Oakland Tribune, August 8, 1950

Oakland Tribune

August 08, 1950

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Issue date: Tuesday, August 8, 1950

Pages available: 40

Previous edition: Monday, August 7, 1950

Next edition: Wednesday, August 9, 1950

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Publication name: Oakland Tribune

Location: Oakland, California

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All text in the Oakland Tribune August 8, 1950, Page 1.

Oakland Tribune (Newspaper) - August 8, 1950, Oakland, California WEATHER High fog on coast side and dur- ing mornings elsewhere; other- wise fair today and Wednesday; little change in temperature; westerly winds 10 fo 20 m.p.h. in afternoon; high today 68, low 52 to 56. Weather, Map, Pajje 39 QTtibune itlOCUTtl ME JJ...WHtf KOTO... WIDE WOIUI... UNITED f R 11... C III C A t 0 DAILY KIWI FORE ISI IEIYICI HOME EDITION VOL. CLIII It DAILY K OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1950 15 Bridges' Fight Carried to Appeal Court Arguments Heard In New Attempt- to Have Bail Restored Arguments on Harry Bridges' second attempt in two days lo get out of, jail were being heard to- day before ihe Ninth U.S. Circuit Court nf Appeal in San. Francisco. Bridges' petition for a writ of habeas corpus was denied with- out comment yesterday afternoon by District Judge Dal M. Lem- mon, clearing the way action in the higher court today. Justices Clifton Ma thews, Wil- liam Healy and William Orr were hearing the case loday. They may rule immediately or postpone several days their decision on Bridges' petition lo be readmitted to bail. The CIO longshore leader's was revoked Satur- day by Federal Judge George B. Harris after the government charged he was a poor security risk because of his opposition to U.S. and United Nations interven- tion in Korea, FIVE-YEAR SENTENCE Bridges has been sentenced to five years on his conviction for perjury and conspiracy in deny- ing that he was a communist al his 1945 naturalization hearing. His attorneys, in petitioning !hr Circuit Court to set bail pend- ing his appeal, charged lhat Judge Harris erred in revoking hail be- fc-ausc Bridges had made no at- nempl to floe. Ally. Norman .Leonard charged flint Bridges' position on the Korea crisis had been rfnn1 declared thai, under law he is entitled to bail pending his ap- peal. Leonard read the amendment 'imposed lo member nf Local oy Bridges on a resolution con- cern ing the Korean crisis. This proposed peaceful ml I lenient. o( the war. HIS IM'.AI- MI-ANING .Judge M a 1 h e replied: "His ,'r-al meaning was that United ?talcs wa? wrong in being in JvM'pa and should pull out." Leonard also referred to position as honorary president of the Maritime Fed- fralion of the World, a branch ol ;hi> World Federation of Trade Unions, which he said Bridge (Inscribed as an "international" Florence Chadwick, 31, of San Diego, swam the Eng- lish Channel today. California Girl Swims Channel Chadwick Beats Women's Record; Shirley Drops Our By AI.VIN STKINKOPF DOVER, England, Aug. Florence Chadwick, San Diego swimmer, conquered the Knglish Channel today in record time hut Shirley May France was forced to give up eight miles off shore. Miss Chadwick, who is 3] and a professional .swimmer, cut the women's record set by Gertrude Warren Lauds Feat .SACRAMKNTO, Aug. B.-- Warren nffnrnd bis congratulations today to Miss Florence Chadwick of San Diego for her record smash ing swim across the Knglish Channel. "I think it's n remarkable he said of her IS hour 2H minute time, "and another indicHlion of Ihe greatness of California athletes." Wilh a hearty laugh, War- ren voiced an afterthought. "Glad I wasn't wilh be .said. "TliQ international union tn tvhich you refer is a communist- Controlled instrument directed by replied Judge Mat- hows. He also remarked; "Calling political party." DERATE OVER HAII Hrierle in She made it in 13 hours 211 mi m i Irs, one hour and three mi nut os under Ihe Kderle She swam In Dover from Cup Gi'is France, im H course nf at least Tl miles and scrambled ashore through sea weed. Thousands of persons lined the white cliffs of Dover. Reporters asked Miss Chadwick if she was all right. she- said, "Ivil Atom Board Aide Blasts Chief, Quits Manager Charges Confidence in Chairman Vanishes WASHINGTON, Aug. Carroll L. Wilson quit loday as genera! manager of the atomic energy commission with a bias I at A EC Chairman Gordon Dean President Truman accepted the resignation effective next Tues- day Wilson followed up with a state- ment saying he lacked a proper degree of confidence in Dean. He said there has been a trend toward the commission's assum- ing, itself, a more direct role in the management of Ihe atomic prneram. He said he fears this will result in "a cumbersome, slow moving administrative machine which i.s incapable of giving the country the kind of direction needed to maintain and increase our leader- ship in the atomic lield. NAMED RECENTLY Dean only recently was ap- pointed chairman of the fi ve- in ember co m miss ion and con- firmed by the Senate. In bis letler of resignation to Ihe President, Wilson did not out what he said were "com polling" reasons bo hind his de- cision to quit his job. His duties have been In carry out policies and administrative functions assigned by lhc coin mission. But in his statement Wilson made if perfectly Hear why he I was quilling. Ho said Ihc relationship of the general manager find chairman of jthe AKC is "an intimate and per- jsoiial one" and must be marked "by H very high degree of con- fidence" if Ihe program is to be i administered effect! vely by I lie general manager, as executive jollirer. "1 regret lhal 1 do not have the decree of confidence in tho chair- man or thr commission which I believe jl is essential that I should have in order to serve him anil the commission effortively in ad- ministering the. program. IMtOGKAM SUFFERS "Without such a relationship the commission cannot properly discharge its heavy burden of re- sponsibility mid the program will mil go forward as it inusl." Wilson apparently questioned Dean's experience :mil under- slantliiiM 'of mlminislralive proh lems. YANKS SLUG ON; RED THREAT TO NORTH President Asks New Anti-Sabotage, Security Law Measure Would Require Aliens To Give Reports Russ Face New U.N. Rebuff, but 44th Veto Due U.N FLEETS SHELL COAST WASHINGTON, Aug. By MAX HAltltlil.SON President Truman asked Congress! l.AKK SUCCF.SS, Aug. TOKYO, Aug. United loday for a lighter espionage faced another United Na-'Nalions naval forces smashed al and a new law requiring cuaslal installations with she was expected to strike back able aliens to report where they hn. Inrec separate long-sun bombard- arc and what they arc doing. j Delegates were generally in yesterday. They hit twice The President said additionallagreement on this as they pre- on Korea's cast, const from the anti-sabotage and security legis-jparcd to open the second week of of .lapnn and uiuv in Ihe west; lation is needed because commu-! the Korean diplomatic battle yellow Sea nisi imperialism seeks to "weaken, a session this afternoon of the' and overthrow free nations by 1 1-nalion .Security. Council. Mve American warships, in working within their borders." j Whether the council would1 eluding a So he recommended that Con- Vlllc or .later in the week! Navy's d gross: [remained to be seen. If Russia communis Remedy "dclei-ls" in present! wccU's Tanehon. laws governing "espionage, :l ,.Cnter 12 registration of foreign agents and wrangling appeared to be in Battle of Bulge Opens as U.S. Force Slams Commie Natong River Crossing; Americans Only 10 Miles From Chinju By RUSSELL BRINES TOKYO, Wctlncsdiiy, AMR. Korean troops poured across the Allied Naktonfj River defense barrier in Korea and bulged out two miles eastward on a 2000-yard front Tuesday. General MaeArlhur's war summary, released al. p.m. Tuesday a.m., PDT.) said the "possible threat from the small bridgeheads" across Ihe river "has neither increased working within their borders." j Whether tho council would: 'fine and JiiTanlry offensive in The Marine aelion was on Hie soulh made small and extreme southern front east of blonily (4ains in day-long attacks. Chiniu, near where Ihe Ameri- Karlier if was boated by eom- leans'liii'lied off ycslcrday on their niunist flankiiiK and pocketing lirsl oflensivi' of Ihe war. jone Army unit for a while. U.S. The Army infanlry company, jMarines broke that up and Ireed cul oil by a red drive on j Army men from the trap. the [lank, was supplied tor :i offensive hnd time by airdrops. II has and was 10 or 12 ils hallalion. iniles east of Chinju, rod-hold nte ruhhlcd city in the. soulh. HMD SNHAIl TIIUI1ST publican label and push Ihrnugli noii.r A. lislralion tag. IMHASIIItHS PUNDINC everything they can lh Korean invasion ol i1l n slraled anli-aircralt posiliolls. J.H1 i Several measures lo niinliiil communism and sulivrrsive ni-liv- Propaganda MacArlhur's headquar- ilics an: pending in Cungrrss. Irrs said Hie red Korean flak was Those mosl widely known are BartlC. Observers Feel hcaviesl and accurate liMckeil by Iteprcsenlalivc I'.y IIAItltV I'SON Ihe war. Calif.) and Senator Miindl llnileil I'rcss iMireifin News Edilor Seoul was also hil yeslc'rday by IK., There i.-, a general feeling in Ihe yjs- planes sniaslied Nixon i; a membe l lime commission Ihere are dilh- OKBATK UVI'.K HAH. jaceed rocks are nnd-adminislrative wti.n pnod n seramb e over af er -in 11 i .Special U.S. Prosmilor K. ,wiln problems. Wilson said, lie added: ,lnsi-ph Pnnnhue represenleri the ilm prK. "I" "inkpot workable requires tovcrnmcnl. in opposition pa, ed lo swim back." j .''1I; ex Bridces' petition. whrn shn was only a quarter umler- Also wailinq to appear with a milfe had askod ir s lee and Muiidt used lo be lielorc round the Uiiili-il Slates in support of the Americim olfen- iilnvilit! Ir..... House to Senale. In in Ihe bailie lo cap- sivc, lll'lll Ihe (lOI'-conli'olled House lure ......i's minds. are dilli- passed their Muiidt -Nixon hill Then- is a feeliiiK, loo, that Itus. Tin- was AllicrU'lll! field vehicl Ihroujih u red lire nciir I