours. The Greek cabinet adjourned, after a 2'/2-hour session, without making any statement on the pro posal. The Soviet proposal, described in a Moscow broadcast, said Rus sia would be willing to work with the United States and Britain to end the conflict in Greece under certain conditions. Conditions included the withdrawal of for eign military aid. The terms followed closely those which the Communist-led rebels already have proposed to the Greek government on several occasions. Each time they were rejected. Responsible observers here say that while the Soviet proposal might appear sincere, “We've got to look for the joker.” The United States has taken the position that if Russia wants peace in Greece she should stop her Communist satellites from helping the guerrillas. The United States also told Russia that Amer ican aid to Greece would con tinue until the satellite aid is ended. Britain Takes Similar View. Britain has taken a similar view, saying she refuses to negotiate for peace in Greece "behind the back of the Greek government." Both the United States and Britain have stressed the mediation role of the United Nations in the 3 year-old civil war. but Russia has boycotted such efforts. Top military authorities in Athens are convinced the guer rillas. whose strength is believed reduced to 20.000. can be defeated this year. American aid. amount ing to $625,000,000, and military training by United States missions have strengthened the government forces in the fight. Door Believed Still Open To New Talks on Greece By the Associated frost Diplomats said today the United States and Britain may hold the door open to further behind-the scenes discussions of the Greek situation with Russia—if the So viets are still interested. They said there is some doubt that Russia would engage in such talks, following the flat stand taken by the two Western nations against Soviet proposals for set tlement of the Greek civil war. And they predicted further that the West will reject any Russian suggestion which could give the (See GREECE, Page A-2.) Big 3 Ministers Meet on Paris Parley Policies Acheson Sees Bevin And Schuman to Forge Common West Front By th* Allocated Pr«n PARIS, May 21.—The Foreign Ministers of Britain, France and the United States met here today to forge a common front in prep aration for Monday's Big Four conference on the future of Ger many. Secretary of State Acheson of the United States and Foreign Secretary Bevin of Britain met in French Foreign Minister Schu man's office in company with their top experts on German problems. They had before them a de tailed plan for German policy drafted by their deputies during the week. Acheson Refuses Comment. Mr. Acheson arrived this morn ing. He refused to comment on the conference. On the plane with him was John Foster Dulles, Re publican adviser, who said Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York probably will sit in at one of the Big Four sessions. The deputies’ recommendations are secret and probably will re main so until after the Big Four conference starts. Well-informed officials, however, predicted that the ministers would approve them quickly. They were worked out under guidance of the ministers themselves. Well-informed French sources said theTreport embraces a project for a provisional, semiunifled Ger man regime, which would main tain some liaison between a newly formed West German state and a regime in process of formation in the Soviet occupation zone. The plan also is said to contain provisions for exchanging West marks and Soviet zone currency and arrangements to stimulate trade between the two sections of Germany. Convene Monday Afternoon. The Western powers are expect ed to urge extension of the West German constitution to all of Ger many. but will offer semiuniflca tion if Russia refuses to put the Soviet zone under the constitution. The Foreign Ministers' Confer ence will open Monday afternoon. The hour depends oh the arrival of Russia's Foreign Minister Vy shinsky. Foreign Minister Karl Gruber of Austria said in Vienna yesterday that his country will demand United Nations recognition as a sovereign state and the with drawal of occupation troops if the big powers do not agree at Paris on an Austrian independence treaty. There was no indication, how ever, that the Big Four foreign ministers would consider Austria's status in the conference, which was called to discuss only the fu ture of Germany. One of Six Escaped Convicts is Recaptured in Georgia ly »h» Auocialtd Pru* MACON. Ga.. May 21—One of the six heavily-armed convicts who shot their way to freedom was recaptured without a struggle near Madison today. Sheriff G. P. Saye said Ed Parker, a life termer, was arrested after he had been spotted hiding in a ditch by a railroad work gang. Parker was sentenced for murder. Meanwhile, the search for the remaining five centered in a dense swamp 15 miles from Macon The six fled from the Mtlledge ville State Hospital farm yester day with four shotguns and three pistols, seized from guards. In their break, they dashed hot cof fee into the face of one guard and fired a load of buckshot into the shoulder of another. An afternoon and night search by plane, automobiles and afoot led posses of 100 volunteers to a dense and swampy area 2 miles j east of Dry Branch, about 35 miles southeast of MUledgeville and 15 from Macon. All the prison-breakers were described as hardened long-tenn ers. brought from Tattnall State Prison at ReidsvUle for a con struction job at the hospital. The convicts forced Road Fore man Clyde Berry, who was wound-; ed. to surrender the key to a pick-up truck and drove away. Near MUledgeville. they encoun tered the Rev. J. F. McCluny. took his automobile and continued their flight. ' -PLEASE. \ somebody! L MAKE ME t storX Divers Seek Wreckage Of Jet and Pilot Killed In Patuxent Base Test Plane Plunges Into Water After High-Speed Run From Great Altitude • Divers searched the waters of Chesapeake Bay today for scat tered bits of wreckage from a powerful Navy jet fighter which yesterday carried a Marine war hero to his death before tlie eyes of 800 persons, including his wife. The unscheduled drama of an armaments demonstration near Patuxent River Naval Air Station cost the life of Capt. Alvin J. Jen sen, 29, formerly of the 1200 block of Eleventh street N.W. Capt. Jensen, who was credited with shooting down 30 Japanese planes during the war, recently moved with his wife Louise and their infant child to the married officers' quarters at Solomons Is land, Md. He was piloting what is perhaps the Navy's fastest jet fighter, a Banshee F2H1, when the left wing tore loose as he was pulling out of a dive to make a strafing run over a target on the water. Bounces on Water. The plane had attained an al titude of 40.0D0 feet before going into the dive. Then from about 250 feet, the plane shot for water, bounced several times and sank in about 30 seconds. The Banshee might have been chosen by the Navy in an effort to demonstrate combat super iority over the Air Force's B-36 heavy bomber in high-altitude warfare. The Navy is attempting to prove the necessity for super carriers as jet-fighter bases. Said to be capable of speeds ap proaching 600 miles an hour, the Banshee has been called the "most powerful single fighter in the United States." Crash boats were dispatched to the scene, but efforts to locate wreckage and the body were dis continued last night. If a sub stantial part of the plane is found, it will be hoisted to the surface by derricks. Civilian Leaders Guests. The aerial display of the latest In Navy aircraft was staged by the Naval Air Test Center of Patux ent. Among the special guests of the Navy Were some of the Na tion's most highly rated civilian fliers, members of such organiza tions as the Washington Air Pilots Association, the Quiet Birdmen. the Ninety-Nines. Congressional Flying Club, Women Air Pilots and the Washington Air Derby Association. Donald Webster of 115 West Glenbrook road, Bethesda. Md.. president of the Derby group, saw the crash. *'It was during the armanent display," he said. "We watched the pilot strafe a target in the water, some 200 or 300 feet off shore. He came in low, and as he started to pull up. the spray from the bullets was very high ~ See JET CRASH. Page A-2.) Falling Scaffold Injures Freeway Project Foreman Henry Petrie. 38, a construction foreman working on the White hurst Freeway in Georgetown, was injured early today when part of a 20-foot scaffold fell on him. Mr. Petrie, who lives at 625 North Buchanan street, Arlington, was admitted at Emergency Hos pital with a compound fracture of the right arm and head cuts, hospital officials said. Workmen said Mr. Petrie was removing wooden forms from the underside of the freeway in the 3200 block of K street N.W. as the overhead scaffolding was being lowered. Suddenly, they said, a cable holding the scaffold snapped and Mr. Petrie was struck. Mr. Petrie is the brother-in-law of Robert T. Repass, partner of the Alexander-Repaaa Construc tion Co., which is at work on the freeway project Reports of Second Baby For Elizabeth Are Denied By Auooa'M Pr*»» LONDON May 21 —Circles close to Princess Elizabeth pooh-poohed today a report published in Sid ney, Australia, that she may be come a mother again by the end of the year. The report got an even brisker dismissal from a Buckingham Palace spokesman He declared stiffly, "The story arose without any assistance from anyone her* Persons close to the Princess said she will be riding horseoack on June 9 at the trooping of the colors in honor of the King s birthday. Princess Elizabeth and Prince Philip became the parents of their first child. Prince Charles on November 14. U. 5. Mediators Try To Avert Collapse of Ford Negotiations UAW Issues Ultimatum On Additional Issue Of Contract for Year |y tKe Associated DETROIT, May 21 —Govern ment men strove today to aave the Ford strike negotiations from collapse. In a developing emergency, Federal mediators worked to keep the company and the striking CIO United Auto Workers at the peace table. The strike's 11th negotiation session was scheduled today. A union ultimatum to walk out unless Ford agreed to start 1948 contract negotiations Monday forced the new issue on the UAW "speedup” strikes 17th day. Ford, all of whose lOft.OOO pro duction workers are idle, bluntly refused. Each Blame* Other. The union and management, In an exchange of sharp word*, laid the blame for each other on any possible washout of the peace talks. Federal Mediator* Arthur C. Viat and 8ylvester Pet* were hope ful. The two formally entered the negotiations yesterday Mr. Viat conceded “Us tough" but said, "we are doing our be*t to keep the parties together." The recriminations in an in creasingly bitter verbal battle reached a peak yesterday • Vice President John 8. Bugas of Ford and UAW President Wal ter Reuther, chief negotiator*, blasted one another. Mr. Bugas told Mr Reuther in a letter: "Your intention seems through out to have been to use every possible device to keep this strike going.” Subterfuge Charged. This was in reply to a Reuther accusation that the company was "using a legitimate strike as a subterfuge to delay contract nego tiations.” The union wants to negotiate a new contract at the same time that the parties try to negotiate a strike settlement In the former the DAW will seek flOO-s-month pension along wtih a wage increase and health and hospitalization insurance. The strike Issue bears on assembly line manpower and production rates. Two Missing Jet Planes Hunted in Arizona Sy *n S»i«ri»«»S WILLIAMS AIR FORCE BASE. Arts.. May 21—Search to under way today for two F-W Jet fighter planes. while on a routine training flight between Florence and Tucson. Aria. Pitots returning to base here reported seeing a flash » the Sty last night. Base officials fear the two single-seated aircraft may have collided There were sts, planes in the formation. Democrats in Senate Seek Own Formula To Cut U. S. Spending Economy Move Is Blocked Fourth Time on Funds For Waterways Projects If *»>• Atto<>0<M P'W* Senate Democratic Leader Lu cas said today there will have to be either a tax increase or a cut In Federal spending —preferably the latter. But he made 11 clear he jstill Is against the Republican-led drive— so far unsuccessful—to trim each appropriation bill by at lease ft per cent That economy move was blocked for the fourth straight time late yesterday when the Senate, by voice vote, pawed and sent back to the House a bill carrying 4741. 000.000—nearly all of It for flood control and river and harbor projects. The Senate total Is 41ft* 000 000 more than the House voted and 421.000 000 leas than President Truman wanted Three Proposals Defeated. The Senate rejected a proposed 5 per cent cut in tta figure by a vota of 44 to 33 It killed a 10 per cent reduction amendment. 48 to 29. And it swamped. 59 to 16. a proposal by Senator Douglas Democrat, of Illlnol*. to slash the fund 40 per cent—by $300,000,000 The 5 per cent cut proposal was sponsored by Senator Wherry of Nebraska, the Republican leader Senator Ferguson. Republican, of Michigan proposed th* 10 per cent reduction. Senator Lucas, opposing what h* called "piecemeal ' cuts, told reporters the Democrat* on th* Senste Appropriation* Commute* "have indicated to me they will work out some formula for econ omy." He added The Republican* hsv* n# monopoly on economy. There is a great opportunity to work out something before we are finished I would hope that some way can be found ao we can stay within the budget ’ Budget Deficit Fred tried The staff of th# Joint Congres sional Tax Committee recently presented figure* forecasting a *3 000.006.000 budget deficit for the fiscal year starting July 1 In January. Mr Truman predicted a deficit of about *900 000 000 on the basis of expenditures contem plated at that time The President also asked then for a *4 000.000 000 tax boo*? Congress has shown very little in clination to go along on that idea Senator Lucas, administration spokesman in the Senate was asked whether he felt it would be possible to balance the budget without a tax increase He said he had no comment on that, but added "The way ap propriation* are going, there either will have to be a cut in ex penditures or * tax btli." l)M(lu rtM (Utterly tualM Senator Douglas stirred up the moat commotion at yesterday a session with hi* proposal to trim the flood control-rivers and har bors bill by 40 per cent E»en some of his economy colleague* deserted him on that one. and some of them bitterly assailed his plan. t The MU provides for financing ■cores of local projects dear to the heart of Congress members Senator Douglas said that at times the annual civil functions measure has been labelled a pork barrel" bill He called on the Senate to "build a hot fire and fry out UOO OOO 000 of the fat" in the measure Chairman hicKellar of the Ap propriations Committee, accused Senator Douglas of “trying to fix himself up in hi* own State poli tically" He said that Senator Douglas "'doesn't know anything about the bill " Senator McKeUar mid Senator “iSa ECONOMY. Pm* A-l.» House Race Foe Of Waller Loses Civil Service Job Long Time Employe Ousted After Protest Bv Patronage Chief l» Joseph Young V U ‘I’d • *e*r tei-mw (k>• rtnmenl < *:eer empl "*e the ,**t '*■*' fan foe Congee** again*! Repjeaentauve Wallet of Penn* ayhansa the Meuse* Drm.vraue patronage chief ha* beer. ordered diarnuumd from hi* job bv !ha C:*ii Srvxf ComtmaaKm follow* in* a complaint lodged agauvat him fe> hi* er*t*hil# opponent The employe .» Ro* E .lame*, who resigned hi* *i»b a* an Inter ;or Department official laat teat I* make hi* un*i*eoe*»ful race agamat Mf "alter on the Republican lieael Follow mg hi* defeat Mi Jamea, who had been a (Vnernment rm I'li'if for 51 year*, obtained a lob with the Arm* Department, at about the aame Ml ary he mada at Intenor It wa* then that Mr Waiter complained about Mr. James to the Civil Service Com mivuon live Armv Department and the White Mouse Although White House official* acknowledge that RepreaentatPa Walter was "unhappy ever Mi James appointment, they dene that White House influence waa used to ease Mr Jame* out of hi* Job Qualification* Questioned Mi Walter ehaiged that hit opponent did not have the necea* vary quallflcatlon* for the job. which i* that of piogrammm* ROY E JAMES Harrtt 4 Ewing Rhott specialist In connection with the Army a participation in the Euro pean Recovery Program Mr. Jamea disputes this, pointing l» his record an a commander in ths Navy during the war During that service he was a military govern ment officer in the Pacific, deal ing with such problem* a* he ha* now He also ha» served a* chief of tha Interior Department * Pa cific branch in the division of ter rltorle* Mr J*mes also nerved as an adviser to the United Plate* dele gate in the United Nation* Trus teeship Council and was part of the United Slates deietstton to the South Reas in the Si*-power Conference in Australia All these thing*, he contend*, eminently qualify him for hia present Job. a* doe* hi* Interior Department expedience. Army Department official* aav they ere highly satisfied with hia work But they say they hav# no choice but to follow the com mission a directive Mr Walter candidly told Thw Star that on* of hia basic objec tion* to Mr Jame* was that hw was a Republican and that ha •didn t see why a Republican who campaigned ao bitterly against the President should wind up with a good Government job *' ( on mission Defends ArUwn The commission dentes that Ha removal order waa prompted by Representative Waller a interest in the case. Commission official* said a post-audit u made at all job* where employes are appointed subject to commiaaton approval, and that Mr Jamea does not have the necessary Job qualifica tion* However commission official* at first refused to acknowledge that Mr Walter had written to them asking that they investigate Mr. Jame* fltne&r for the job. It wa* only after they were informed that Mr Walter had acknowledged to The Bur tha* he had written math a letter f*an fW JAMES Pace A-J Floods and Landslide Kill Seven in Chile tv tew i »i none *•■» AANT1AOO ChO# May tl •— Flood* and a iandahde brought death to erven perron* la ChOa today A man and wife crowing a bridge on the outgfctn* of Ban uago aere drowned when flood water* carried the bridgt away Five children of on# family were killed near Lebu la Aouthern Chile when a <andtl.de buried their home Dupauhea from Mare* AraaU. ms id several per ton* were killed by iandahde* and taaey were home ha* in Alaaoaa Matt on Use eaag eoaat. alter heavy ram*.