Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - February 28, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma
The fellow who volunteered (it
»o.r»fu,«l) to rtqy in rtw totytar— ant iprinj «h.n atomic bomb, on «plo<l.<l
wuit wont to CMM kb MrlMy obtcncc hi a roily itopmlou
Fair tonight and Friday; warmer east and south tonight; strong southwest winds today.
42nd Year—No. 270
Five Japs To Hang for Part In Executions
Dozen Others to Prison For Strangulation, Cremation Of Three Yank Fliers
By RICHARD MASSOCK
SHANGHAI, Feb. 28. — (JP)_
Seventeen Japanese military men were sentenced today—five to the gallows, 12 to prison—for the strangulation and cremation of three American B-29 fliers at in December, 1944. An loth defendant, the lone civilian to be tried, was acquitted.
The U. S. military trial com* mission decreed death by hanging for:
Maj. Gen. Masataka Kaburagi, chief of staff and deputy commander of the Japanese 34th army in Hankow; Warrent Officer Tsutomu Fujii, who supervised the killings; and the trio who pulled the cords about the helpless airmen’s necks: Sgt.
Major Shozo Masui, Sgt. Koichi Masuda, and Pvt. Yosaburo Shir-akawa.
American defense counsel said the condemned men probably would ask Gen. Albert C. Wede-meyer, theater commander and reviewing authority, for clemency but that no higher appeal was planned.
Col. Kameji Fukomoto, commandant of Japan’s Hankow gendarmerie. was sentenced to life imprisonment. Terms of others ranged from 18 months to 20 years. The civilian who was acquitted had served only as a wit-showed* killings, testimony
All but Fujii heard their sen-tences without a flicker of ex-
THE ADA EVENING NEWS
• • •
Customers Win When Japs Strike
ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, IMS
Urges Rapid Application Of New Policy
CPA Head Soys Will Start U. S. Toward Production; Sonata Lops CPA And OPA Fund*
WASHINGTON, Feb. 28 .-OP) —The way to put America on the I road to peak production is “fast, very fast” application of the gov-I ernment’s new wage-price policy,
I John D. Small said today.
The civilian production administrator told a reporter “we’ve got to get these strikes settled and we ve got to get people willing to produce.” *
Telephone calls were free to the public when workers went
unahu»r*Cent,^ir but°fficia,s of th« Communications Ministry were
SSS. Mu"ltke Ca!‘i.at aU- Instead et walking off the sitting idle, the switchboard operators went on working hut maHo
iToo'o™' SOm* 200 ^»k«
nave won 500 per cent wage increases in this manner. Photo by NEA-Acme Correspondent Tom Shafer.
(Continued on Page 5 Column 4)
for Red (toss I
Outside Ada Named |
Mrs. HeHey, Ada
Mddc 19 Run, Is Dead
Mrs. Mary Ellen Holley, 84, who made the Hun in ’89, and whose husband, the late F. Z. Holley, established a drug store Ada m 1900, died Wednesday at the home of a daughter, Mrs. Grace Aker, in Oklahoma City.
Funeral services will be held Friday at 2 p.m. from the Smith Funeral Chapel; burial will be in Rosedale cemetery.
Pallbearers will be W. J.
Bishop, M. W. Seybold, Yancy Horton, Tom Tallant, T. A.
Crumb and Elmer Dean
ha M^?e„“Run” la Wagon
Mrs. Holley was born in Missouri, was married at Ft Scott
I SJL ?89 ?he ^ Mr- Holley Key volunteer workers for the £2 ^ m~a wa«°»etU-
county outside of Ada were an- I. °klahoma City. nounced today by Mrs. Joyce -SJL a.tim®, beu owned the site
Miller, county district workers nff9 5 ma City P°st*
chairman for the 1946 American 2 °.w stands-
Red Cross Fund Campaign here. a^itwo or thIee years there The workers will launch their u n mov«d to Whitehead
work through the towns, ram- ”owf JufiWhitebead. in Gar-munities and farms of every sec- \ben to Center, living
lion of the county next Monday ?2e ueVi?ral years*
•pie rest of the Red Cross cam- Polley es^bJ*shed th® drug
paign, in Ada, is working through .J900 and in 1902
final preparations, according to EJ? w? , y kere from Cen-
Oscar L. Parker, county chair? I store 1923 and
man. The Pontotoc County Red oz ,
Cross Chapter headquarters at mr Suffef1ed stroke Feb. IS 210 South Broadway, is a hub of I ° +ey has.been spending
activity, getting rekdy for the I wLth Mrs. Ake?
£dnthS"families6 me" *“ VCtS I She offered altaoke'Kb“ra
are the name* of then Sufhe? death"^00 fr°m Al? nff SSEf volunteers to han- Surviving are twd daughters
Allen-—Fritz Johnsou Francis—Charley Carter Stonewall—M. L. Richardson Roff—W. C. Gregory Latta—H. M. Zimmerman Vanoss—H. H. Parsons Byng—J. E. Teague Fitzhugh—J. M. Littlejohn Lula—Dewey Reynolds McLish—J. N. McKeel Burrow—Joe Green McCalls Chapel—A. G. Pipkin Be bee—-Mrs. Exie Eva Haskins Maxwell—Mrs. Nadine Fleming Galey—A. S. Graham
Parish Chapel—Mrs. Louise Elliott
Center—Chas. Gentry Egypt—Mrs. Vivian Cruson.
Oakman—J. M. Nance Happyland—Mrs. Lela Rose
dan Rock—Homer Kuyken-
Conway—Mrs. Helen Scott Homer—Roy Reynolds PicKett—Mrs. Lottie Bevers
will accomplish this. Small added. ii the full measure of wage and pnce-help it allows is meted out speedily to labor and management.
The OPA chief called for quick application of the policy after reporting that the nation’s industrial production is at the lowest point in five years because of strikes.
Small released his monthly production review after the senate gave the OPA rough handling
frrfif ??n ?y sIashin« $750,000 from a bill to give it $1,500,000 of
extra operating funds. Despite an administration plea the cut would cripple the national housing Program, the senate voted it by a 44-30 margin.
Watters has called a gen- °PA Fot similar treatment The ?Liimeeimg °J a11 veterans now f"aMya 45-to-25 vote, lopped employed under the on-ths-job from its proposed $1-
training program to discuss and I f^.OOO extra appropriation, heed-isHPia P an f°r ^be schooling I J®55 °* arguments that the reduc-which is a requirement for veter- tlon would sabotage the price ans who are employed under the control battle against inflation program. In reporting on the production
The meeting will be held in the outlook. Small said last night that district courtroom, third floor of *here will be a further decline be-the county _ courthouse, Friday, Ifore things get better, but that
I, at 7:30 p.m. i one wage-price problems are
Watters also would like to have solved, “steady and rather rapid £5SfnLa^_°Sler. veterans inter- | gains may be anticipated.”
Russia Got* Half of Equipment; Division May Require Two or Throe Yoon To Finish Job
BRUSSELS. Feb. 28.—Iffy— Delegates of 18 nations began today to divide the reparations from Germany, a task which is expected to require two or three years.
It was the first meeting of the interallied reparation agency in its permanent seat.
Russia has beers allocated half of Germany’s “industrial and oth-
Ar ranitfil al _ a • *
BUY MORI WAR BONDS
FIVE CENTS THE COFT
Striking GE Workers Lose In Battle With Phi Ny Police and
March On City Hall To Protest
The new stabilization formula er
U1 accomplish th.* Sm.n Ii .eqi*‘Pm.el}t that is to
Meeting Is (ailed For Veterans (Nil On-Job Training I
fatedi_ m on-the-job training so that he can get a list of addition-i a1 ex-service men who want such1 training, along with the type of work each desires. i
This information will assist in two ways, he explains—those in charge will know what types of jobs are desired so that employers can be contacted about using veterans in those kinds of work,! and J* will give those in charge a better idea of how many vet-1 erans want and need such work.!
I Employers interested in em-l ploying or who already have ini
til#*11* AcfaKliekmAMim A __ I
be removed. The delegates sitting today will distribute the other hair in accord with a percentage basis established in Paris in January.
Nations present and their percentage of the “industrial anc other capital equipment removec from Germany ” including merchant ships and i inland water transport, include:.
United States 11.8; Australia .95; Belgium 4.5; Canada 1.5;
«nCr* * a United Kingdom 27.8; Greece 4.15; India 2.9; the Netherlands 5.60; and Yugoslavia 9.6.
“The American share might seem low in comparison to the U. S. war effort,” said James W. Angel I, IT. S. minister and delegate to the allied commission on war reparations, now sitting in •Berlin, “but the policy our government chose to follow was to allow desolated countries of western Europe to have the major share of German plants in order to speed recovery.
“We are claiming all the foreign assets Germany had in Ara-erica and a division of German shipping proportionate to our losses.”
AT&T And Union Break OH Tats, Agree Ie Renan
Conciliator Aranga* Mooting Altar Brook Loading To S»Hko Hoi Appeared Final
NEW YORK. Feb. 28—MV-Wegotiations between the American Telephone and Telegraph
sing Mich., and Mrs. Akin a sonI
■tiR* home address,
318 East Nmth; five grandchildren and one-great grandchild.
More Testimony Is Anfi-Conscripflon
Two Educational Groups Join Capper fbi Assoiling Peacetime Draft
WASHINGTON. Feb. 28.—(IP) --Spokesmen for two educational * \015ed .Senator Capper i today 2.n urging legislation seeking an international ban on peacetime conscription.
T“ey testified before the house military committee on behalf of a resolution by house republican
%ne McFa?.and I
^velady-Mrs/lflloise Jenn- reSor “oT Augusto^n Allege'
R Rocky Chapel Mrs. Myrtle the^n^fona"' Caloli^^SoS
Lightning Ridge Miss Barnes i^s^T;^
f t-A. W. Brown
Dolberg—Mrs. Lillie M. Wilson scription.
JV ^l0nLfMrSWEdnarvMyers , “The effort should be made ” Jesse—Mrs. Viva Poole he said. “In no other wav I am
gn’oc convinced, can this nation ta c™ u w— ~, Wilmoth good conscience consider Dronn*-i Edythe Myers als for universal military train-S°f.s® Shoe-Mrs Lela Duke mg ta peacetime.” Y 9 J Creek—Paul V. Selders The views of the national edit
Dom)'37 Grove—Mlss B e 11 y el cation associaUon were presented
Worstell Mrs. W. F. Simpson icy
Lawrence—Virgil Medlock NEA groups last Dumber roulh3” Grove~Mrs- H. V. Bur- **We do not favorTs^lem of
Steedman—Mrs. LaVon Gra- training becauS'we^o nS*thtak
Red Oak—Mrs. May Buchann- ^ ^t^a^gei^ay^ 311 Carr said.
(Continued on Page 2 Column"!? ed^coSpnlS^^m.^j1.’
C. of C Chairmen Report On fookJor 1946 Activities-
Aviorton Committee Report. Oil Companies Offering to Barid Hangar at City'* Airport; Road Ideo* Toked
their establishments6^t eTa n s J Some oil companies have offered to build a hangar on
tavit<£g rtTtenT C^ttag' "IT willing to invest as much as
which those ta charge believe I Luther ^8®. chairman of the Chamber of Commerce
*u aviation committee, declared before the members today.
The committee chairmen were reporting the plans adopted by each group for 1946.
... v .—. '■iicugc ueueve
Will be informative for them as well as for the veterans.
Arrangements for the meeting are being made with the assist ance of the VFW post here.
Hegro Hanes Begh Final Training
Eight from South Carolina To Work in Ncfera Word, Attend Separate Classes
OKLAHOMA CITY, Feb. 28.— Un—Eight negro senior cadets from South Carolina will begin final phases of their nurse’s training at University hospital tomorrow.
The way for their entrance to the state school was cleared yesterday when the attorney general handed down an opinion to Dr. George L. Cross, president of the University of Oklahoma, that there are no legal barriers to negroes taking University hospital nurse’s training”
Cross said the nurses would complete their training at the negro ward of the hospital and would attend separate classer conducted by negro nurses.
Trooper Me Al
BOMBAY, Feb. 28.—(^—British headquarters at Bombay said Uoday that 250 Indian soldiers who went on strike at Jubbul-Jore in the central provinces yesterday had been rounded up and confined to barracks and that no more troops were striking.
Headquarters said there was no violence, no staffs, pistols or bayonets were used against the soldiers and that the number
ESticii?ating was 250 and not 2,-500, all as reported yesterday to the Associated Press from a telephone message to Magpur, the provincial capital. Headquarters said there was no revolt.
. The men, described as mem-7 ?. **7 fcNttan Signal Corps and the Indian Electrical and Mechanical Engineers, went on strike in protest against the seven-year sentence pronounced by
J) Pm I rf maffiol n__a
Senator Capper contended that 2-??!£?* i /L °? CaPt. Burn-e lessons of history prove that n^ddl" ?.f the Japanese-spon- ... 1 sored “Indian National army.”
the lessons of history prove that compulsory military service while not perhaps a direct cause
Of War rnrtamlf ic ~ *___
Ai , , _ . — I y —a un eel cause
Oklahoma—Fair tonight and war, certainly is a temptation
friday; warmer east and south rulers to engage in war.”
tonight: lowest 45 northwest to 50 tv i 7T—irk-—-
east and south; colder northwest LeE?rmg*u e.B.oer War .bullets and extreme north Friday after- in the defense of Kimber-
noon; strong southwest winds to- with
day, reaching 40-50 miles per Rhodesf corn-
hour in gusts except panhandle, y
Amunishin* tonight j Read the Ada N^Twit Ads.
GERMAN FOOD RATION CUT
( RER^GHD, Germany, Feb., 28, ^—British authorities today ordered German rations cut to 1,-014 calories daily sUrting Mardi 4, explaining that existing food supplies were insufficient to maintain the present scale of 1,-500 calories until the next harvest.
Worked In Local (alts Being Given HeaRh Examinations
Employees of local cafes have been taking physical examina-tions at the City-County Health office and authorities have been pleasantly surprised with the results.
Dr. R H. Mayes reports that one tjrphoid carrier was discov-er j ^brough the examinations and she has been released from her position as a waitress. Dr. Mayes said that according to reports given him he expected to find several persons who should not be working in public eating places because of their health condition.
Employees of one cafe are checked each week and those of about half of the cafes in Ada nave received examinations since the series was started several weeks ago.
Each Tuesday afternoon, examinations are given and tests are made to determine if cafe and restaurant employees are af-fected by any communicable dis-
The examinations will con-
ii2US JU1**1 eating estab
lishment in Ada has been check-cd*
* •?'* ®osweH, chairman of the vital roads committee, reported by letter in absence, that the highways group is looking into the completion of one vital state highway in the county. He further said that the committee con-sidered the Ada Brick Plant road that links with Highway 99 and 3 is a bad approach for heavy loads at the junction at Mississippi avenue, and added that inasmuch as the present difficulty was caused by the construction of tae ^highway, the SHC might make suitable correction.”
Links For Farm-Market Roads
The County Roads committee is investigating farm-to-market lmks.
The Education unit meets tomorrow to lay plans.
The Industrial Committee, Marry Barndollar reports, will keep an eye to the vital factors of water and cheap fuel as encouragement to industry.
The U. S. Chamber of Commerce committee, headed by T G. Kelly, reported favorably on 15 amendments to the national Chambers constitution, and the membership agreed. Members present also favored J. W. Baker Shreveport, as a director on the national board.
Get Out, See Soil Erosion
.Byron T. Smith reported for the Soil Erosion Committee and J3 though the commit-
teehad not yet met he would
r2n and Telegraph
fan? V*e ,nd?Pendent Federation of Long Lines Telephone . Wl11 be resumed here Sunday in an effort to avert a threatened strike. Mr. Caldwell, regional director of the U. S. conciliation service, said today.
A union official had said early
JS^?y#i?fter a 14’ho“*- conference. mat the negotiations were broken off.
Caldwell said the Sunday Atween the two parties had been arranged by Peter J Manna a conciliator who directer mfbt s session.
Neither Side Makes Comment
had ATAJ’ nor to* union
had any immediate comment.
J. J. Moran, president of the JLni0£’ 4^h,ch w affiliated with the National Federation of Tele-fbone Workers (IND), said after me meeting:
‘‘w® are finished. Our answer will be March 7.”
, ^e March date has been set by ** WTW for the start of a telephone strike. Moran said his union offered to accept a $4 to $8 weekly wage
nU«oeaSe*W Provision the
orgamzation would have the right to distribute the increases accordig^ to its own seniority scale. Previously the union sought a $10 weekly w “d a
40*^35^0^* W°rk Week ,ron*
fe^deaC°nI?a5r Mora" “W. of-I a week increase mr traffic employes and boosts of $4 to $7 for plant employes.
A spokesman for the A. T. ic
The man who sprang the trapdoor for the execution by hanging of Lt.-Gen. Tomoyuki Yamashita in Manila is Lt. Charles C. Rexroad, above, of Corvallis, Ore. Official Army hangman, LU Rexroad worked as a guard in San Quentin (Calif.) prison from 1932 to 1936.
“The meeting broke up with-
SaJ Ho further meeting
has been scheduled, but the com* pony will be very wUltag to mw wrth union representatives any-
Two Plates Broken Mo During Night
Juko Bon Robbed of One, Articles Token from Other
u™!6 N*?ht Owl cafe, located on West Main, and the Mississippi Inn, located on South Mississippi m about the 800 block, were burglarized Wednesday night according to reports made to members of the city police force
Burglars entered the Night Owl cafe b” way of a rear door and then broke open a juke box. ine management estimated that some $50 in silver was in the music machine.
Nothing else In the cafe was ,r*P?r?®d bothered. Police said .Si ‘be burglar apparently left the building by way of the* back door that was opened for entrance.
The cafe closed at 8 p. rn. and me incident was not known until thursday morning when the cafe was opened. A few months ago, the cafe and juke box were broken into with money from the music machine reported missing.
At the Mississippi Inn, merchandise was reported missing; however, the missing articles were not listed with the city police.
Dud Lester, chief of police said that several suspects have been arrested and are being held in city jail for investigation purposes.
GM Me al IDONI Day, (od Estimate Al $750,000,ON
A Br -P.Ayn) J. WILKIE AowooAtaa Pun Ante anatira Uteer
DETROIT. Feb., 28, UP^-The General Motors strike, one of the longest and costliest in American “austria! history, reached its 100th day today, having cost management and labor something in excess of $750,000,000.
♦iJhV l coP&EaliPe. its Plants tightly closed throughout the na-
™ 3 s . lost approximately $500,000,000 rn unfilled orders, lo the long idle 175,000 GM production workers the cost in lost wages was estimated at from $113,000,000 to $128,000,000; the merchandising division of the automobile industry had lost mere than $100,000,000 in sales commissions and other millions were lost by company's and workers dependent upon General Motors for parts.
One such concern is the Packard Motor Car Co., whose 3 OOO production employes have been idle more than a month because a shortage of parts supplied by GM subsidiaries.
Against this costly background the corporation and the CIO Unit-ed Automobile Workers’ union scheduled another meeting today with special Labor Mediator James F. Dewey, seeking a back-to-work formula.
Today’s meeting of the negotiators began with management and union representatives still apparently apart on the issues of wages, seniority and vacations.
. union is demanding a wage increase of 19V£ cents an hour and the company has refused to go higher than ISV2 cents.
The UAW-CIO, basing its calculations on a 40-hour work wa«k, placed the wage loss at $113,000,000 and the management, figuring the week at 45.6 hours, inn amount at $128,000,-
In Flint. Mich., where 50,000 production workers represent the greatest concentration of GM
•Til* in a S2n**e community, 2,076 strikers’ families are listed as receiving welfare relief. The average payment is $38.06 a family each month.
Flareup Rerolls kl
hjwtes to ll Or Moro, 15 Anesis
Monntari Cog* Brook Advance on Flout Attar Rickets March Through Felice Lino*
BBILA1.2LPHIA, Feb.. 28, im —Striking General Electriecom. Pa ny workers and sympathizers. drivcn from the streets around the GE plant in a free-for-all bat-tle with police, marched on city hall today, virtually halting traffic while they demanded an audience with Mayor Bernard Samuel.
After an hour-long oar ad# around the city hall. during which blocked street cars ringed th* building almost solidly for 20 minutes, a union sound truck announced that union delegates had gone into conference in the mayors office and asked the cr^wd to stand by.
were led by Cl6~-Electrical WotU ers union leaders who sought to the mayor what they termed police brutality ”
Score Injured la Flare-Up The flare-up at the General Electric plant, one of the moot violent m postwar labor troubles, resulted in injuries to a score or more and arrest of 15 on inciting to not charges. ^
Three thousand marchers broke through police lines three blocks from the plant, bowling over six officers on motorcycles before It mounted policemen rode rn to their ranks and routed the mea and women in the parade. Th# estimated number of injured ranged as high as 20.
11 *ec°™i straight day
in which CIO-Electrical Worton* silex sympathizers fought THtlif1# enforcing an injunction prohibiting mass picketing at General electric.
Claim Not Violating f-j—r“ra
Union leaders asserted they vere not violating the injunction ? condurtl*K * march am
tahty ” "Pr°t«st police bn*.
Aiding Sheriff William J,
irror “ - ^
By NOLAND NORGAARD
NUERNBERG, Feb.. 28, (.Ti— Ghief U. S. Prosecutor Robert H. Jackson demanded today that the international military tribunal convict on war crimes charges six indicted nazi groups with an aggregate membership exceeding 2,-000,000.
‘The next war and the next pogroms will be hatched in the nests of these organizations,” he said. if they escape punishment. It woald be rn greater catastrophe to acquit these organizations than it woald be to acquit the entire ZZ individual defendants,” Jackson declared in opening the prosecutions argument on legal and technical questions involved in the trial of the !“*. leadership corps, the Reich cabinet, the German general staff and high command, the SS, the SA and the Gestapo.
Hie prosecution's case against
the individual defendants was completed yesterday.
Turns Scornful “Some concern has" been expressed as to the number of persons who might be affected by the declarations of crimirai’tv we have asked,” Justice Iac<*on • aid in a voice tinged with scorn.
“Some people seem more susceptible to the shock of a million punishments than to the shock of five million murders. At the most, the number of punishments will never catch up with the number of crimes.”
The tribunal earlier had agreed to reconsider its decision of yesterday banning Winston Churchill as a defense witness. Br. Martin Horn, attorney for Joachim Von Ribbentrop, former German foreign minister, reminded the tribunal that he had not yet filed a written brief on the
matter, as requested by tae tri-bunal.
Jackson demanded that the scope of criminality within tne indicted organizations be adjudged to embrace the following:
1. All members of the Nazi leadership corps, down to and including block leaders, an estimated 600,000 persons.
2. The Reich cabinet, 40 Der-sons.
400 0001 SS (Clite *uard) men-
,iZ.SA (storm troop) mcn>
5. All Gestapo personnel, ex-eept clerks and janitors, 40.000.
6. The entire general staff and high command, 115 officers.
Million Would Be Liable
The allied prosecution estimated that of this number approximately 1,000,000 persons would be made liable for trial if the groups
(Continued on Page 4, Column 2)
Wert WHI Hoi Be
Pledged to Aero**
OKLAHOMA CITY. Feb. 28-W>— Lew H. Wentz. Ponca City. Republican national committeeman for Oklahoma, will not be pledged to any candidate for fwtional chairman when he goes to Washington for a special committee meeting April I, he said
Wentz said the resignation of Herbert Brownell. Jr„ did not come as an “entire surprise” to him and made it plain he was not supporting any candidate for national GOP chairman.
i1 no favorite for the
place, Wentz said. “Some man who may loom strong today may be out of the running by the time the committee meets. And someone not mentioned by then may loom as the logical man.” Tventz said he was keeping ■lands off in a contest between C. R. Nixon, Tulsa, present state Republican chairman, and Carl Morgan. Guthrie, who has an-nounced in opposition to Nixon. The issue will be decided at
i*e ? «ie GOP convention here April 22.
The stork had the busiest year in the history of the United
with birth *>'
Morrow declared he had ordered police to break up all gatherings of workers within a six-block radius of the plant, strikebound since Jan. 15.
Skirmishes between police and the marchers flared throughout the southwest Philadelphia ares for a half hour before Morrow reported the situation under control.
The marchers then began a 55-block trek to city hall.
More than 1,000 persons, led by a flag-bearer, reached city haH shortly after noon. Hundreds of policemen, carrying nightstick*. stood guard.
Philadelphians jammed into the central city plaza surroundings the historical municipal buillinx to watch the marchers.
__in thf. *arly morning hours, th# 575 police on duty in the area scattered all groups of pick<£ and took two persons into custody for Questioning.
Retire. Fora Panda ,. ,e Pickets then retired «i* blocks from the plant into Delaware county and formed a parade. Led by men wearing military uniforms, the crowd started mov-mg. picking up hundreds of sym* pathizers on the way.
.fTke *ine of marchers, three blocks long, paraded through suburban upper Darby singing the song, “solidarity forever.”
Several lines of police tried to halt the march but the paraders continued with their ranks unbroken.
Morrow read Pennsylvania's riot act for the second straight day and ordered the marchers to disperse.
Three blocks away, the marchers turned towards the General Electric plant. At that poin^
(Continued on Page 2 Column
An expert shot with a rifls couldn’t put a bullet wher* th carrier boy generally throws our paper.
Anyway, th’ feller who has one these days, has V keep his shirt on,