The Morning News from Wilmington, Delaware on July 10, 1944 · Page 5
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The Morning News from Wilmington, Delaware · Page 5

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Wilmington, Delaware
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Monday, July 10, 1944
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Page 5
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WILMINGTON MORNING NEWS. WILMINGTON, DELAWARE, MONDAY. JULY 10. 1944 FIVE Wallace Continued Prom First Page help keep the factories of America busy in the days that lie ahead." "I am convinced," he asserted In mother part of his talk, "that a main area of development after this war new enterprise, new invest-, ment, new trade, new accomplish-: mentfi will be in the new world of ! the North Pacific and eastern Asia." Cites Two Districts The Vice-President cited two re-1 gions of great development where signs of the growing importance of : the north Pacific area are already ' manifest. They were the Pacific . northwest states and the Amur River region in Soviet Asia. ; Noting the western United States had long been "held back by freight . rates and by failure to develop the : power inherent in the great rivers," ; Wallace praised "men like Norris, McNary, Bone and Roosevelt, the northwest during the past 10 years has ra..'xlly expanded." "More and more we are perceiv-; tag the importance of strengthening ; our west and especially oar north-, west." he added. "This expansion : must continue to the limit of its ': agricultural, industrial and com-; merclal possibilities. This includes Alaska, which has not yet begun to ! measure up to its possibilities." . Must Consider Asia "Our growth must not be merely ' In terms of ourselves, but also in i terms of Asia. Vigorous two-way i trade with Soviet Asia and China will greatly increase the population i and prosperity of our northwest." Soviet Asia nas more man qouuicq In population in the past 15 years and "it is quite possible that the next 50 years will see a further increase of more than 30,000,000 people." he said. The southern part of the Amur River region is certain to gain a large population. After its experience in this war, Russia no doubt will shift many industries to the east of the Ural Mountains while most of the people who have shifted to Siberia because of the war will remain, he explained. Wallace left Seattle shortly after w nwrh. He said Tuesday he ) would "report to President Roose-i velt certain definite facts which I am not at liberty to discuss here." , Many of the things he found sur-' prised him, Wallace disclosed, in-! eluding a scientific apple industry at j Alma Ata. his last stop in Siberia before entering China and a thriv-1 ing motion picture industry which 1 promises to make that city the Hol- lywood of Central Asia. Reports on Lend-Leese Aid Alma Ata. situated at the foot of I the Tien Shan heavenly mountains ; enjoys a climate almost line ai- most" emphasized) as good as that : of southern uaiuoraia. ( TvitvHiorVimifc Siberia, the Vice i President found evidence of the ! workings of the lend-lease program ; with American steel and aluminum i in factories far in the interior, American machine tools, American flour and other foods. "I am convinced from what I saw in Siberia and Central Asia that ! Lend-Lease has helped the Russian in many difficult and even critical ' situations on tne mausuritu uuui.w ; well as on the military front." Both the laborers in the factories j and those in "positions of manage-' ment" were appreciative of the aid ! rendered by the United States and j other Allies, he said, j th nmhlcrn in China, he ex- plained, is different from that in Russia, wnere aitnougn rat oesui ! for cooperation is as great, the ma- in A9fft Iibk as vet not greatly j affected domestic production. How- i ever, China is wuung ana anxiuus I HavAinn hw industries and resources I with the help of the United States, i he explained. i Both the V. S. S. R. and China, .r,tr of t.fee Greatest, land and population masses of the earth, will take the necessary steps after the war to ensure "continuing peace and to promote cultural and commercial exchanges among the nations of the Pacific to the benflt of all." He concluded with the . thought American business men of tomorrow must think in terms of a broad world outlook and that with it "American economic leadership will confer on Oa-iflr wifm a. creat material benefit and on the world a great blessing. TWO SENATORS PRAISE WALLACE'S TRIP REPORT WASHINGTON, July 9 Sena-tnr nil rn-fat. m memher of the Senate foreign relations committee, aid today he thought Vice-President Wallace's report on his trip to Asia was "wonderful." Guffey said the report showed Wallace is "evidently a keen ob server" and a man "in whom this nation may well be proud as one OI its leaaers. Senator Pepper (D-Pla), another committee member, 6aid he felt Wallace had "done the country a great service'' In making the ''dangerous' trip. He expressed belief Wallace would be asked to give the committee a personal report Russia Continued From First Page In the district, the Soviet midnight communique said. Another General Taken The Second White Russian Army, driving in south of Lida and north of Baranowicse, announced capture of 150 towns including Novogrudok f and Dyatlovo, 30 miles each south- east and south of Lida. - The First White Russian Army i meanwhile continued its advance westward in the Pripat Marshes : east and north of Pinsk and took a total of 100 towns, the broadcast j Moscow communique said. I The toll of Nazi casualties mount-j ed rapidly as the Russians methodically cleaned out pockets of enemy Prim f Minister TZ?i,efi, a'!,.t.s..77 1..-. J .j j 0..1 . Mary, inspect anti-robot defense measures somewhere in southern Eno- rvu,.m j -i . - . . . - ..... . to recent report saia most oj Kiuea ana S,U00 hurt by robots were in London area. Eyes Up Casualties Continued Prom First Page vW-)S i ISkV-: 1 1 til M troops that had been left behind in their swift thrusts to the west. The official count, lageina behind the actual toll, added 6,530 Germans from the traps east of Minsk Saturday, the Russian communiaue said. This raised the list in that sector alone to 49,632 killed or cap tured since July 4. Among Satur day's prisoners was a Major General Trobitz, commander of the 57th German Infantry Division, the Russians announced. He was the 19th German general killed or captured by the Russians since June 23. Third Loss in Three Days Premier Stalin announced capture of Lida. 50 miles south of Wilno, following German high command acknowledgement the city had been abandoned. It was the third succes sive day the Germans ruefully had admitted loss of an important strong point on the central front Saturday they conceded the fall of Baran-owicze. 50 miles southeast of Lida, and Friday they lost Kowel, another 150 miles down the line. A German military commentator said Lida was evacuated after the Red Army slashed the German line from the rear. As in the case of the prospect of immediate encirclement if they did not withdraw, so they retreated hastily. Its fall represented an advance of about 20 miles for the Russians from their last-reported positions. Marshal Stalin's order of the day on Lida, a strong point guarding the approaches to a tentative Grodno-Bialystok-Brest Litovsk line, credited its capture to tanks, cavalry and infantry of Gen. Ivin D. Chernia-khovsky's Third White Russian Army and ordered a 12-salvo salute from 124 of Moscow's victory cannon. 92 Miles from Germany Near the southern end of the active central front, the Germans asserted a Russian offensive of increasing intensity was in progress west of Kowel, with at least ten Soviet rifle divisions and three tank corps attacking "a large proportion of the Wehrmacht." A German radio announcer said the Russians were "ending wave after wave of attacks against German positions, and it is obvious that the Kowel battle is assuming an im portance equal to that of the fight ing farther north." He said "the Soviet aim is to crash through the German lines and drive west and southwest and capture. liwow ana LUDiin. On the north the peril to the Ger mans' Baltic back door grew steadily more ominous. (The London radio in a broadcast recorded by C. B. S. quoted German reports as stating "the Russians have already reached the River Bug, and have thus penetrated the government general of Poland." Berlin earlier had said Saturday that Marshal Gregory K. Zhukov's First Ukraine Army had gone over to the offensive on a front between Kowel and Lwow. Today's German communique said the Russians were attacking with tank concentrations, but Moscov has yet to confirm the launching of a new offensive there. (The Finnish communique broadcast by Berlin said the Russians had succeeded in crossing the Vuoksi River line on the eastern side of the Karelian Isthmus after heavy artillery and aerial preparation.) 100 ATTEND PICNIC OF BARBERSHOP SINGERS About 100 persons attended the picnic of Delaware Chapter, No. 1, Society for the Preservation and En couragement of Barber Shop Quartet Singing of America, at Haley's Farm, near Wooddale, yesterday afternoon. Swimming, softball, athletic contests and, of course, singing, to gether with instrumental music, were features. Picnic suppers were eaten under shade trees. Arrangements were in charge of the officers including: President Harry T. Farrow, Vice-President Earl Reed, Treasurer William F, Young, Secretary R. Harry Brown James Jeffrey, Henry Andrews and others. Corp. Tech. Julian Long, son of Mrs. Margaret Long of near Christiana. Lieutenant Jefleris, who was mar ried in December, 1940, to the former Miss Jean E. Boyd, daughter of Mrs. Oliver A. Boyd, enlisted a year and a half ago, and had been overseas only a few months. He attended Salesianum High School and was graduated from Wilmington High School, and from the University of Delaware. Before he enlisted, he was employed at the DuPont Company nylon plant in Seaford. He is also survived by his wife and two sisters, Mrs. Anne Ralph and Mrs. William P. Shelley. In his zeal to get into the armed forces. Private Beebe voluntarily underwent an operation, when he was rejected because of a disability from enlisting in the 198th Coast Artillery, Regiment, and immediately after his recovery enlisted in the Army on Jan. 10, 1941. He fought through the North African and Sicil ian campaigns and part of the Italian campaign, when he was trans ferred to England before the invasion. A letter dated May 16 was re ceived from him the day the telegram announcing his death arrived. He wrote, "Just a few lines to let you know I am well and in tne best of health and hope you are the same. Give my regards to the kids nis brother and sister, twins, tieraia and Geraldine.) He is survived also by three other brothers, Private James L. Beebe, in New Guinea; Sergt. Charles Y. Beebe. formerlv with the 198th in the South Pacific but now at Camp Haan, Calif.; Richard Beebe, who is at home, and five other sisters, Mrs. Nathan E. Wing, Dover; Mrs. William Spencer, Milton; Mrs. Grace E. Hughes, Lincoln; Miss Virginia Beebe, and Miss Isabelle Beebe. Planned Reunion With Brother Tprhnirinn Adams died without or.nmnlicViinr a raitninn with his only brother, Private Richard F. Adams, 19, stationed just 15 miles away. Their last meeting was Just Deiore .Private Adams emerea uie sprvire Private Adams wrote his mother that while attending a per formance OI -Tnis is ine Army in Rome, he met men from the older w,-r,tVi r' outfit, and thev were Plan ning to meet as soon as possible. inauctea just a year ago, ictu-virion Adams wpnt. overseas in De cember. He attended Felton High School and worked in the Felton Lumber Yard Deiore entering uie irmi, whpn e was three vears j , . - - old his father died. He is survived in addition to his mother ana Droui-r hv his trrandoarents. Mr. and Mrs. F. J. FrankstiU of Felton. Steelman enlisted in January. -riH went, tn spa in December. He was attached to the second bat talion of the Fourtn Marine division, taking part in the Saipan ac-k hut. the telezram concerning his death did not list the place or date, and stated his Dooy nan oceu a craduate of Wil mington High School and had stud- led at tne unamuciuuii Aeronautics in Philadelphia. Starred in Basketball Lieutenant Blaska starred inbas-ketball at the University of Dela-.wph v attended two years. He is a graduate of St. Mary's Pa rochial scnooi ana oaait School, and before entering the service worked for the Federal Housing Administration in Washington, D. C. He has been in the Army two but only recently transferred to the Air Corps. He went overseas in May ana was ing in the Fifteenth Air Force. Mr. Sullivan, who had received no information concerning his son since the War Department first reported on April 16 that he had been missing since the last of February, received a card, signed by his son, stating that he is well and a prisoner of the enemy. The War De partment has Informed Mr. Sullivan that he may send packages to his son through the International Red Cross as soon as he has a permanent address. At present he is m a tem porary prison camp. corporal sumvan, who entered the service in February, 1943, just one year before he was declared missing in action, received his training at Fort Jackson, S. C, and Camp Meade, Mi, with the infantry. Leav ing for overseas in January, following a furlough at New Year's with his family, he participated in the invasion of Anzio, where he was reported missing. A graduate of Wilmington High School, he was employed by Joseph Bancroft and Sons Company prior to entering the service. A brother. Private James Sullivan, is with the Army in New Guinea. A sister, Elizabeth, is a second class yeoman. Wounded in France Private Martin was seriously wounded in France on June 11. He went into the Army in September, 1943, and received training at Camp Van Dom, Miss. He went overseas in April, 1944, and was stationed in England. Previously he had been employed by the Sun Ship Building Company in Chester. Corporal Long, 33, was seriously wounded in France on D-Day, June 6. No further word of his condition has been received by his mother. He went into the service in December, 1942, and has been in England since last November. The last letter received from him was dated June 1. A brother, Raymond L. Long, seaman second class, is in the Navy, serving in the New Guinea area. They are the sons of the late Frank L. Long. Air War Continued From First Page which growled over sporadically throughout the day. Evacuation of children from the capital was stepped up, trains taking away 1.000 at a time. " Many hundreds of adults not needed for wartime Jobs in the capital joined the stream of evacuees and trains were even more crowded than usual this week-end. Government officials opened the first of eight deep shelters and London's legitimate theatres cut their performances sharply. About 250 guardsmen, relatives and friends were attending a parade service at Guards Chapel officially the royal military chapel of Willing-ton Barracks when a flying bomb tore into the roof and collapsed all but the east wall of the stately building on the worshippers. Buried Under Debris Many were buried under the heavy stone. Lord Hay, the colonel commanding the Grenadier Guards, was amoi'g those kiDed. Hundreds of guardsmen and royal engineers assisted the regular air raid precaution crews in the rescue work which went on through the night before an almost undamaged altar which bore the text "Be Thou Faithful Unto Death and I Will Give Thee a Crown of Life." More than 500 persons were in the winter garden room of the Regent Palace Hotel adjoining the dining room when a flying bomb struck shortly before the lunch hour but there were no deaths among the guests. The sole fatality was a waitress resting to a room on the top floor of an annex, which was not used for guests. The death list at the Bankruptcy Court was low because a robot bomb struck there in the morning before the offices were staffed. Two fire guards and a cleaning woman were killed. Ploesti Area Hit Meanwhile, approximately 1,000 U. S. heavy bombers, with a fighter escort of equal size, closed in on Hitler's Europe from the west and south yesterday, joining Allied tactical air units in a campaign designed to starve out the German war machine a campaign which is beginning to show concrete results on the Normandy battle front. As Britain-based U. S. Flying Fortresses and Liberators in one of their three attacks of the day hammered bridges in the area of Tours in France, an armada of U. S. Fifteenth Air Force heavy bombers streamed up from Italy and rained blows on the Concordia - Vega and Xenia oil , refineries at Ploesti In Romania, causing explosions which sent three huge columns of smoke curling over the oil center. Other Fortresses and Liberators from Britain pounded a German-held air field at Chateaudun some 75 miles southwest of Paris. Four U. S. heavy bombers and three fighters were missing from the Tours, Chateaudun and Pas-de-Calais attacks. Night Raiders Out In the immediate battle zone, weather grounded Allied fighter bombers most of the day, but rocket firing British Typhoons helped clear the way for the capture of Caen. As the air war continued during the night, the German radio an nounced that single Allied raiders were over East Prussia and northwest and west Germany. (One German home radio broadcast recorded by the Federal Communications Commission said the planes previously reported over East Prussia were "flying away towards the East," indicating either Russian air activity or another American shuttle raid.) In addition the Budapest radio reported early today that Allied raiders from Italian bases had flown over northeastern Hungary during the night FIRE DESTROYS VILLAGE VAL D'OR, Que., July 9 UP) Forest fires which have swept th northern Quebec gold mine belt during the past three days, destroying one village, tonight appeared to be dying down at all threatened points. WUIifiSS S s s TTT v Q0f AiAKABBfl! DESTROY Petermaa's Roach Food is quick death to roaches. It kills by coo-tad or swallowing. Effective 24 1 hours day; No odor; Over 1,250,000 cans of Peterman's sold last year; Get it at your druggist's froccr't, and hardware dealer's; PETERMAN'S ROACH FOOD muv Take a tip from scores of lifeguards- USE COOLING, GREASELESS NOXZEMA! Next time you get a sizzling, "4-aIarm" sunburn-take a tip from scores of lifeguards: use Noxzema! Feel the wonderful sensation of coolness what grand, soothing relief you get! It seems to take the "fire" right out of your burning skin. Noxzema's greaseless, too, it won't stain. Vanishes almost at once; you can dress and be on the go right after using it. ' For years, Noxzema has been a standard treatment for sunburn at Miami, Coney Island, Atlantic Gry S and other famous beaches. With millions, it's the No. 1 summer cream not only tor sunburn, but for many other externally-caused skin irritations. Get Noxzema at any drug counter today. Use it for sunburn, and for the common summer skin troubles shown below! 4i 5 feet Hi dales' TenderSkn iMI tSI rit7i to Shaving's torture in hot weather Noxzema before lathering or braihlea ihm giTt a smooch, easy shave! Rob cooling Noxxcroa into your Tired, bofmflg feet; lee what quick relict you get. It i noo-Kickr; greasclesf ; won't stain. Sec bow cooling, soothing Noxzema relieves, helps heal chow tender, chafed spots. Use it to prevent chafing, too! Use soothing Noxzema for pnatiy heat, '"diaper rash," painful chafing. It qnicklv soothes, helps heal baby's tender skin! j COPS WOW ey tight O'clock, mlU af lew m- md Circla, rick and felt-feodiari er lokar, vigorous A wincy ...ot your friendly At Store. JUST ARRIVED! IDEAL FABRICS FOR SUMMER FROCKS 2,000 YARDS GINGHAM CHECKS STRIPED CHAMBRAY 36 Inches Wide THE FABRIC SHOP 6 EAST 7th STREET "LIFEBOATS MUST REACH THE VICTORY SHIPS ON TIME . . ( A.A", l t i - ' w f y - 1 Sure glad we've got FORDS !" "NINE-TON LOADS are the average as we rush the lifeboats we make to nearly every shipyard on the coast. Our Ford x truck tractors do a great job. Mileage it mounting, but operating costs stay low." says M. JAREMA, Works Manager, Lane Lifeboat & Davit Corporation , Flushing, New York On all kinds of jobs, Ford Trucks are delivering service that earns warmest praise from operators. Individuals and fleet owners write to tell how reliable their trucks are how seldom they need repairs-how little they cost to run and to keep up. Limited production of new Ford Trucks has recently been authorized. If your needs are urgent and you can qualify, see your Ford dealer promptly. It will be necessary, of course, to provide official ODT certification. "DELIVERING COMPLETE SETS of fully- equipped lifeboats saves both unloading and handling costs. Our Fords truck them into the yards on time, ready to be swung aboard the Victory and Liberty ships.'- "A FORD RECONDITIONED ENGINE was re cently installed in one truck in an emergency, enabling us to hold to schedules. Such service is a great help. We wouldn't trade our Fords for any other make." NEW FORD TRUCKS NOW AVAILABLE I .in limited numbers by government authorization Mm 30,000.800 Ford, Mtrcary and Lincela can -and Ford tracks - kan ku test

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