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New Castle News: Friday, October 24, 1952 - Page 1

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   New Castle News (Newspaper) - October 24, 1952, New Castle, Pennsylvania                               NEW CASTLE NEWS SEVENTYSECOND 222 NEWS NEW CASTLE, PA., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, PAGES NEWS FIVE CENTS A COPY BITTER FIGHTING ON KOREAN FRONT Four Burn To Death In Blazing Wrecked Auto Near Hubbard Four Are Pinned In Automobile After Collision Fatal Crash Occurs On Route 62 Late Thursday Night YOUNGSTOWN, Oct. persons, all of Hubbard, 0., including an expectant ipother, burned to death late Thursday night in the blazing wreckage of their car after a collision with an- other auto on Route 62 north of nearby Hubbard. Dead arc Joseph Carano, 63, driver of the death car; his wife, Dena, 53- their daughter-in-law, Mrs. Albert Carano, 24, an expect- ant mother and a fourth person known only as Marie Madeline. Pinned bi Cm- All four were pinned in the Carano car'after it went out of control when rammed from be- hind, struck a concrete bridge abutment, overturned and burst into flames on Route 62 near the intersection of Houte 7. Clinc Welch, 42, of New York, driver of the other car, told police that Carano' had pulled out of Route 7 in front of him and that he was unable to stop in time. His wife, Sylvester, 38, was a passen- ger in the car, but neither was seriously hurt. They were taken to SI. Elizabeth hospital in Youngs- town. OBJERVE5. Lawrence County should be ,wcll represented at the sessions of the state Grange which open next Monday in Allenlown, Pa. Quite a number of local grangers, mas- ters and past masters will be in attendance at the sessions. New Ohio license plates which have emerged over the past few weeks are much more legible than those which they replaced. The old plates were carried for several years and became almost unread- able. Although local residents have seen enough snow in the past two or three years to do them for some time to come, plans arc moving ahead to prepare for supervised sledriding about the city for the coming winter months. Below freezing weather of the earlier part of the week caught some orehardists with apples hang- ing on their trees, resulting in a considerable loss in some cases. The unexpected freeze arrived in the midst of the harvest and made unusuable any apples that were not picked previously. Patching of holes that developed along various county roads is still occupying: the time uf a crew of highway department workmen. Seemingly when all the depres- sions reported have been handled, several more have developed and attention is given to them. The county roads are reported in first class shape at present. Various officers of the law In the county area are keeping close watch on the section under their supervision these days in order that unnecessary damage may be prevented to property during the current Halloween season. Piling of corn shocks on the highhways can result in serious accidents as motorists attempt to avoid the ob- structions, and is a dangerous prank. DIES AT AGE OK 110 BHOCKVILLE, Ont.. Oct. UN'S' -Robert Reynolds, believed to be Canada's oldest man. clkhft make it. Last August, on his 110th birthday, he promised from n hos- pital bed: "I'll be out for my birth- day party next year." He died yesterday. Daily Weather Report WEATHER FORECAST Pair tonight, lowest to 40 north and around 40 in the south portion. Tomorrow some cloudiness anil 50111 rwhat cooler. 1'nitod Slates st.illstlrs for the ''4-hniir period ending at 9 a.m. Maximum temperature, Minimum temperature, .10. Precipitation, frost. River stngr, 5 fret. SUli.stirs for the some date a year ago follow: Maximum temperature, 79. Minimum temperature, 39. Freripilatlon. .24 Inches. British A-Bomb Blast Press Telophoto MONTE BELLO, early stage in the explosion as Britain's first atomic weapon is exploded. Clouds extended to two miles high and approximately a mile wide. Philippines Typhoon Death Toll Mounting Toward 500 By CARLOS ANGELES (I. N. S. Staff correspondent) MANILA, Oct. teams today battled the danger of epi- demics in central Philippine areas devastated by Wednesday' s ty- phoon which killed at least 430 persons and left 211 missing. Property and crop damage wrought by the typhoon was offi- cially estimated at Moving west across the China Sea, the big wind storm called "Trix" was reported nearing the east coast of Indo-China where another typhoon and high waves caused several hundred casualties earlier this week. New Typhoon Reported Meanwhile, a new typhoon nick- named "Wanda" was swirling over the Pacific, with its central winds reportedly approaching a 100- mile-an-hour velocity. The weather bureau in Manila said that at mid-afternoon Friday the new storm svas located miles east of the southern Philip- pine Island of Mindanao. Whether it would hit the Philippines de- pended on its future course. A mid-afternoon bulletin issued by the Philippine Red Cross placed (Continued on Pace Two) Hold Grammer Murder Guilt Is First Degree Counsel Seeking Basis To Appeal Court Decision By .EDWARD M. FREEMAN1 (I. N. S. Staff Cnrtpsponilentt BALTIMORE, Oct. for convicted wife-killer G. Ed- ward Grammer pored over pages of voluminous testimony today in search for a peg on which to base a motion for a new trial. The 35-year-old warl ime coun- terspy, convicted of first degree murder, faces death by hanging or life Imprisonment. Defense Attorney Anthony S. Federico, who has three days in which to file a new trial motion, probably will appeal lo the su- preme hench of Baltimore, com- posed of .Infers from various courts in the city. If the panel denies the motion, Federioo's next rf-cour.se will be the Maryland court of appeals ai Annapolis, which hears all capita! punishment cases under a new state law. This court probably will meet Nov. 1. Sentence Delayed Grammer stood motionless yes- terday as Judge Herman M. Moser branded htm a "cold, meticulous" killer and declared him guilty, after nine days of testimony in the non-jury trial. Sentence was de- layed pending the expected de- fense motion. Thr N'l-w York Mining Company t-xfcutive look (he verdict a whimper 01' grimace. Only the t rnnMiincfl nn I'Acr Two) Gen. Eisenhower Carries Battle, Into Michigan Makes Fighting Speech In Buffalo Thursday Night By KENNETH A. TJNGFUMAN {I. N. S. Staff CorrrspnmlcnL) EN ROUTE WITH E1SEN- HOWEH, Oct. 24. Gen. Eisen- hower carried his new hare- knuckled campaign fight into Michigan today with bitter de- nunciations of the Democratic administration as "power mad, rabble-rousers" and the product of the "slime of machine politics and bossism." Ike is expected to speak on the Kurean war in Detroit. Fighting Mad Speech In a fighting mad speech, before a crowd of nearly in Buffalo last night, the GOP nominee ac- cused his opponents of trying to make "political profit" nut of racial and religious "bigotry" charges. Eisenhower praised the record of exiled Poles in World War II in a city with a heavy Polish Catholic- population, and told them that his political rivals were trying to set "group against group." Tlte Republican standard-bearer spoke to an overflow crowd in the Buffalo Memorial auditorium, where his Democratic rival, Gov. Stevenson, spoke the previous night to a slightly smaller crowd. "Despicable Campaign" Sen. Ivcs (R) N. Y. opened the attack on the administration in an introductory speech and accused (Continued on rago Two) DEATH RECORD Friday, October 21, 1852 Mrs, Manarct Miller Hlcrlin New Wilmington. William B. Clark. 78, R. n, I Kllwnod City. Hurricane May Strike Havana Reported Moving At 25 Miles Per Hour MIAMI. F1.I.. Oct. A whirling tropical hurricane ac- companied by howiiim winds of 125 miles ;M) hour twisted ils way northward in the Caribbean today and headed for 210 miles away. The latest advisory from the Miami weather station at 5 a. m. today, reported Ihe hurricane, tho sixth of the season, al latitude 20.4 north, longitude 81.3 wesl. The newest .storm roared alotitf its path at annul 10 M1MI and is i expected to remain on a north- Jeaslerb- rour-e fnr the next 12 1 huiirv Winds of 1W MI'H Ilinh uinil.s nf MI'H ui-n- M poited near llv cenlrr nf Mm i Kiix and tuii evtetulei oui.uaid from it-- heai t I'm ahoul 100 miles A hurrieane hunter pliuie which flew into tho sinrm area did not penetrate its center because of the ferocity of the storm hut the pilot, Lt. Wilfred Moehle (7817 S. of CliicAKo. reported that the rain- fall was so violent that he rnnld not sec the eye of the hurricane. Will Urge Reds lo Accept U.N. Terms For Truce Twenty-Three Free Nations To Join U.S. In Urging War's End By PIERRE J. HUSS (I. N. S. Staff CnireMKniUctit} UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., Oct. 24. Twenty-three free nations joined the U. S. today in sponsoring a resolution urging Red China and North Korea to accept UN truce terms and end the Korean ivar. Secretory of Stale Achcson's two-hour speech on the Korean armistice negotiations was post- poned at his request from last night tu this afternoon al 3 p.m. (EST) in the political committee. To He Presented Today The U. S. resolution, originally slaiod to bi> given tu Ihe political committee yesterday, will be pre- sented this afternoon. The U. S. divulged only the fact tbat Britain is a co-sponsor but all the coun- tries with troops in Korea are cer- tain to be among the signatories. Achescm's speech was described by a U. S. spokesman as "import- ant" and designed to shape up into "a maximum UN peace bid in Korea." Aeheson prepared heafs of notes and will speak largely "off the cuff." The 24-hmir respite Rave him an opportunity lo reshuffle, his notes and challenge Soviet Foreign Min- ister Andrei Vishinsky's emphasis on the Communists' Oct. U pro- posal at Panmunjoin. Red Play On Words They stressed that prisuncrs-of- war would He returned to their "domicile" instead uf a Communist play on words which some U. N. delegates believe might be designed lo open the way- out of the. present impasse on the re- patriation principle. The U. S. resolution "calls upon" Red China and North Korea "lo avert further bloodshed by having their negotiators agree io an arm- Iruman Plans His Final lour For Leaves Washington Sunday Night For Middle West Speeches My llOItttltT G. NIXON {I. .N. S. jilalf t'DrmpaniJent) WASHINGTON, Oct. ident Truman was back in the While House only for Ihe week promising that he is "nut through" with the Republicans and won't he until November 4.. Mr. Truman, looking extremely fit and happy, wound up a three- day swing through New Jersey, Pennsylvania and oilier mid-Al- lan tic slates with a whistle-stop speech at Washington's Union Station, where an enthusiastic crowd greeted him. The President called the cur- rent campaign "the most important since the Civil War because it will (C Defeat Proposal Of Soviet Press Telcphoto UNITED NATION'S, X. Nations delegates lo the Political committee vole on the USSR pro- posal to brills' North Korean representatives to the UN to discuss Ihe Korean war. The resolution was defeated. Voting against H are Secretary of Stall1 Oran Acheson (3rd from and Schvyn Lloyd of England, (4th from Russia's Andrei Vyshinsky (5th from left) keeps his hand lowered, as docs the Ukranian delegate (2nd from Assembly did tier id t: to invite thr. South Korean govern- ment. Achrson will sneak today on the, resolution proposing the GA endorse the stand taken by llic U. S., as the agent of the, UN In the Korean truce iirguUations, Cautious Note Of Optimism In Coal Strike Behind-The-Scenes Negotiations May Be In Progress By FELIX GOTTEN (I. X. S. CfirrcsjiomlniO WASHINGTON, Oct. cautions note of optimism was heard in the coal wage contro- versy for the first time today amid reports of bchind-lhe- scencs negotiations aimed at a settlement of the soft coal I strike. j David L. Cole, chief of the red-' oral mediation service, was under- stood to be trying to work out a formula to satisfy the United Mine Workers, mine operators and the Wage SUibilizallon Board. Another report indicated UMW president John L. Lewis is opti- mistic- ahout having an agreement approved soon and has predicted that I he nationwide strike of 375.- OOo bituminous workers .shortly will end. Lewis previously lias slated I hat the entire negotiated increase, cut 40 ccnls by (he Wage Hoard, would have 11.1 bo granted before the miners would return to work. Hard Coal Production Continues Meanwhile, anthracite operators reportedly won postponement until next week of a showdown on their new contract with the UMW, and (Continued (in Two> Yoshida Is Renamed As Japanese Prime Minister Gov. Stevenson Campaigns In New York State TOKYO, Oct. Reru Yoshida wns reflected primo minlster of Japan by the new Diet (parliament) tonight. The House of Representatives gave the 73-year-old premier 247 out of 4S3 votes cast. Runnerup In the contest for the premiership was Japan's war time foreign minister. M.'imoru Shige- mitsu, who signed the Japanese surrender In ShlgomfLsu gar- nered OB votes. Vole Of Approval The Diet's upper chamber, the House of Councillors, gave Yoshida a complimentary vole of approvnl. There, the premier received out of 205 votes. eaker of the Jmver hou.se by 244 nut of 454 voles cast (CnnilmiiMt un CAR ft Two) AWAftDKD DAMAGES PITTSBURGH, Oct. A West Brownsville, Pa., man was awarded In damages today against, the Monongahcla Railway company by a federal court jury. Walter K. Elsonhiith, 4G, said lie pnffiM-nd a bond injury in the acci- dent on March 0. 1901. when a locomotive smashed .into three cabooses in the South Brownsville vnrds. Candidate Gets Donkey PITM Tolcjihoto Adlal Stevenson takes time oul to admire a toy tlonkry presented lilm by an admirer. .Michael DiKaltr. a ran- didatc for the Sena IP from Ohio, with Sltvcmon about the clft. Condemnation Of Properties Is Considered School Board May Take Court Action After Ten Days A motion lo give five property owners at the proposed Lincoln- (Jarfieid school .site 10 days to ntr- ee pt prices offered by the School Hoard for thfir properties was passed Thursday night at a meet- ing of the board in the adminis- tration building East street. Paul Cuba nhslninrd and Alex Samuels voted no on the motion. Fighting Attitude Adopted As He Speeds Up Drive U.v WIMJAM L. U.MSTEAD (I. N. fi. Ftatf Correwndrnt) KNROUTK WITH STKVENSON. Oct. Gov. Adlal Stevenson, in an mood over the Alger Hiss issue, adopted a fighting attitude today and pushed his campaign at its fastest pace In a battle for New York's 45 electoral votes. The Democrtaie presidential can- didate embarked on the busiest speech-making day of his White House drive with 13 "whistle-stop" in Iks scheduled in thu key state, starting at a. m, KST, and ending at p. in. In Up-State New York His itinerary rend almost like a roll-call of upstate New York. He speaks at Niagara Falls. Ro- chester, Canandninua, Geneva. Seneca Falls, Auburn, Syracuse, Rome, Utini. Uttle Falls, Amster- dam, Schenectady and Troy. Stevenson .served notice in Cleve- land fast night that the chips are down in his campaign and he will j pull no punches as he heatedly at- tacked what he called a COP cam- paign of "innuendo and accusa- tion" based on hi.s role in the Hiss The Illinois governor dt'f ended d on The Test A-Bomb As Weapon Of Sabotage LONDON, Oct. (INS) London Daily Kxpivss science writ- er Mid today ib.it Hnt.iin's afomir explosion was the first test of the .'is ii weapon. Tin- scii.-ncc writer based his he- lift' nn the disclosure by Prime Minister Winston Churchill that the bomb wns detonated inside a Hrit- Uh friijati- which, as n result, "va- This nave to speculation that tlii> test was designed lo ascertain what mishi happen If an A-bomb were smuggled into a British har- bor in .1 small, inoffensive-looking If the property owners involved refus" to accept, the properties will be condemned and building started us soon as possible. Prims Demanded Prices demanded by owners are; Michael Con. SI5.000; John T Tan- mis, Michael J. Slrotick, Gabriel Arrn.'inclo. and Mrs. William Klnuey. 000. Prices offered by the Sclmnl Hoard in Ih.it order arc. SH.TfiO. 000, Sfl.onO, and S20.000. In other action taken up -it nice tint; the lioarl disen.sMMl Hie possibility of eliminating high (tontlnrirtl nn Care Two) MILK pain: RAISK oct 24 announcement was rnnde by the Slate Milk Control rommK- sinn today that prices will up one cent a (juart in the TMti.shtirgh nrea November 1, The new prices, name as a tenta- tive list rele.ised 10 days will be 2.ri (-nils a quart for homo de- livery and 2-1 rents for More pur- chases The price will drop back in Britain And in thr I one rent a (jimr-l next April 1 there has been speculation that j jus! such ;t blow miijht used to j launch a (hlni wortft war U S, inspection-, have been up, apparently with snch lnhu In Central Front Scene Of Fierce Battling Today U.S. Seventh Division Troops in Hard Combat By ED HYMOFF U..V.S. Correspondent) SEOUL, Oct. 24. United .tales Seventh Division troops Battled to within 30 yards of 'ike's Peak on Korea's blazing central front but withdrew .onight under heavy Chinese artillery and mortar fire. The Americans jumped off a strong new attack late Friday as United Nations ar- tillery blasted a path through thick Communist mine field on the approaches to the peak at the northwest corner of the Triangle Hill mass. For three hours the GI's fought their way forward, reaching points 90 and then 30 yards from the towering hill, before the violent counterHre from Red artillery and mortars forced them to pull back to their starting line. South Korean Puah SUllcd Elsewhere along the front, coun- ter-driving Chinese Reds regained the crest of Iron Horse mountain and stalled a South Korean push which had overrun most of the northern Up of Sniper Hidge, These actions highlighted grim new battles that erupted around a half dozen key heights iu four sec- tors of the front and shattered a two-day comparative hill. In the west-central area, rein- forced Chinese again swarnicd over the shell-churned top of Iron Horse behind heavy mdrtar and machine gun barrages before dusk Friday. South Korean soldiers were shoved part-way down the south- ern slope after they had clawed their way hack to a point just be- low the crest which had been lost to the Reds in ,the morning. At about midday, a violent Allied artillery bombardment had forced the Chinese to flee .'rorn the Iron Horse summit. Chinese Counter-Attack For hours during the afternoon the crest was a no man's land, across which the Reds and South Koreans traded grenades and automatic weapons fire. Then the Chinese counterattacked On the central front, units of what appeared to be a fresh Chinese another push toward embattled Sniper Rldgo Friday afternoon. Field dispatches said the Red reinforcements were being "mowed down" by concentrated AMli-d artillery fire. Earlier in the day, South Korean troops had gained the top of "Ob- jective northernmost knob nf Sniper Hidge. but were stalled in further efforts to complete their niTupniion of the hill Also on the central front, Amei- Seventh Division forces crushed a 750-man Chinese attacic on Jane Russell Hill and teamed with Ethiopian troops in a JSOlMnan on nearby Tri- angle peak before dawn. Other Allied troops hammered bark battalion-sized pre-dawn ene- my against "Little Gib- (Coiulnuea no Tvto) Inside Today's Comic! KdltorUl Obituary TV Soclfty Sports Theatrical Arthur Mometer 10 More Thinking Days Until Nov. 4 No nutter nor prices of i food, no nutter if taxes are high, i' alsn >.iui that the the 
                            

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