Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Charleston Daily Mail (Newspaper) - October 30, 1947, Charleston, West Virginia PAGE TWO Marshall Back At Capital Desk WASHINGTON Secretary Marshall returns to his state de- partment desk Thursday to take a leading role in shaping final recom- mendations to congress for a four- year European recovery program that may cost up to The program he and other top administration officials are due to mm out within the next week is expected to be laid before congres- sional committees Nov. 10 with the argument that it offers a "reason- able" chance of (1) saving Europe from economic disaster and i2) pre- venting a vast westward extension of Russian Communism. Marshall returned late Wednes- day from New York where he has made his headquarters for the past six weeks personally directing the American diplomatic offensive Jn the United Nations assembly. He Is scheduled to remain here until mid-November when he will leave for London and the Big Four foreign ministers conference on a German peace treaty. Officials said that despite Mar. shall's close attention to United Na- tions affairs in New York, he has kept himself fully informed of Eu- ropean recovery planning here along ttfe self-help lines he him- self suggested last June. they say, he Is ready to move into the tasks of the next few days of decision at full speed. U. N. Conciliation (Continued From Page One) without wild accusations, without table-pounding. Earlier, other compromises were made on two major issues the American resolution for a Balkan "watchdog" commission, and the Russian resolution to brand the United States, Turkey and Greece as warmongers. These compromises have been swung by a powerful bloc of "mid- dle-way" nations. They can exert, their influence in the general sembly of 57 nations. But the 11- nation security council retains" the sharp cleavage between.- east and west. Two nations are for the east and nine are for the west. There li no middle bloc to moderate. THE CHARLESTON DAILY MAIL, THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 30, 1947 Deaths-r-City and Elsewhere Anderson, Sandra days, daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. O. W., Kitro, Wednesday. Cline, James son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas, Jr., Ka- nawha Falls, Tuesday. Carter, Mattle 77, wife of James Allen, Maiden, Wednes- day. Jhichegter, Nannie Melrme White Sulphur Springs, Tues- day. Evans, Charles Alfred 35, Mar- met, in Madison hospital, Wednes- day. Goheen, Michael Vincent 66, Powellton, Wednesday. Huth, James weeks, son of Mr. and Mrsy William J., Chester, Pa., Monday; Keller, River- view, Thursday. Harry 602 Don- nally St., structural iron worker, Wednesday. Ycagrer, Mn. Pearl Marlinton, Wednesday at home of a daughter at Kayford. Pres. Cleveland's Widow, 83, Dies Barringer Rites Scheduled Friday U. N. Secy.-Gen. Trygve Lie was understood to feel that the current assembly session, now in its sev- enth week, has progressed as well as could be expected. Diplomats used to the hard realities of in- ternational politics say that the United States and Russia have sel- dom compromised except when it was for their own good. But these same diplomats were encouraged by the fact that the United States and Russia occasion- ally saw compromise as profitable. Film Figures (Continued From Page One) the committee for contempt for refusing to state whether they were communists at committee hearings In Washington. Other intended speakers named In the petition were Ring Lardner, Jr., Bethold Brecht, Lester Cole, Richard Collins, Howard Koch, Louis Milestone, Gordon Kahn, Robert Rossen and Waldo Salt. The petition listed the theme of the meeting as the "violation of the first amendment of the constitu- tion of the United States now be- ing perpetrated by the house com- mittee on un-American activities in an attempt to censor the motion picture industry." Attlee Averts (Continued From Page One) tions It would be very much better to allow this discussion to go forward and allow opinion to develop. I really cannot feel that the statement of Mr. Gaitskell, however glib and sweeping and logical it may appear to be, is an answer to the difficulties we have in this practical question of how to meet the difficulties of our dol- lar situation." Chuter Ede, deputy leader of the house, said he saw no reason why the debate should be continued and offered his moiion to end it. JOE D. BARRINGER The body of Flight Officer Joe D. Barringer, 28, ATC pilot who was killed Jan. 7, 1945 In the CBI theater of operations, will arrive in Charleston at p. m. Thurs- day and be taken to the Bartlett mortuary. Services at the grave in Spring Hill cemetery will be held at 3 p.m. Friday. He was a son of Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Barringer, 841 E d g e w o o d Dr. He attended Charleston public schools, Green- brier Military school and was graduated from Marshall college Jin 1939. 'Besides his parents. Flight Offi- cer Barringer is survived by his widow, Mrs. Dorothy T. Barringer of Kenova; a daughter, Jo Leah and a brother, William of Greens- boro, N. C. Rev. John Roy Wolfe and Rev. Allan E. Lewis will offi- Iciate at the services. MRS. THOMAS J. PRESTON, JR, BALTIMORE Thomas Jex Preston, Jr., widow of President Grover Cleveland, died unexpect- edly here Wednesday at the home of her son, Richard F. Cleveland. She was 83. Cleveland, Baltimore attorney and civic leader, said his mother had come to Baltimore from her home in Princeton, N. J., to help him celebrate his fiftieth birthday. She joined in a quiet family party Tuesday night at the Cleveland home. She died about noon while sleeping, her son said. Mrs. Preston married President Cleveland at the White House when she was 22 and he was 49 years old. Af Frances Folsom, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Folsom of Buf- falo, N. Y.r she had known Mr. Cleveland from childhood. Her fa- :her and Cleveland had been mem- bers of the same law firm. Their marriage took place on June 2, 1886, in the Blue Room of :he White House. It was the first presidential marriage there. They had five children, Ruth, who died in childhood; Mrs. W. S. B. Bosanquet of Redcar, Yorkshire county, England; Mrs. John H. Amen of New York City; Richard Rescued From Trash Barrel Prison This poor little Chihuahua gazes upon a cruel world. Somebody put the tiny dog in a Rochester, N. Y., trash barrel, and it wasn't until passers-by heard his whimpers that the police were summoned to rescue him. U. S. Likely Goal Of Fleeing Pole F. Cleveland of Baltimore, and Francis G. Cleveland of Tamworth, N. H. LONDON hints came from a number of responsi ble sources Thursday that Stani- slaw Mikolajczyk, vanished leader of the Polish Peasant party, had left Europe and might be at sea on his way to the United States. after a first round of reports that he had gone to Scandinavia, pre- sumably on his way to England, sources in the best position to know had professed a complete lack of knowledge as to his where- abouts. Senator To Banded Wild Crow Senator Kilgore (D) W. Va., was scheduled to officiate here Thurs- day at a novel function the re- Hope for the safety of Mikolaj-1 lease of a wild crow carrying a leg czyk was reaffirmed after his worth to some lucky sociates had voiced fear that his failure to appear might mean that he had leen Imprisoned or killed in Poland and the story of his flight circulated to cover up his fate. hunter. The ceremony was arranged for p. m. on the state capital grounds, and is part of a plan projected by m sports magazine to. rid the state of tills predatory bird. A Polish correspondent close to 1'nc periodical, West Virginia high ranking Poles here iaid he was convinced thst Mikolajczyk had taken a ship to the United States from some unidentified con- tinental port. British officials were represented as having reassured the Polish op- years after Mr. Cleveland's I leader's wife that he was dea'th in 1908, she was married to Thomas Jex Preston, Jr., a re- tired professor of archaeology. Richard Cleveland said that, in keeping with his mother's wishes, funeral services and burial will be conducted privately Friday in Princeton, where she and Profes- sor Preston were married on Feb. 10, 1913, and had lived since. -No fewer than 656 different items have been identified in the stomachs of crows. safe, at the same time hinting that he was not expected to come to England. A high diplomatic source in Paris told the United Press that Mikolaj- czyk "is nowhere in this part of the world." Polish sources there quoted his "best friends" as say- ing he was safely out of Poland "and the danger zone." .The new trend of the reports set the most optimistic tone since the disappearance of Mikolajczyk was reported from Poland Sunday, Hills and Streams, said it proposed ous points throughout the state as ous point throughout the state as an incentive to hunters to kill the birds for the possible reward, City Halloween (Continued From Page North Charleston; Cabell school ground at Florida and Second ave- nue; Stonewall Jackson school ground at Park and Garden streets; Bigley playground at Bigley ave- nue and Crescent road; Reynolds playground at Reynolds and Brown streets; Donnelly playground in the 500 block of Donnally; Laidley field; Riverview playground on Wertz avenue; Kanawha ball park in Kanawha city; South Hills play- ground at Oakmont and Hazel road. planet Uranus was discov- ered by William Herschel, a pro- fessional musician and music mas- ter. Interested in science, he built telescopes by the dozen. Moore's is the store for BOXR) ASSORTMENTS, colorful el cards, 50c, 79c, 89c and Gritting card counter, firit floor. PHOTO CARDS FROM YOUR NEGATIVE, your choice of ChrUlmot card dvttgnc, printed with photograph of your homt or family. Tin cardt with velopei, 25 cord I with envelopes, S2.2J. Photo department, lit floor. CARDS IMPRINTED WITH YOUR choote from engraved and printed and have your name imprinted In our own print shop. No delays. Art department, 3rd floor. CHRISTMAS CARDS 1ST 3RD FLOORS Moore's THE S. SPENCER MOORE Co; lit Capitol St. fCppo.lt. Old P.O.) 4 TUNE IN FLORENCE STAUNTON, WGKV, P. M. MONDAY THRU FRIDAY Women's Sweaters for Fall! Yes! Sweaters in women's sizes and as lovely as any you'll find juniors wearing! A wonderful selection in Cardigans, V-necks and Coat styles! 1. Cardigan styles in aqua, .grey, powder blue, s.izes 38 to 44. 2. V-neck styles in black, brown, blue, aqua, sizes 38 to 46. 3. 100% wool, very fine knit, in powder blue, wine, purple, sizes 38 to 44. SPORTS SHOP THIRD FLOOR "CHARLESTON'S MOST TALKED-ABOUT STORE" HAPPY TRAVELER is tiny Mary Colby, who flies from London to Auckland, New Zealand, to join her dad. King Features Syndicate Typhoon Whips Philippine Isles MANILA U. S. navy weather bureau reported Thurs- day that a typhoon with winds of 100 miles an hour had hit the Leyte-Samar area of the Eastern Philippines. They expected the storm to pass south of Manila. The Philippines weather bureau reported all communications with, its stations on the islands of Samar, Leyte and Masbate were out. The Philippine Airlines radio operator at Tacloban, Leyte, went off the air Thursday afternoon with the final report that heavy waves whipped by 120-mile winds were flooding the airfield and that he was evacuating to higher ground. Towering seas frustrated at- tempts to rescue 26 crewmen and one or more passengers from the stricken motorship FS277, in dis- tress in Butuan bay in the Min- danao sea. Under the Hat ST. LOUIS H. Ray really had something under Ms hat besides his head when de- tectives picked him up for ques- tioning. When they lifted Ray's iiat, the officers found a .31 caliber revolver parked on his head. leafy spurge, a weed, -mi- suited to the United States from Russia about 1880. r A PEOPLES STORE CHARGE ACCOUNT ADDS TO SHOPPING PLEASURE! Enchanting Femininity! HERE'S a thrill in store for you Thrill ,of selecting your Winter Coat at the Peoples Store! Coats this year are enchanr- ingly different with more than a touch of femininity in their graceful fit. The model shown comes in Forstmann's Wedding Wine engagingly trimmed with a silver muskrat collar which can be worn as a charming fur nood! 159 .95 Many other styles and fabrics in our fur-trimmed Coat collection. Black and colors. 69.95 to 210. THIRD FLOOR OF FASHIONS "Charleston's Most Talked- About Store"
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.