Kingsport News, October 10, 1942

Kingsport News

October 10, 1942

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Issue date: Saturday, October 10, 1942

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Friday, October 9, 1942

Next edition: Monday, October 12, 1942 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Kingsport News

Location: Kingsport, Tennessee

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Years available: 1942 - 1977

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Kingsport News (Newspaper) - October 10, 1942, Kingsport, Tennessee s YOU WILL FIND DAILY ASSOCIATED PRESS WIREPHOTOS AND THE WORLDWIDE NEWS OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS, WIDE WORLD NEWS, NBA, AMERICAN NEWSPAPER ALLIANCE, AND CHICAGO TRIBUNE-NEW YORK NEWS FEATURED NO OTHER NEWSPAPER IN THIS AREA HAS ALL THESE. Weather 'ontinued warm. Continued warm in but somewhat cooler KINGSPORT NEWS 'Tie Paper With The Pictures' VOL. I. NO. 84. KINGSPORT, TENN., SAT., OCT. 10. 1942 8 PAGES. 5 CENTS. Slocks Stock and minus signs noted at end of trading. shares sold. stable. RECKS NAZI PLANTS lip Base On Kiska Is Blasted Army Air Force Drops 15 Tons Of Bombs On Enemy army air dropped 15 tons of bombs on h-ise at Kiska Island the navy announced ting that a systematic j Ifr. hart been undertaken to; 'to nibble and ruin this last j stronpfciM in the Aleutians. jjvy Communique said that b Tuesday r-iid was carried out j I'tit arrr.v B-24 "Liberator" i efWcc! by T-39 "Aira- 'K" ar.d 'Lightning" fight-! operating from the ra4wr.ce air base in the An-1 Island. i tnr.s nf bombs were: or. .Tiemy camp K.-.Z seven tons were over the vicinity of the hangar v.'it'n unannounced a cargo ship in the a'larkpd and left afire: radio station was hy strafing, and two sea- hir nnc being destroy- other damaged. Ta was the fourth big raid re-, on i this month. The' hud oh.iertives were blasted leraolitinn and incendiary' October 1 and 2 and I October and prior to! fciteck on October 6. The last al sported was "for fiifMonnaee figures were given, tag with the report of the op- oftns at Ki.ska the communique 'oserl that a reconnaissance j Ulso'.vas mnrle over Attu and i VJ Ward (he same day and j :o -.v.-is found of enemy i ity on fi'her place. The Jap-1 H apparently withdrew from islands several weeks ago. MacArihur's A'iMlia .--p- -The largest force of' hfavy hon-.bers yet hurled, i Jarincse base in the! ss; Pacific dumped 60 tons' npltistvrs Rahul, New Brit- j Ktn.r.z hits on supply dumps and i i: was announced i U. S. To Give Up Extra territorial Rights In China Canada Nay Chain Nazi Prisoners Axis Threatens Mistreatment Of Allied Captives Canada announced Friday night that German 'wa'.1 prisoners in the Dominion would be put in chains tomorrow unless the Germans rescind their order fettering Canadian prisoners. The external affairs department in a formal statement said the gov- ernment tvould "reluctantly take immediate counter-action." Noon, Saturday was the deadline set f or: boys and girls of Sullivan county ment added, "shares this govern-! West Lee H. the Germans to unchain the Cana- nationwide meeting of farm j merit's __ views and is taking similar1 British To Take Similar Action, Welles Announces By Wade Werner an embat- tled China on the eve of its na- tional anniversary, the United States Friday night announced its Bristol Carmon Kart of Mary j willingness to abolish promptly by Hughes high school and Freeda', treaty Blakley of Rock Springs 4-H Club Boy And Girl Named To Go To Chicago (From State Xewi Service! lected to represent the i rights it has enjoyed in that coun- "jtry for nearly 100 years. Lille Hit By Bombers, Fortresses Men From State And Virginia Aid Attack In France With U. S. Bomber Command Somewhere in England JP These crewmen were among the men who raided Lille, France, Friday: Tennessee William R. Crandall, Memphis; Sergt. Erman D. Cone, Chattanooga. Charles W. Stegall, Martinsville; James O. Great Britain, the State Depart- j Edwards. Petersburg. dians. and propagan- da spokesmen in both Beriin and action." I youth to be held in Chicago in The'United states. decision November. The selection w communicated to Chinese Arr.bas- announced. sador Wei Tao-Ming by Sumner the M. Woodlum, Huntington. By Wes Gallagher __ With the U. S. Bomber Command have over the at the annual Achievement united States plans to present a in More Day held at the municipal stadi the Adkins. Oak Hill: Sergt. Everett Members Of Economic Stabilization Board President Roosevelt's appointment of these six labor, agricultural and business leaders to serve on the new Economic Stabilisation Board was announced in Washington by James F. Byrnes, director of Eco- nomic stabilization. Top row, left to riglit: William Green, president of the American Federation of Labor; Philip Murray, president the CIO; James G. Patton, president of the Farmers Co-operative Union. Bottom row, lejt to right: Edward O.Neal, president ot the American Farm Bureau Federation; Ralph E, Flanders, president of Jones and Lamson Machine Company at Springfield, Vt., and Eric A, Johnston, president of the United States Chamber of Commerce, Nazis Try Luck Below City As Reds Hold Stalingrad treatment of prisoners of war, and controversy widened to the'here under the auspices of I point where it may affect the committee of the Bris- j ture well-being of hundreds of .thousands of captives. i The Germans, trading on the fact they hold some 115.000 British .prisoners as compared to 23.000 Germans in British hands, an- nounced that 1.37S Britons had Iheen shackled, the British decision to fetter a like number of Germans by noon Saturday, and, corn cl Isaid if that was done three times "Hughes of I tol Chamber of Commerce. Winners Named Winners of the prizes municipal stadium ;draft treaty to the Chinese govern- j American Fortress and Liberator ment for its consideration in the'bombers with an escort of 500 Al- near future. jlied fighter planes made the great- May Be At Once jest single daylight aerial attack of This treaty would provide "forithe war on Hitler's industrial and the immediate relinquishment of this I transport system Friday at Lille in country's extraterritorial rights in occupied France-. in the China and for the settlement of The raiders directed by Maj.-Gen. various projects follow in order: 'lated questions." 'Carl Spaalz, commander of the Paul Hart, Mary Hughes Abolition of the extraterritorial u. S. A. A. F. in the European Ralph Oliver, Mary Hughes high; [rights would have little immediate theater, smashed factories and rail- Ronald Torbett, Mary Hughes high Practical effect, in view of the yards against strong Nazi op- corn club- Ronald Torbett, Mary'that the most important areas iri, pos; tion and crime home with only A L Shipley Jr., which those rights were enjoyed ;four 600 pianes missing. high: that number of British would placed in bonds. I Weavers potatoes club; _Glenn charges; j Booher, Holston Valley 'based on so-called captured British [Grills, Sullivan high: Truett King, orders, that Commando forces Holston Institute tobacco club. !which recently raided Tobruk had Weldon Duncan, Sullivan; Her- 'been instructed to kill all Italians schel Hickman, Holston Institute; Fred Booher, >now are occupied by Japanese Jn beside the battle- itested Fortresses were the Amer- From the point otwiew -of China Liberatol.Si triumphantly pass- national aims, however, such vol-jin their fjrst tcsts in this battle untarj- relinqmshment of century-] B th are four..motored planes. old rights would be of immense jm-j portance, not to speak of the lift KaiA Heavy it could be expected to give to the __ Jin one sector. The Rome radio said'Leonard Cox, Sullivan feeder fighting morale. ithe Italians would certainly take club: Donald Latture, Blountvillo, China's Request 'reprisals, but did not say what they ;grammar; Bobby Boughers, Em-1 >pne fjrst paragraph of the Ku- The raid was greater than any- thing thrown by the Nazis against England in the dark days of the How To Keep 'Em On Farm Facing Solons General Position Of Seige Appears As Stalemated would be. .mett; Roy Hunigan, Jr., Holston omintar.g manifesto" of 1924 pro-j battle of Britain, before the Luft- The Italians, unlike the Valley high sow and litter China's determination toiwaffe called off their daylight at- Senate Opposes Raising Social Security Taxes are in a poor position to start "re-.Roy Wilhoit. Rocky Springs; Gene iprisals." The British hold 262.000 Lowry, Holston Valley high; Roby .Italian military prisoners and the'Humphrey, Rocky Springs sheep i Italians have only a fraction of that! club, i number in British captives. free itself from the system of extra-: tacks and concentrated on night territoriality in the following words: .raids. tnp Australian patrols 4 nn Owen Stanley "car." loading down the sloj'ts tn the Japanese i'fof Knitmia. Contact with Japa- patrols for the first time in O wa? Moscow Stalingrad's de- fenders were reported officially 'Saturday to have smashed two Washington Proposals an: German attempts to break through the way from "Till thc soil or fight" order to cash subsidies to in a Nazi advance across, labor confronted the House Agri- the arid Kalmyck region toward, day to continue social security pay cultural Committee Friday as it'Astrakhan on the Caspian Sea. j roll taxes at their present rate, in- set about The midnight of doubling them on Jan. 1 a direct appeal from President Roose- velt, the Senate voted 50 to 35 Fri- Photographer Takes Judge's Picture, Ducks of the war's most pressing economic clid not mention the in the Myola-lquestions: "How you going to south of Stalingrad after the'1943- f3 originally planned -'ing nrca. the bul-j'em down on the '.government newspaper Izvestia told: During the day, Mr. T" rairi. hut r.n further details of j Meanwhile, emphasizing the ur-' for the first time of a German pen-' addressed a letter to were Riven. :gency of thc farm labor situation, letration there. Nazi seizure of As- i George (D-Ga) of the Senate Fi- ll [15 farm state senators petitioned at the mouth of the Volgajnance Committee saying the in- IOWn ThrSQtened i selective service to freeze dairy and would spare the Germans one to two per cent livestock workers on the farms losses in frontal attacks pnjeach on employer and Mo. Spread- the next three months, to prevent .Stanlingrad and at the same time j was necessary. f.atr.i's frr-m the wreckage of "irreparable injury" to food that vital Russian com-; It is "not only in accord with the fast Frisco freight trains i Auction. j munications artery, Knoxville IP A newspaper photographer and the city judge who didn't want his picture made Roosevelt j had a snappy experience at city Chairman court Friday. Judge Robert P. Williams, vet- eran politician and former news- paper reporter, was snapped by the i necessities of the social security con- Both tank-supported Gorman ef-isystem itself." he said, "but at the photographer just as the judge reached for a confiscated punch- board to hurl at him. Journal photographer Frank MEDITATIONS By Alley f-'richy to blow up three I Still another proposal was "f mphthp. and scatter i tained in a bill introduced by Sen- forts to crash through time would contribute to the this town of i a'or Taft to create a new! toward the Volga were crushed onjnon-inflatior.ary financing of the office of manpower director with'the city's outskirts, the communi-i rapidly mounting war expendi- authority over recruiting for thciqiie said. One German infantryItures." armed services, industry. agricuH company was wiped out. it added. Senator Vandenberg (R-Mich) led ture and other occupations. The: Or.e Red army unit fighting in a successful fight against the pro- present war manpower commission the same general area, a workers' 1 postil, asserting that social security would be abolished. :'settlement in the northwestern already exceeded the legal Saying he had in mind voluntary Igkirts. was reported to have He presented figures to recruiting, Taft expressed belief Germans in breaking out of a'show that a social security tax of, that the time had not yet come j German ring which had been per cent would yield as much around to develop the negative, when Congress could "adopt a sys-'on it for several days. 'revenue next year as the Treasury There wasn't any sense in my hang- tern of forced labor in the factories Northwest of Stalingrad where aihad originally expected to derive ing around to see what else might j mercury showed it as 79 degrees and on the farms." -Soviet relief offensive has sought to [from the two per cent rate. be thrown." high and 43 degrees low. of SAY i A WAV WHUTj RIGHT TO TROUBLE Keebler flashed his camera and then ducked as the missle brushed his hat and crashed against the of- fice wall. Keebler then took it on the lam. "I didn't mean to throw it at Judge Williams said Fri- day, "I just sort of exploded." "If that thing had hit me." said the photographer, "I wouldn't be Weather Seen At first glance it looks like a good week-end for a picnic in the country, a little fishing In your favorite mountain stream, a round or twn of golf, a long bike ride, a walk in the woods In search of hickory nuts, a bit of you've got anything with which to shoot, or just a gloriously lazy day on your own high and 43 degrees low. of the October sun. All of which ravings and ramb- hlinps rest on the simple state- ment that the forecast for Satur- day is continued warm. Friday remained in the ranks of October's cold nor pleasant Officially the The Liberators alone claimed at Focke On another sector of the the pressure on power front, Minnesota's governor, the Russians "fortified their occu- Harold E. Stassen, declaring that; pied positions and on separate see- the nation will go without butter tors engaged in battles of local on its bread unless his state's crit- importance." ical farm labor shortage is allevi-: Thus, as Stalingrad entered its ated, announced formation of an ex-; 47th day of siege, the general po-j perimental "little manpower com- sjtion was ore of stalemate, the i mission" to scour the lar.d for men to work herds. vith beef and diary cattle communique indicated. But on a sector of the northwest- ern' front, presumably near Lenin- Greatest producer of butter in the prad, the Russians acknowledged throughout the nation grew in size! ition. Minnesota has lost approx- !tnat Gcrman infantry supported by Friday and there was a possibility. nat imately of its 400.000 farm 130 tanks had ousted the Red army workers to the armed forces two populated places after defense industries, Stassen said, 'losing ten of their tanks and suf- Nation's Fast Rising Junk Pile To Gel Big Boost II Old Battleship Is Cut Up "All unequal treaties such as in numbers of offensive planes those providing for leased terri- jnvolved. Friday's mass raid topped Otis Warren, Mary Hughes high; and exercise of political climax day of Britain's defen- Ralph Oliver. Mary Hughes high; jthority on Chinese nation should gept. 15. 1S4P. when the Ronald Torbett, Mary Hughes high j abolished, and r.ew treaties serit machines over cow-half beef club; Charlie Ball, eluded on the basis of absolute and ]ost Of jgs of them in Blour.tville high; Paul and mutual respect for'a single day. Sunrise; Allen Jones, Blountville [sovereign rights." j Tile Officjn] communique an- high poultry club. I Achievement of absolute equal- nounced the great Allied fighter Award winners in the among the nations through ab- fscort knocked down at least five tior. among the girls as announced jolition of extraterritorial rights and Gcrman fighters today in wide- (See 4-H CLUB on Page Five) related pnvi.eges has been one of, d ,.ia, d fi hts but no at. ithe aims of nationalist China since: heor SQ far to total r I- J III X: -P tb. -umber shot down by bomb- Continued ven .unofficial total of seven The principal extraterritorial 'Wulf IBO's destroyed, right exercised in China by the. American airmen in the raid told United States under various pre- this correspondent that azi fight- vious treaties has been the right to ere. including Reichmarshal Goer- maintain a United States Court for ing's proud yellow-nosed squadron, China. Under this right, Americans had machine-gunned the crew par- in Chir.a were subject, not to Chi- achuting to earth from one crippled nese courts, but to American, Fortress, courts with jurisdiction over both civil and criminal cases. 1 Follows Warning Other extraterritorial rights; The greatcst American aerial ex- jgranted Americans included the. ]oit of lhe wal. came two days 'privilege of holding land in China- fter the warning from the United under leases in perpetuity. States Army by radio to the French Under the proposed treaty the ,e from factories United States not be du for It also quisnmg any concessions or leased j' Gorman radio the i Tientsin, Yingkow, Hangchow and resses for the first time although 'Shameen, and held as a leased ter-t-h.s was their fourteenth mission ritorv Kowloon, on the Chinese i over Western Europe. Presumably mainland opposite Hong Kong. the Germans have not been telling China's ambassador in a state-i their people of the activities of ,ent to the press promptly hailed .American bombers for reasons of Now metal -I FDR Speaks Monday fering heavy casualties. Narkeis Al a Glance ng the national Delaware 16.5 pounds, the various states :tons; Montana, 16.3 pounds, be cut up to feed the that Kansas led on a per tons; Vermont, 15.1 pounds, [capita collection basis, turning tons; Iowa, 14.4 pounds, tons; that even an old battleship mightjmittee from wartime steel furnaces. The committee charged with con-172.2 pounds per person for 13-2 pounds, ducting the American total. Utah was second andj j n tnr, metal drive reported third, having 61.8 13.1 pounds, j had been collected in the top 24'per capita for tons and 45.5jtons; Maryland, 13 pounds, states reporting for a total of 32.5'for tons respectively. ;tons; Wisconsin, 9.6 pounds, pounds per person. i Standings of the other Missouri, 9 pounds, Meanwhile the Navy the top 24 were: Colo- an earlier decision not to scrapjrado, 32.2-pounds. 18.641 tons: Penn- ithe old battleship Oregon, now aisylvania 31.8 pounds, tons; tons; pounds, West tons; 'Virginia, 8.6 pounds, South Dakota, at 10 j p.m., Eastern War Time, was fixed j Livestock Hogs decline. Cattle by President Roosevelt Friday to steady. Sheep generally the time for his fifth radio "Fire-i steady, side Chat" to the nation since Pearl j off. Harbor. He told reporters he had j Produce Xew York market! historical relic in the" harbor at'New York 31 pounds, not yet decided what he would talk j weak. Butter steady and unchanged IPortland, Ore., probably would: New Hampshire 23.9 pounds, 5.863 j pounds, tons; Massachusetts, about, but that he for Uvhile eggs closed steady to firm on !have to be reconsidered. ;tons; Michigan, 22.1 pounds, pounds. tons; Maine, I half an hour. 'Chicago market. Unofficial and incomplete tonnage tons; Virginia, 18.7 pounds, 'pounds, tons.- tons: Idaho, pounds, tons; Oklahoma, the United States' move as the be- ginning of a "new era in China's relations with the western powers." Good Morning A Little Chuckle To Start the Day Tillamook, Ore C. W. Bruce saw one of his children chewing on a copper object. He was horrified to find it was a dynamite cap. After taking it away from the child, Bruce decided to see what it contained. He pried at it with a toothpick. The explosion tore off two fin- gers of his right hand. Mrs. Bruce said she had started to throw the cap in the stove when the child asked for it. their own. The Germans claimed 16 Allied aircraft were shot down, including "some" Fortresses and tried to minimize the damage done as com- pared to the number of planes in operation. With elaborate advance prepara- tions and amid fine visibility con- ditions, squadron after squadron of Fortresses and Liberators soared to great heights from'this and oth- er newly laid fields and then crossed the channel to reduce the Lille railroad yards to wreckage and pound with tons of explosives the Lille Steel and Engineering Works, one of the most important locomotive building plants in France. As the bombers battled their way out through Nazi fighters and flak screens a pall of smoke hung over Lille and great fires were ob- served. Bumpers To Bump Off Hitler! (This Slogan Won for Mrs. George D. Harkleroad, Surgoins- ville, Term. The Kingsport News Pays for Each Slogan Pub- lished. Mail Yours NOW ;