Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland on September 24, 1944 · Page 2
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Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 2

Cumberland, Maryland
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Sunday, September 24, 1944
Page 2
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TWO SUNDAY TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1944 Urges Federal \Join mission Aid W omen'* Work (and GPs) Never Done In Delinquency Congressional Group Reports "Grave Concern" Number Wayward Children tov,, Sept. 23 UP>—Establishment ai a Federal Commission to combat Juvenile delinquency was proposed today by a congressional coniinHtcp which reported cause for "ilt-rn concern" in the number of children "who give evidence of way- wjrciticui and lawlessness." A.s ,1 "charter of the basic rights of the American children," the committee suggested: medical care and supervision ai low cost; expat: educational opportunities, churches, community centers and recreational' facilities within the reach of ail; | the provision o( professional work-. «rs to solve problems of handicapped families. The Senate Labor Subcommittee on wartime health and education reported, on the basis of testimony I from 50 experts: ; "There is no conclusive evidence i that clfillntfuericy has greatly ln-i creased In the country as a whole; -;" 1 during the war period. There has! '••: ' been a- .sharp upswing in some places j and in some groups; in others the; rate has apparently declined." :"'-.?''-jiW %if$sl&£^-->.&v «>*•<>' . U-xVJ^^M'v. •'-..' i-Jil British Jungle Fighters Push Japs In Burma Chase Enemy Rear-Guard Into Jungle on Drive To Invirous Ticl- dini Base Highlights Roosevelt Speech By CHARLES A. GRUMICH Southeast Asia Command Headquarters, Kandy, Ceylon, Sept. 23 —Hill and jungle fighters of the British 14th Army have driven to a point just seven miles above the Important Japanese base of Tiddim in Burma, capturing the town of Tongzang and chasing a cut-off Japanese rear guard into the jungle, Admiral Ixird Louis Mountbatten's Washington, Sept. 23. tf>>—High- lUghts -of President Roosevelt's address tonight formally opening his I campaign lor & fourth term: The whole purpose of Republican oratory these days seems to be to switch labels. Imitation may be the slncer- est form of flattery—but I am afraid that in this case It; Is the most obvious common or garden variety of fraud. ity and without knowledge of the tacts, lecture the chiefs of stall of the United States x x x. There are enlightened, liberal elements in the Republican party x x x' but these liberal elements were not able to drive the Old Guard Republicans from their entrenched positions. I know that there »r$ those 'labor baiters among the opposition who, Instead of calling; attention to the achievement of labor in this war, prefer to pick on the occasional strikes which have been condemned by every responsible national labor leader — every national labor leader except one. And that one Lawyers Balk At Long - Term Sedition Trial Court Appoinlces Ask for Time Off from Proceedings To Earn Own Living Washington, Sept. 23. (£>}—CourP- porters. The,fact is that, since Pearl Harbor, only one-tenth of one per cent of man-hours have been lost by strikes. We have nil seen many m".r- _A-e!nns stunts in the circus, but No Single Factor The old Jingle about women's work applies to GI Joe aa well, judging from, the photo above. It shows 1 women of a. French town doine their laundering nt th« communal -wash basin, while benlnd them dough- the youngsters' plight to any single] factor such a? neglect by working;!" -if n.-o»«-»r "IT'lt-irP* Tn mothers, the lure of high wages forj^ 111 *- 1 cl1 J •*• * li *- L - 111 parents or children, or general lax-;/~i ff • • T 'I uy in morals. iCalitomia Library It scoffed at suggested use of" * curfews or the exclusion of children, _, , _, .. c from the movies as unlikely to lead;trOllcher Lollege Savant: to "the heart of the problem." -.. "In badly congested centers, andj among children who have been up-' rooted from their customary family and community life," the report said "failure to provide essential health, educational, recreational and social services has been accompanied by Win In Texas Congressmen 15 miles above Tiddim on the main! road southward from Tniphal, troops : of the 14tU pushed southward an-i other eight miles, headquarters an-' nounced. Tills put the Allied force 32 miles Inside Burma in its drive toward Tiddim, the main objective In the present phase of the Chin j hills offensive. Where Japs Started It was from Tiddim that the Japanese launched their drive intoj India last spring. The scene of present fighting represents an Allied advance of more than 80 miles from the point of fartherest Japanese penetration to the plains of Imphal. Japanese rearguards, preoccupied; with the performing elephant could turn a hand-spring without falling flat on his back. There are some politicians who kept their heads 'buried deep in the sand x x x.'These very, men are now asking the American people to entrust to them the conduct of our foreign policy and our military policy. Those who -today have the military responsibility for waging this war x x x are not helped by the statements of men who, without responsibil- The oppoistlon has already imported into this campaign the propaganda technique invented by the dictators abroad. According to that technique, you should never use a small falsehood; always a big one x x x". If I were a Republican leader speaking to c mixed audience, the last word in the whole dictionary that I think I would use is that word 'depression.' Peace-building tasks were faced once before, nearly & generation ago. They were botched by a Republican administration. That must not happen this time. .^-^-. *[?•».»-.,. nr. T^.-i* -.-»»! war om r raiice J aunt | b^y ! ward avenue of retreat barred. A 0{ the Finn Division, moving Defenses j Germans Flood East of the Rhine! Part of Holland | Runs Across Marginal Notes By Coleridge Baltimore. Sept. 23 (VP)—A plain j Names of Pro-Roosevelt •*-» T| * j Register "Vivid Appreci IXUlUlg tion" of Problems Facing the U.S. Army little book written nearly 190 years ago held an Interest other than Its age for Dr. Florence Brlnkley, increasing conflicts between child-!chairman of the English Depart- rcn and the low." j merit at Goucher College, when she The committee, made vip of; accidentally discovered It recently Chairman Pepper (D-Pla) and Sen- j n the Huntington Library in San ators Tunnell (D-Del), Thomas 'D-JM ar i n0| California. LaFollette (Pro-Wist • Uts.h) and proposed: 1. Establishment within the Office of War Mobilization of a commis- VL » til 11U<JLSIli£UI/tULl IJL o, lumjtjia- „_„,.„:...., 1 Mon for children and young people!™* "*' The book was John Pevin's "Let; ters Concerning Mind." The copy In the California library contains to set up a co-ordinated P rogram.:' tMt Working in co-operation with other |P° et ' federal agencies authorities, the ;!ess a personage than the English T-, t .i, Ta i lor Democratic Presidential Electors Must Go On Ballot Austin, Tex., Sept. 23—(/F>—The Texas Supreme Court today directed Secretary of Slate Sidney Latham to certify the names of pro- Roosevelt Democratic presidential electors for printing on the general election ballot In November. The State Democratic Executive Committee named at the Koosevelt London, Sept. 23 (.'P)—Ten U. S. congressmen—flve Democrats and five Republicans—returned to London today from a tour of France and Rep. Karl Mundt (R-S. D.I declared "all of us caxne back with a vivid appreciation of the problems facing the army and the splendid Job It has done." Yesterday the members of Congress lunched with Supreme Commander Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhower and his staff and Mundt said "the in facilities and services. Home Front Activities ; and state and ^Previous to finding the book ^^ ,ute convTnVon lepL ; commission would Dr. Brmkley, who is the author of „ h d fc d h t issue « to use federal funds numerous works, among them "Eng- u , mandan ,,,. ^ comD ,i the lid" and to fill gaps Hah Poetry in the Seventeenth Cen- ]^ ec r et lry 0 ^ stlte to certify the r! sprvicps. Uiry". discovered through research ~ u _i.j—i :J »,_, .•> presidentia elec- " on the November 2. Puller participation by children;during a weekend visit to Oxford) ... bu . In home front facilities to raise thetr|University. After Coleridge's death,: 5 CR . r - rUr . p ' , ion morale and to Improve production!the book wa.s part of tha collection' Kulea ^ er "" catlon nnd conservation of essential mat-!of Charles Lamb. erlals during the war. : other things, the 'eport^.j^ y^ The secretary o( state had I that he would certify the Democrat| ic electors named at the regular i state convention May 23. Fifteen of these said they would not vote for .,_,, . , * « 1 I R •,,»•«•. *—' ! H1COC ittiU. LI ICY W \JU1U 11UI< VUtC -LV1 ™f ?£° rt !,?" °, . q ±?f d *£ .. (Continued from P, t e_ il and Truman because the tonne! ifor juvenile social work) xxx can be corrected to some extent by payment of wages more finally were routed from Stolberg. the city six miles east of the Siegfried Line's fortified outpost of consistent with earnings in industry. Aachen "Law enforcement officers In the i ' *.,,„, En«my Not Weakenlnf majority of the citlw need Instruc- Hon in'methodi of dealing with ju- natlonal convention at Chicago failed to abide by conditions Imposed by the convention from which they stemmed. Chief Justice James P. Alexander Nor was there any sign of enemy j announced from the bench, that be- vcnile delinquents x x x Lack of! weakening on the Third Army front,! cause the deadline for certification - detention centers for children where! where on the plains of Lorraine east [is so near fSept. 23). no motion for ih'cv can be suitably isolated fromj of Niln cy the biggest tank battle a rehearing would be entertained. adult offenders Is particularly R 1 ever fought on French soil thunder" serious shortcoming, x x x Child j^ into its flftn day Sixty more guidance centers are far too meager, enemy tanks were knocked out "Insufficient public assistance al- am a = oen - u jntly make it neces-S 110 ^'" declared in lownnces frequently ....._. - sary for'families to depend upon thejf^U^ income of juvenile members." But as Gen. Dwight D. ELsen- a press confer- command post in Prance, thc military position of H challenged "sweeping state-(Germany is hopeless and the length mnnts" ihac mothers neglect their j° r th e war depends upon how long homes for exciting Jobs in war in-!»ie "my can stand the terrific 'dustry, a.«ertln? many mothers go:P" uncll ns fr °m west, south and eaA to work out of "n.n earnest desire I Rnd u P°n how long the Gestapo to help win the war." ! ™" ™"e the Reich Eisenhower asserted the Germans ' could no longer mount a really ef- Chain of Ships u»vj\j y v/i w t^* A *.tLAt *_Ji i Jon/**, iuv i "»e> : _^ , , » «^ ahead had flung a surprise road [Germans Anticipate Day When Fighting Will Move Deeper Inland By DON WHTTEHEAD With the First Army in Germany, •.T. - i i • I block in their path five miles below > IVltt Apprecia- Tongzangi leaving them no alternative but to flee to an uncertain fate in the jungle. In an final attempt to force their way from the trap, the Japanese rushed the block In trucks but they were beaten off. The occupation of Tongzang found 90 enemy dead in the hospital there. Pour damaged guns and one tank were also captured. Widespread Rains Entire Western Section of Country Inundated, Report Declares London, Sept. 23. Netherlands government spokesman said five - months - long sedition •'trial, asked Chie! '• Justice Edward C. Elcher this week for a change in court hours to enable them to devote part of their time to making a living. % With end of the trial not yet In sight, counsel for the 26 defendants suggested that TEc~~Trtei—be—eofi ducted in the future from 3:50 p. m., to 9:30 p, m., instead of 10 a. m.', to 4 p. in. with the morning and early afternoon free, it was pointed out, the 14 court-appointed attorneys could devote at least part of their attention to more remunerative pursuits. • Chief Prosecutor O. John Rogge objected, and Justice Eicher took the suggestion under advisement. Court Reprimand The week was marked by a court reprimand for government counsel. A number of defense attorneys in the past have come in for a talking-to from the bench, some have been held in contempt, and one was ousted from the trial. This was the first time Justice Eicher's reproval was directed at the government side. B. Hilton Jackson, attorney for Gerald B. WinrocJ, asked the court for "protection from statements attributed to the prosecutor." He objected to interviews with Rogge which he said . appeared in the newspaper PM and the magazine New Masses. In the interviews Rogge was represented as assailing "dilatory" defense, tactics and making a pro- Sept. 23 W — The Germans are I today the Germans had flooded the __._ = _ _,._ leverishly preparing defenses east' entire western stretch of the coun-! mise thttt lhe government would of the Rhine river in anticipation try U P to the north-south line ofj presetlt all lts evidence "If it takes iehtine will I Amsterdam, Utrecht and Dreda \ { orev er " of the day when the fighting will £orever .•• justice Eicher stated: move deeper into Germany. jWitn sea water. - ) These preparations are going on! ' n ™ SQl1 ma >' o* damaged for 10 j "Tng court ^ convinced that Mr. _ . , . . - _. , ...i-MncT in even while tne >' Bre trying to check ;. vears m some places, he said, quot- R ogge did, inadvertently or other- Patrol clashes were persisting in American advance at the Sieg-| ln g refugees who reached Nijmegen wlse make sta tements outside court the Arakan coastal sector of the , A plan for claiming territorial _.j.,, h _ holl]d not have been madc fricd Bridges" and ferries are being j compensation from Germany for| The court , therefore .does grant the these sorties were carried out with Allied air support, which damaged greatest impression of the entire | enemy motor transport, river craft lour was the degree to which Eisen-| anc j rolling stock, hower has the interests of the In- j planes also destroyed a dividual soldier at heart." i O f the road bridge of Yen, in The health, security, food and : vicinity of Mandalay. for destruction against the *?>! *«* time when the Yanks reach thci« al months ago by Foreign Min- «v- rBUef western bank of the river. | German troops as they reach the lister Felco N. Van Kleffens. government is still discuss- housing conditions of the army are! m northern Burma'British troopsj£' um - p ° lice . ai 'e being mobilized excellent, Mundt added. patrolled south of Hopin and "Gen. Eisenhower outlined thejp, e troops south of Kazw, the com, , *_:_*_ j_ ^ j __!..; . *^ . _ : section Rhine are issued new arms to re-i ln e tne problem, Dutch sources in section, . those ]Qst m Qf them , London satd there was opposition to annexing foreign territory even temporarily and that they believed 'jclaims would be confined to flnan- , icial demands. retreat through. France and Bel_!as defense units. Jones Applauds In Washington, Secretary ol Commerce Jesse Jones, a Texan applauded the decision. "It has always been my understanding that courts endeavor to interpret the intention of the contracting parties, he said in the statement." In the Texas situation. the overwhelming evidence was that a majority of the Democrats of Texas wanted the right to vote the straight Democratic ticket, including the nominees for president and campaign plan which is extremely economical of manpower," the South Dakota congressman said. The tour included the invasion beaches, Cherbourg and army supply depots. The last two days and one night were spent in Paris where Mundt said they found the food situation "a bit long on carbohydrates and short on meat, but generally no worse than England." Gen. Eisenhower arranged the tour after the congressman had complained to him that the Army was keeping them- from taking a look at the TJ. S. war eflort in Prance. In addition to Mundt, those making the trip were B. W. Poage and O. C. Fisher of Texas; Chet Roll- field. California; James R. Richards, South Carolina, and Brooks Hays of Arkansas, all Democrats; and John Phillips, California; Harris Ellsworth and Lowell Stockman, Oregon, and Walt Koran, Washington, Republicans. munique said. President To Sififii O • .i All these preparations Indicate the: German army command foresees! ;the time when Siegfried defeiises!T> 1 ,! r ,l- fi -,, ~Ro/-,L-c Hrolv- hofnro * Vio I •*-* i H-JtVCA Uett^JVO :will collapse entirely before the ! pressure of American guns, \ _ T~»'TI ] arld t^ 6 sweep of Lt.-Gen. Courtney lira Jb>LllSi H - Hodges army continues toward ! :the east. Speculation Rife Over Will Get Places in Official Familv " Washington, Sept. 23 W - r O1 (Cont.nued from Page rj bag of 3,600, while Gen. Ivan Mas- third Baltic Army cap, . prospect of an early presidential inured 80 Villages in attacks radlat- tlimat.nre— nerhans next week— on! ln ? from Val E a ort th e Estonian- vice president. The of the ..UK.** *» w « w .. n x.4 ...w..t.w *• • *.**nj ~. vice fjrcolucfiL. uie utztiaiuii 01 LUC fectlve counteroffenslve. and fur- Texas Supreme Court gives them !o Orient i.\j \^i I^JIL jther fighting meant, only further right, a. right that should nev- icstniction for German y wlt hout| ernavebcen lndollbt _.. of C hanging the outcome. ! The fighting In Holland, however.'__. T _, . _ ., Ahout 200 Steaming Wesl-^J 1 * ™ Ration of the German Blind IrlH BllCl Moreen tb an signature—perhaps next week-on >"B "°™ vaigi the reconversion and war surplus j Latvian border, bills stirred speculation today on Mr. Roosevelt's choice of new faces In the high official family. Fred M. Vinson, Donald M. Nelson, Harold D. Bowles have been mentioned among i of Riga, Gen. Andrei I. Yer- emenko's Second Baltic Army swept through 150 towns and villages as the Russians slowly hurled the (Continued from Page i) in great conflagrations, back fires [are often built. Incipient wars must be put down by persuasion or economic pressure. When this can not be done, our country must be willing to Join with others if necessary to prevent small wars from becoming big ones." Asked at a press conference If he j believed "force" should be used, Bricker replied: "If necessary, yes." He complained in his convention speech that this nation had not kept Itself prepared to cope with and 'chesteri enem y baclc tow a r d th e sea. Sink Evacuation. Ships "Improper Conduct" "The court reprimands Mr. Rogge for improper conduct In connection with these publications and directs him to refrain from similar conduct in the future." Meanwhile, the government continued efforts to show that the preparation and distribution of so- called "V-cards"—describing Africa as a hot, reptile-infested, diseRse- ridden land to which American troops were being sent—was associated with the activities of defendants George Sylvester Viereck, Prescott F. Den^stt and Charles B. Hudson. John G.Rosicky, an Omaha. Neb., printer, pointed out Hudson as the man he said ordered 2,000 of the cards printed from «. plate Hudson supplied in 1941. Budget for Stale i^_,Police Doubled developments threatening peace and _ , „. „ o~n xr W0 rder. Col. Oher Says 3r>0 Men "Expediency War Rule" i "Kvents," Bricker asserted, "con-j possibilities for the proposed No. ij The Soviet communique said thati trolled us ' ta o often and day'by day! demobilization Job, director of the (Russian aircraft attacked both; expediency has ruied our interna- : Office of Wai Mobilization and Re-|Parnu and Rigu Friday night, sink- j t,{ on al policy ~" ; ™ Needed To Handle Trafin Postwar Era conversion. Vinson, now director of the Office of Economic Stabilization, appears to have the inside track If Mr. enemy for the evacuation of the troops, blowing up Nazi military dumps and starting tremendous fires example, he continued, "this country sent money to China and furnished Japan with the material (Continued from Page i) [ Roosevelt decides simply to promote | amid other installations. and witn which to make war cupation of Germany and would be , , h willing to have Britain, the United i" lerarcny ' the next in line of the executive j Thousands of other Germans ap. I at the samu time." Baltimore, Sept, 23 (/P)—Col. Beverly Ober, superintendent of the Maryland State Police, has submitted a 1946 budget request more than twice as large as the present appropriation. Walter N. Kirkman, di- ward in Pacific Every Day with Supplies Bar. Frnnclfco, Sept. 23- = rrv day there are In the Paclnc - t {ii" r ag e d on "both" sides"and "where n!.-out 200 ships steaming westward lthe Germans often were close en- wi-!i mill tar/ lu^d naval supplies. ' O ugh to sweep It with artillery. Hoar Adm. Carleton H. Wright, 'me base of operations at Einrf- Hundreds of Hitler's soldiers died in ihclr tracks rather than retreat a.s the British Second Army fought up opposite Arnhem. The Tommies /TV-Ev- ; traveled over a road where fighting Soldier Married Five Years Ago While Groom Waa "Working In Canias, Oregon States and other Allied countries do the Job. Secretary Hull Is known to be determined that whatever plan Is decided on finally here must be agreeable to Russia. He feels that it is essential to have British-American- Soviet co-operation In Immediate post-war Europe as a basis for long- range co-operntion in a world security organization. commandant of the 12th Naval Dls- noven wrui widened a mile or so on! Kansas City, Kans., Sept. 23 — trlrt. disclosed this today In em- both sides, with the British ad- A 21-year-old sightless girl with pruisizlns; the huce shipping prob-i vanctnc well beyond Vesscm, eight onlv one hand, who came here yes• terday by train, unaccompanied, from her. home in Rcedsport, Ore., and an army private just returned from three years overseas, were married today. The bride is Miss Vina Baldwin, small blonde with a disarming smile. The groom Is Pvt. Foster Plerson, 30, Independence, Mo. The cere- T<rn that will confront the Westi m Ucs to the west. cr.a.«t once the -xnr In Europe ends Flood Part of Holland sml Ihs all-out, attack Is mounted! A Dutch government spokesman on Japan. i said the Germans had flooded the "The end of lhe war in F.virope." entire western stretch of Holland Arlmirnl Wright said in a statement, from Amsterdam 70 miles south "will rather thnn decrease | through Utrpcht anc! Breda, isolat- Iho load ih;it we must carry." i ins the big city of Rotterdam. M"tUion!nij the 200 we.sttxnmd! nils broad flood zone, which the . suppiv .--hips' !hat travel the Pariflc. Dutch estimated would ruin thelmony was In the offices of Judse nrn <l;i-.-. hr. said: "Assuming one-i soil for ciiltivRtlon for the next ten|Clark E. Tucker at the county thlrri of the total number of ships!yenrs, covered the retreat of theicourthouse. ar" vpsrhoimd. one-third east bound.-Germans pullin? out of northwest-] The bride wore a wedding dress nnd ritip-thlrrl loafliri? or tlijcharg- crn Belgium across the Scheldeiof blue silk with a white flower on a total of 600 fhlp,s river. I the shoulder — B gift from Plerson lf thr length of the Radio Orange, Free Netherlands [while he was In Hawaii. They plan viiii i- rtoublf-ri. for instance by <!is- station In London, reported theia brief honeymoon here, and If he pn^chliii; \r.<::pi.i frnm New Orleans, Germans v-'ere preparing to dcstroy|can arrange it he will nccompany fakl. "•,' p TV-HI nrv-rj rti. Ifnst -.vill -AM ' TP'.V.-.? ships dam. great harbor work.? at. Amstcr-iher to the home of her parents In 'Oregon before returning to active W.;li,fl b<! (if al! kin The answer Is The Canadian First Army wipedjduty Oct. 14 at Jefferson Barracks, out the inst, German positions south'Mo. it of the Leopold Canal and pressed' The couple met five years ago ;h« European wnr ends the -enemy remnnnts into a narrow strlpjWhile Plerson was working In her ruirnrk Ir. shipbuilding 2B milrs long on the south bankihome town of Cnmas Valley, Ore. ' • - - •- - Zcebnigge'lt was there that the bride lost her Jsight and hand when she was 4 Doughboys of the First Army who (years old. while playing with dyna- hvlous.-'lit-v dnr.'t oxl^t." Arlmirnl WriEht P5timatcd amount to onlv 3 pp.- cent.. He of thc Schclde . from F.M<! it. :vns mrjvltable that there'eastward to Tfrneuzen. i in repair wor'x on ;h< > Paclflr. II (lonpressmen Will No I Return conquered Stolberg after four days mite caps. nf sa7iRulnary street fighting foundj days !ScvomIi Army Drove Morjenthau's Plan Nelson, now en route home from a presidential mission to China, has indicated a desire to step out'of his stormy war production board chair- parently perished at sea because the ker £aid tlle T7nited states must bulletin said that Red naval air-("attack the very causes of war—the men Pursuing enemy ships -which ; prob!ems o! curren cy, of credit, of see king a'peaceful world, Brie- i rector of the budget, said today. had pulled out of Tallinn ahead of I the victorious Russian land forces manship, leaving WPB's role In In-1 had jsunk H_German transports In dustrial demobilization to a younger man—who might turn out lo be J. markets, of trade relations, boundaries and a hundred other problems." the Gulf of Finland during Friday. Bu ' t before attempting, to assume Three transports and one enemy; wor]d i eaders hip, he continued, "we Before we can lead others into Morgenthau's plan is understood ^ u t he'Industrial economy. t those who have followed Us de-| A. Krug, 36, now firmly running minesweeper were seriously damag-i must nelp ourse i ves WPB ns acting chairman. led, the bulletin said. j " Be f ore we can ] e Smith, director of the Bureau of w< " f "' lr ° Tcr " ° 7 ""'« "«'•"•.-. - .- - ... the Budget, entered the running because the bill would give OWMR power to demobilize the government by velopment from the first to vide: : Swan Breezes Home West of Valga. 97 miles north- : jitter way of life, peaceful and i ct nf r-l^All _f ft r*n T3Tnn +l-«j» S^m- _ ' . _ . ... east of shell-torn Riga, the mans admitted the Russians were nearir.g the gulf of Riga alter scor- productive, we must prove to the world that America Ls the land of A permanent postwar police force of 350 men to handle Increased traffic and other duties would require an appropriation of $1,886,888, Colonel Ober declared. At present, the colonel added, there Is only, one patrolman for every 54 square miles or for every 90 road miles. The b udget director said that the state police budget was derived from receipts of the motor vehicle department, and the request sub- good things and good life, which the mitted did not Includs any con- Ing a "deep penetration" in their i ib erty-loving people of ' the world Utructton. 1. Removal from Germany t/> de-i After "Shocking" Trip vastated countries of whatever industrial machinery those countries double effort to block the escape of the Germans streaming down the Baltic coast from Northern Estonia. Battles of "tremendous violence" are going on between Valga and the Eastport, N. Y., Sept. 23 f/F)—A j gulf of Riga. Berlin said. want; destruction of the rest of S wan flew into a 2,300-volt power; In the Gulf of Finland, off Tal- Germany's Industry: line and the wires snapped. illnn, Soviet minesweepers went into 2. Permanent closing of whatever] Three communities were without;action, clearing a path for the Red mines remain in the territory of' the postwar German state. 3. Cession of the Saar and West-ihad~to shut down. electricty for two hours, and the i Baltic fleet emerging from an un- Long Island Duck Packing Company'easy three-year sleep In its Kronstadt lair near Leningrad. The ern German indu.'rtrial areas toi The swan, a fugitive from the [capitulation of Finland and the France as well as cession to Poland lix>ng Island Country Club, flew on| reconquest of the north Estonian of Eastern German areas which iaus though nothing had happened. coast opened up the gulf to the Russia might wunt handled thatj way. 5 4. Dissolution of large German landholdings into small farms which would enable the 40 to 50 million people remaining in Germany to Chennult's Air Force . fleet. Russian sappers also went to work on the graveyard of German ships e , , T rr\ 01 • ' on me graveyaro 01 uerumii suipn Sinks Jap I roop Sluplsunk in Tallinn harbor. Berlin dei clared it would be a matter of Chungking, sept. 23 W) — Lib-1 weeks before the Russians could use exist largely on an agriculturaljerato'rs of Maj.-Gen. Claire L.! the port basis. Chennault's air force sank an 8,000-. . Refusal by other countries to! ton Japanese troop ship In Formosa! economic or 'strait yesterday, Gen. Joseph W.: ^ ™ ed Quick Mop-Up liberation of have come to believe us to be. Colonel Ober said that he has "Only then will our voice be heard and our leadership be recognized In the councils of the world." Even In this, Bricker declared, the will for peace and willingness to help others "ultimately rests upon the faith of the people in a Divine Providence and in their fellow men. There Is an underglrding spiritual force that must guide us here and everywhere." submitted a postwar construction plan to the postwar planning commission, which included new barracks at Waldorf, Cumberland and Frederick in addition to the new police headquarters. entry into Slovakia" from Southern Poland was to be expected in conjunction with the slashing Russian attacks on the lower arm of the big pincers movement. i Soviet units in the Reghin areaj on the Targu-Mures-Brasov railway in Transylvania were cn!y 120 ««cs! French Put Louis Renault in Jail Aulo Magnate's Factory Made Articles for German Army app ear- now that German resistance has extend . ... otherwise, to the people of Germany jStilwell announced today „„„.„„ ,„,_._ ,.,„ so that they would have to make. O her planes bombed Hanko^,, |d { tfi north Rnd th en . their own way as best they couldjstartlng fires visible for 40 miles. ;^ y fc n , nnmg to the few Ilttle west i coast ports for evacuation by ship, h Tat^r !nault> mot ° r mflgnale one of out of the wreckage of their war on; Europe. - . » .i « .. (France's leading industrialists, naa «ed Army mobile units attacking teen jftiled ln ^ 6 Fresnes prison. beyond sepreus, near the pre-war Hungarian frontier, were only 185 miles from a union with Col. Gen. Ivan Uetrov's fourth Ukraine army the: Reich of the future.^ It has been | or turning .southward toward SRigaJ unit ., attacking near the Lupkov 6. Prolonged controj of Germany | instrumental also in bringing about j harried by Sovic^ fighter planes, by an Allied or United Nations mill-j modifications of the basic handbook! A Polish communique from the tary commission. | being prepared by the government W nrsaw underground said Russian Southeast of Stnlborg. concentra-' trcl artillery fire broke up a blgj CVrrrmn rountor^ttack with heavy> 7. No outright reparations—since I for the guidance of military ad-| troO p S cros .,;ing the Vistula river a German agricultural state with j nilnl-.trators In postwar Germany. !f rom captured Praga had reached little or no commerce would not bej Postwar Germany Is defined t>y' the \^arsaw side and that "heavy . r,^ rv able to pay them—although dustri-: these experts as- the German .state; fi ghting is going on in sectors 'I-(0 Miles in ."JO I)nys : bution of German machinery might|whlch will come Into existence some-! thc we-S t ern bank where Sovi Supreme Headquarters Allied Kx-irespects. • be considered as reparation. 1 ; In some; time after the armistice. The fustj un j K Bre landing." of Soviet pass running from Poland into Slovakia. Partisan-Tnfesfcd Country Slovakia Is only a strip 40 or 50 miles wide between Poland and northern Hungary in this area, and Czechoslovak government reports said 10 days ago that Red Army pa- The agency reported that accountants of the Renault firm said Renault factories from 1940 to 1943 made and sold $120,000,000 worth ot wtir materials fcr the German army. Renault, who before being Imprisoned with his general manager, j wns questioned by a magistrate in the presf-nce of iawyers, the agency said, and was quoted ns protesting that he had had nothing to do with the conversion of the factorle« to German army production. > P' ,, tT'-ii •> i t i T • i"^" A counter-nttncic awo was< Dc ditionary Force, Sept, 23 f/n — --j More \\tll IVohahly Join rherkrcl north of Stolborg near; American Seventh Army troops un- F!r!t r?an: ••5 \". h ,^i 11.3 vr f 13 4^ "fntnf Duck"' Hri";u!n C^llcnkirfhcn. ider u.-Gen. Alexander M. Patch , v - . '" Strong Cnunler-attncks ! anrt French troops of G«n. Jean de illtrr AoveniJ»er i The enemy threw more tanks and;LnUre dn Tn.wlgny drove 420 to 470 Infan'.ry Into a strong counter-; roBd ml | C- , )n thc flj. st 30 days after W-v)-,!r,i;:oi; Sr f i; .'3 ',»•-—At Ic us i nttack «.xst. of the Luembourg town their landings in Southern France. T!; nl the Mouso 'if Dloklrch. forcing the Americansi nn( ] w | t h wr.n't bo . - . . n |d O f French patriots b:ick to Rivo some ground. Resistance• C ! C arcd an area amounting to rough- wli.-n tiio 79lh Con- al5o was siifTening near thc Sleg- ; i y one-third of continental France, -f, ;-.,-.xt January, a fried line forirfss of Prum, to the: M! p rcme headquarters said today. iy ri;p Hoiiw.' clerk north of (his nghtlng. i The -Berlin radio said that In iih:rr!!v will be move flRhtln? !n tlic Dirkirch area the, .'•!-',!>T rlcc'inn.-. bu' AtnorlrAns were drlveti from Gcr-- '••<iv ;>','f in rl:c "'liiir,'' ?ni] at tho frniHIrr village of : •• I'ii:-'- !hro;iali <!<-- W.illi'iHlurf ntifl !<xsl 41 tanks. Cnl of German occupation al-l gucr7 .v.s are attacking rrlncipal CrlUcismi !ready is beginning with the advance; tne Oermnns from the rear, the The principal criticisms which of Allied armies onto German soil.'bulletin said have been leveled Kgalnst this plan'ft was with this period in mind that! Jn Rornftn |'j and trols already had crossed into Slo- "At the moment of the Rrmlstic* vnkia and contacted that-Partisan- i (1940) I was in America studying the manufacture of tanks," the 17- Germ3ny occupies a key po-:day announced sltlon in Europe economy due to her : control of G cd goods ets she countries Until .. proposals In the hopper and won!In after the war but whether presidential support for them It had i period will be one of thrce-w.ay oc-j^' infested country. . That a Soviet crossing into Slo- year-old. Industralist was quoted by vukia in force was imminent was. the agency as saying. "When I got -i. ...... .... Moscow dispatches'back to France. I found the fac- i m n^ tan »'s»>'»'i5 »'*•• ^-" Gen. Rudolf Viest,;torics occupied by the Germans. Important| ncw j y . namcd fl rst Czechoslovak! "General Weygand had ordered a 5S-mue| armv commandcr- nad i e jt Moscow! production continued. It hart to b« machines Industrial capacity to produce need-,bat commanders. Child From I)rowning;been tentatively planned that Gcr-|cupation under a. Terr>-vllle, Conn.. Sept. 2.3 OF) —A Tin- wiio'p First Army was more rat. wnj, credited today with saving Igntion in Moscow also had packed "| its bags and was a writing a dra- "Imatic return to the homeland, over- If:;-, st-alir !\s- Uif f-;-:., r.n Cn-rnirtns Ulf life of 13-monlhs- In ^cla.'-kl who wantlrred many would be permitted to func- mission as originally plnnncd or. uiral Ax i, defenses to stop thorn tlon ns an industrial state after whether it will follow Die MorRCi>-j r smashine acros,^ thc frontier surrender but under '- ''— •-•—"-i Hi state after whether it will follow Die MorRCU-! r Allied mlliuryjthnu plan more closely evidently :[„ land couriers had established contact between the delegation and the Slovak national council, which organized a country-wide revolt old MnrRBrrt nnd economic controls thnt would r.ow remains lo be determined. '«' "' d m ,«rv : i secondicily and', "Wnlr-Cd a countrywide revolt I nwny while deny her any opportunity to become Morgenthau always has beer, re- °"^ imnortnm rail cltlci controll-I AUR - 2 ? nn '' «">m lnislcrs f , re « « fc * s .i.t^r. U ^ not ,„« ,.r«o 1,1 «„ «t n »- Umvt.rf h« l .<« <i «nM n f r, nc p n at].. olncT imponnm ran c iii in luimui . headnuartcrs at Bltn-ska by ;,ls »«oc1«tc as .n ' i.-- n •!•.«• r !•• .- •- fnr i-,i!!nvr-.ittnrks A from, tllspatch piiiylng with two older sisters. |a great war-making state. :: mil :><>ti \V ...... ',-. i'i f' -.'.- ro|]-r.n'( li rllvi.ilnn.'i left P(!KC of n brook uric! found the in tho jerrot w.vlons of: detailed planning, however, Is rc- i:-'l til'li -r ir.iTi bnyi; r«ufl cripple- -,'1:1 lylnij In thrf-e frrl of '.vrvtrr. V.'nr. Stnto. Treasury finrl rjlhrr! [inrtfd to stem from Ills trip to•Am- :i|jj-,farlr.n iiitione rrpiace- Slip «,<= revlvrrl hv nriiflirlnl ir.s- KOvcrnmeni. nhiciKy j - • t i \. tii r..'- *\ ij'Jin. «io|nit\.n pjo j i i :^ *vtv<i ti>n uiiii.i ,n 1*1 v\-i j, n p,i r-tn-iinir^iij^ •>ki»v\,, ^ ^ t» •» VXA fj *•>.> ..«-• — ^..- -t.. .... »» • !ir*a' C.f Prmftll™ rlunKtirlRri OSCRllC I .5.11.ri.iter) Pr^ivs Corrpsporident While looking for Mnr(;aret thr.i To date MorRcnthnu's plan har-ivocalc of ruthless hano'lln^ of Ger-, .' f th Travlvr .i n :Bystrica. ,.',.., ^hitohrait sairl t!i" Gcrmans'sWrrs noticed a cat ynwllnu at thc ; .served chiefly as a basis for hot! many after the war. Ills intercut m i™uits out 01 normrrn ^'»"••*"" • A commvmiq\ie from the interior . ... . ..... !. u ..- i .. _ i _ ci. - .»_ . _* _ i i, .. .»-i f j »t~ . u*.i_ . i _ i_. «i. _ _„»„_> ,,.^.. irtr... n t ,i«.t n 4i«.ri «in ••»« inn ii n T .-/t< >A *• i.- *•/> _ ! Kxp^cl J*, tl I TV inlO ftlnVilKlii I ff\r(*t*K colH In R t. lTPfl.X T V f lcr!lt[nff WAS ptiation. .with evolving prnctclal controls for a half ago. Expect Kntry inlo Slnvahln I forces said that heavy fighting was . col. Alfred Von Olbrrg. Ger- fiolng on in thc region of Turclnn- Knchuul nnd France a month ancijnuin Trans-Ocpnn Agency common- ( sky-Svaty-Marlln, In central Slo- itntor, warned thnt n Soviet " Wflshiuglon, D. C. a! 97 Washington. Sept. 23 (IP) — John Montgomery Kline, 97, last commander and last survivor of the Department of the Potomac. Grand Army of the Republic, died yesterday Hi Soldier's Home Horpitil. A native of Mllroy, P»., he WM credit- et! with being the last WaRhtngUm resident who had seen action in the Civil Wnr. He WM with the Treasury Department for 52 years prior to retirement In 1821. , t f

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