The Minneapolis Star from Minneapolis, Minnesota on May 1, 1943 · Page 4
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The Minneapolis Star from Minneapolis, Minnesota · Page 4

Minneapolis, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 1, 1943
Page 4
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. haiuraay, May 1, rju Page 4 . MINNEAPOLIS STAR JOURNAL Gallup Analyzes Stassen's Position MINNEAPOLIS STAR JOURNAL. THE NORTHWESTS I.AROKST NKWM'AI'fcK CIRCULATION MORE THAN 240.000 SATURDAY, MAY 1, 1943 Published Dailv Except Sunday at 427 Sixth Avenue 8. by the Minneapolis Star Journal and Tribune Company. Telephone ATlantic 3111. JOHN COWLES, President. JOHN THOMPSON, Vice President and Publisher. GARDNER COWLKS, JR., Vice President. WILLIAM J. McNALLY, Vice President. BASIL WALTERS, Vice President and Executive Editor. GIDEON SEYMOUR. Editorial Editor. Entered at Minneapolis Postoftice as Second Class Matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY MAIL Minnesota, North Dakota, South Dakota, Wisconsin & Iowa Six Three One Year Months Months Month nmiv and Sunday J12.n0 J6.90 J3.45 1 Daily Only 7.00 3.00 1.9.) .65 Sunday Only 5.00 3.00 1.60 .50 ALL OTHER STATES Dally and Sunday $14.00 JS.oO $4.oo $1.40 Daily Only 8.00 4.50 2.25 .75 Sunday Only 6.00 3.50 1.75 .65 VOLUME LXV NUMBER 134 The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the uie In republication of all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited to this paper, and also the local news published herein. All rights of republication of special dispatches herein are also reserved. The R ussians Thaw y ...-'$t. ' pON'T LOOK NOW, but there are signs that the Russians are beginning to be aware that we in the United Slates might be worth getting, better acquainted with. An Associated Press dispatch reports that a new Russian-made film, titled Iran, which "gives a graphic story of the delivery of United States materials to the Soviet Union," is being shown daily to large crowds in Moscow. Months before Ambassador Standley's recent blast, it now develops, a Russian cartoonist, named Boris Efimov, V-" J , had depicted the aid being given to Russia by the United Stales and Britain. One drawing, reproduced here, showed a convoy of huge steamers labelled "United States War P r o d u c - lion" about to .v - "' ' swamp Jlerr G o e b b e 1 s. afloat m a tiny boat bearing a sail on wrych is inscribed, in Russian, "U. S. cannot organize production for war." The other showed Hitler in a tank crushed between heavier tanks, bearing on one side the scythe and hammer of the Soviets, and on the other the American and British flags. Now the other day, on the two hundredth anniversary of Thomas Jefferson's birth, an article was published by I.vestia, Soviet government organ, praising Jefferson for his leadership in the cause of democracy and the common man. , Well, peace-time collaboration requires a toleration, and toleration has to have a beginning in recognition of some good in the other fellow. If the Russians turned overnight, from hating and suspecting us, to unbounded praise of us, we would KNOW we were being played for suckers. By eradicating barriers through better mutual acquaintance, gradually, instead of trying to blow them all down with dynamite, the basis is laid for a friendship based on whatever mutual trust such acquaintance warrants. Conservation Week .jJEXT WEEK is Conservation week in Minnesota. Traditionally it is given over to observance of Arbor and Bird day (which is next Friday), to invitations to play in state forests and parks, and to general discussions of the natural resources with which the slate is blessed and the best ways of preserving them. In wartime, Conservation week" hns more than normal significance. Some of Minnesota's greatest reservoirs of strength are the resources given her by nature and sometimes cultivated, sometimes plundered, by man. From our iron ranges comes most of the nation's ore for building essential weapons. Planning the ranges' future is an enormously important conservation project. The slate's forests are supplying timber for victory. Waterpower helps to produce electricity, conserving coal and transportation. Fish and game, primarily for recreational enjoyment, now help to supplement scarce supplies of meat. And the stale parks and forests are open to workers who seek the kind of peaceful vacations that are even more necessary in wartime than in peace. War puts a greater than normal strain on these basic resources. It makes broad understanding of intelligent conservation practices unusually important. Civic clubs, Boy and Girl Scouts, 4-II clubs, schools and others will want to participate in Conservation week programs. A request to the bureau of information of the state conservation department in St. Paul will bring concrete suggestions for doing so. Boo! rn'HE ASSOCIATED PRESS has picked up a Ber-lin radio broadcast quoting two Rome newspapers, II Tevere and II Piccolo, as proposing the execution of American fliers captured after a bombing raid on the Grosseto airport, 90 miles north of Rome. The two newspapers especially II Tevere, from which the principal incitement seems to have come are the least responsible organs of Italian opinion. Besides being Rome's political scandal sheet, II Tevere is the organ of the German embassy in Rome and as such it does not even speak tor the Italian fascists, much less the Italian people. 11 Piccolo, which means The Little One, is the cheap morning edition of II Giornale d'ltalia, and carries the trial balloons which the propaganda military does not think worthy even of Virginio Gayda's efforts. The two Italian newspapers in question come about as close to indicating Italian opinion as True Confession comes to speaking for the administration in Washington. Speaking of compelling men to slay on essential jobs, the circus is short of midgets this year: they hired out to aircraft plants last fall to work inside the wings, and got frozen. "With all the siftin' they're doin' in Washington," remarked Bide Oatshanks, shoving up his specs, "let's hope they use a lot finer stive than the one they dump our tax money into." Communications to this column must bear, for publication, the correct name and address of the writer. Short letters are most interesting, and the rijtht is reserved to cut letters when space limitations require. I'nused letters returned only when accompanied by stamped, addressed envelope. Youthful Policemen To the Kditor: Why aren't these young men who have recently been put on our Minneapolis police force in the armed forcps instead? They have to be physically fit to act as police officers, and therefore are surely fit to fight for their country. We have men in Minneapolis aged 45 to 60 who can qualify for police duly, are experienced, physically fit and have better judgment than the younger men. This will also apply to other city office holders from the mayor on down. Older men can fill these positions very nicely. Minneapolis. ' C. A. Anderson. Editor' Note: The police department nay that men now being added to the force as temporary wartime re placemen t have a 3-A draft classification, in many cases being married with several children. Some of them will doubtless be called into service. Eighty-five of the force's 506 policemen are already in military service. Ex-Alderman Sees No Need of 'Overhaul' To the Kditor: I noticed with a great deal of interest a statement in the April 26 Star Journal by Hubert II. Humphrey, Jr., that the government of Minneapolis jieeds an overhauling. From the trend of his statement he evidently needs to acquire quite a bit of information about our city government. I served as one of the members of our city council from 19.31 to 19.'!6 and I hope the days of city council representation on my part are over forever. Every so often one of these super-critics pops out and starts to tell about how the governmental affairs of our city are to be conducted. I am a native son of our city and I feel that our governmental batting average will compare favorably with that of any city of its size anywhere. Minneapolis. Lawrence Lund, Ex-alderman, 2nd Ward. Dunne Is Really Ai;in' 'Jiusiness' To the Editor: In a letter in a recent Issue of the Star Journal, one of Hubert. Humphrey's supporters for mayor boasts that this candidate has "the frank endorsement of various groups in the community: labor, business, church and other civic groups." Therewas a time in Minneapolis labor history when the candidate endorsed by the trade union movement and the Farmer-Labor party was proud to stand before the voters of the city as a working class candidate opposed to reactionary business interests. He was proud of his labor record and filled his campaign speeches with denunciations of the Chamber of Commerce, the Citizens' Alliance and the Associated Industries. In this campaign, however, even the editor of the official AFL union paper speaks with approval of the fact that Candidate Humphrey "has appeared before many meetings of the Junior Association of Commerce and business men's associations." Only one candidate-for mayor in the 194.1 election campaign speaks with the old-lime devotion to the working class movement. Only V. R. Dunne, candidate of the Socialist Workers Party, stands out as an honest representative of working men and women. Since 1909, when he established permanent residence in Minneapolis, Vincent Raymond Dunne has been known to Minneapolis workers for his active participation in the trade union and workers' political movements. In the "open shop" period In Minneapolis industrial history, along with many other militant pioneers, V. R. Dunne was victimized for Ids trade union organization work. After the victorious conclusion of the Minneapolis truck drivers' strikes of 1934, there was an upsurge of the. labor movement of tiie entire northwest. The mighty role of Local 574 later Local 544 in aiding the workers of this area to obtain higher wages and better working conditions is well known. To thousands of northwest workers, the life anil record of Vincent Dunne is synonymous with that of Local 541. Because of this honorable record as a fighter for the rights of those who work for a living, the working men and women of Minneapolis, who make up the vast, majority of the city's population, should support V. R. Dunne for mayor. Minneapolis. Harry DeBoer. School Janitor-Engineers' Pay To the Kditor: I don't see how Mr. Schoon-maker or the board of education can have the crust to put in the paper "We have a surplus" when they wouldn't give janitors a raise in accordance with rising living costs. I wonder if the public knows some janitors get only $105 monthly. Out of this comes a 3.8 per cent pension deduction for some, others have as much as 8 per cent, Then there is the victory tax. Can anyone feed a family and keep a decent home on less than $100 monthly? A few head men get $200 or nearly so, but a janitor's highest pay is $140. Neighbors wonder why they don't buy bonds. I still think people in Minneapolis should know the garbage collector gets better pay than a licensed janitor engineer. Minneapolis. Mrs. E. Larson. They're Not 'Axis Dupes' To the Kditor: May I point out to the contributor who implied (April 21) that the signers of "The Case Against Communism" are "dupes of Axis propaganda," that opposition to Communism does not mean that either the writers of the article or those of us who signed it are friendly toward the abhorrent philosophies of Nazism or Fascism! All three are totalitarian systems wherein man is made slave of the state and deprived, in varying degrees, of the exercise of human rights. Being essentially atheistic, totalitarianism thrives upon the idea that human rights come not from God but from the government: that what the government gives it can take away. Totalitarianism is opposed to the American concept of government, which holds that man is entitled to exercise of human l ights because such rights come from God, -that they are necessary to attainment of man's earthly welfare and eternal destiny with God, and that therefore human governments have no power to take away those rights, but must protect them. No man may use any one right, such as free speech, to violate the others, or to violate the moral law upon which they are founded. Since the advocates of Communism work sub-versively to replace by force American democracy with their brand of totalitarianism, it's the duty of patriotic citizens to oppose their efforts and to keep them out of public office. Nazism and Fascism are openly combatted, and rightfully so; yet Communism, almost unchallenged, eats away at the vitals of the nation. We must not abatidon vigilance simply because Russia, which controls the "Communist International," is a military ally. Now is the lime 1o avert an internal "Pearl Harbor." Minneapolis. Helen Lynch. J By GEORGE GALLIT Dirrrtor, American Iimlltulr of Public Opinion Princeton, .V. J. GOVERNOR HAROLD E. STASSEN of Minnesota left the governor's chair this week for the navy carrying with him the political good will of the great majoiity of Minnesota voters. Often mentioned as a future Republican presidential candidate, Governor Stassen was considered an outstanding or., better than - average governor by nearly six out of every 10 Minnesotans as he donned his naval uniform on Wednesday. An even larger number of his fellow Minnesotans looked , upon him favorably as a Republican candidate for the presidency. Throughout Minnesota, interviewers for the Institute asked voters recently: "What kind of job would you say Governor Stassen is doing?" The results were: Outstanding 45 Retter than average VI Average 34 I'oor ' 5 No opinion 4 vr ,7 Stassen From time to time in recent months the Institute has also sounded the opinions of the people of Minnesota as well as the rest of the country to determine how many look favorably or unfavorably upon Governor Stassen as presidential material for 1944. Ballots gathered from Minnesota show the following attitude among voters in all parties combined: Favorable 1 62 Unfavorable 2!) No opinion ,' 9 Surveys have indicated, however, that outside of Minnesota and surrounding states, Governor Stassen is not well known to the rank and file of voters. His stepping out of the public eye will, from a strictly political point of view, lessen his chances to overcome this handicap. Among Republican voters nationwide who are familiar enough with Stassen at this time to offer an opinion, the ratio of favorable opinion is 3 to 1, as the following table shows: REPUBLICANS ONLY THROUGHOUT U. S. Favorable 31 ' Unfavorable 10 Unfamiliar or no opinion 59. "Si MSSA6E J The 'Weir' Reaches Duluth , By GEORGE L. PETERSON Duluth, Minn. Saturday OCCASIONALLY during the night the steamer Ernest T. Weir scraped ice and a slight tremor ran through the ship. But with a .;lurcly boat and a competent crew, the rasping was just a pleasing accompaniment to sleep. T h i s morning the ice was gone, a changeable breeze stirred Lake Superior, and far to the north the hills of Minnesota showed darkly through the haze. Deckhands began loosening the clamps on hatch covers. In the engine room glistening with new paint and polished brass the men were happy to be on the move. Through the days of waiting in the ice they had maintained their regular watches with steam always up for a start. Chief Engineer John Watt Scotland-born, like so many ship engine men the world over-seemed never to utter a word, but everything functioned perfectly. In the boiler room,, down at the bottom of the ship, coal-blackened men were sweating. Two firemen and a coal passer compose each watch. They do the hardest physical labor on board, and have the heartiest appetites at table. Captain Hartnian told about the scven-pork-chop capacity of a lad he had as fireman a few years ago Ward Powell, an Ohio hoy who now has made a name for himself flying against the laps. But Steward Ostroin said few appetites have been greater than those of a couple of deckhands he used to feed, who would stow away 18 pancakes each, plus eggs ami other food, for breakfast. Early in the afternoon we met four boats which had wintered at Two Harbors, coming down laden with rich Varmilion range ore. Winches began pulling off the steel hatch covers so unloading machinery at Duluth could go right to work. The journey which, in the ice at Whitefish bay, had seemed so long was nearing an end, and it was easy for a visitor to understand the Affection the men had for their boat a pride so great that sailors often refer to the Weir as the Queen Mary. The crew is a congenial, orderly crowd. Sometimes they curse the monotony of shipping and are anxious to have the season end, BUT EACH SPRING THEY WAIT EAGERLY FOR SAILING ORDERS. Duluth is in sight. A dozen vessels, marked by long smoke trails, plod along. Slowly we pass under the aerial bridge, half a dozen hours .behind the leading Hebard. A stiff wind is blowing, so a tug comes out to help guide us. The cap-tain'calls continual orders to the wheelsman. There are backing and change of pace, instructions for the tug, revised orders as the wind pushes the stern. Maneuvering a 600-foot boat in a narrow channel is exacting business. Finally the first line is tossed ashore, then another. In a few minutes the Weir is tied up at 8 p.m. Duluth time, but an hour earlier by eastern time which all Great Lakes boats use. The big unloading cranes swing into position over the cargo. Tomorrow afternoon the coal will he out. A few hours later 13,000 tons of iron ore will be in the hold and the Weir will be on its way to Lake Erie. A fascinating journey ends the ore season is on! ENTER: OUR PERENNIAL COMMANDO ASoldierom Pegler By W10STBROOK PEGLER Phoenix, A Hz. ON THE Saturctay night before Easter a lot of soldiers were in from the flying fields and the camps 'way down in the desert, and one soldier was sitting alone at the bar on a high stool wit.i a bottle of beer in front of him. He was an old guy with a World war ribbon on his shirt and w i t h glasses straddling his long nose and hooked over his big ears, w h 1 c h stood out from his clipped scalp like flippers. In a corner about five yards away there was a juke box into which other soldiers and girls were pouring nickels, dimes and quarters. It kept up a horrible racket, with only brief rests while one record was slid off and the next one dropped into place. t The old soldier would slide oft his stool every now and again as a record neared its end and tack toward the juke with a nickel in his hand. He was pretty well along in his beer and the going was heavy so by the time he got there someone else would beat him to the coin slot, push a bunch of buttons and send her off again. lie tried to promote some conversation with a marine corporal on the next stool, but the marine was a morose individual who probably was fed up on Chateau Thierry, Cantigny and all such places as the old dugouts talk about, so he gave the soldier a decisive brush-off; and they sat on, side by side but socially apart. Time after time, the old guy eased himself down off his perch and squared away toward that box with a gleam of anticipation and joy in his eye, but always some crazy dame or some lieutenant would be there first. WHEN YOU DROP A QUARTER IN THE BIG SLOT YOU GET FIVE RECORDS IN A ROW AND THEY RUN ABOUT 15 MINUTES. Sometimes, when a new number was about to start, he would lift his head hopefully with his little fore-and-aft cap several degrees out of line, shut his eyes and wait. Then, after the first few bars of the racket, he would droop visibly and order another beer. It was beginning to be late and he was beginning to be desperate, They close at midnight and the waiters and the bartenders were passing the word to the customers to order up before the deadline. The oldtimer got down, looked around swimmingly and set a course toward a table for six. "Excuse ine for butting in," lie began, "hut I am a little tight, ami probably I am a pest, hut I was at Chateau-Thierry and I can pull up my pants and show you shrapnel in both legs, but this here is Saturday night and practically all night I have been sitting around here trying to play a particular record on that damn thing over there and the record I want to play is Easter Parade because I am 43 years old and not young like these kids and I am sentimental about Easter. Easter Parade is my favorite song and I wonder if you would be so kind to see if you can shove in there quick the next time it stops and get Easter Parade for ine." A young flying cadet, whose father is a retired four-striper of the navy, had noticed the old soldier's ribbon, and in a tone of sympathy and respect he said he would be glad to horn in and get Easter Parade for him the next time around if he had to knock somebody down. So with precise timing he was right there as the thing died, dropped his money, punched the right button and Cost of War From a stiilnnrut ly the New Vork State uiinmif CiMliK'il In 19J0 there were 3,896,-435 income taxpayers; in 1911, 7,437,307; in 1942, 16,-760,865. The 1913 tax will fall upon roughly 27,000,000 persons. rN TIIE authority of the New ' York Times the war this year will cost the United States more than ALL THE OTHER BELLIGERENT NATIONS PUT TOGETHER. According to these estimates it will cost the United States roughly $100,000,000,000; Germany $34,400,000,000; Great Britain $21,330,000,000; Russia $15,000,000,000; Italy $8,670,-000,000, and Japan $7,000,000,000. Although the United , States budget tops the war expenditures of allies and enemies combined, the United Slates will not maintain larger armies and navies than all these other nations put together. It does not mean the United Slates will produce more munitions and supplies than all of them. It means that, through unprecedented!)' high wages, through overtime due to the 40-hour week, through an unwieldy bureau-racy, we are paying far more for far less, proportionately, than any other nation. Such prodigality is a serious threat to our country's economic future. said "There you are, old soldier. Help yourself." The old soldier hauled himself up muttering thanks and crossed the room and almost climbed into the juke box. He grabbed hold of both sides, lowered his head and closed his eyes for the fulfillment, after hours of frustration during which he had had to listen to the strident horrors of hot trumpets and the melancholy mooing of love-lorn tenors. 'Now the record ceased to hiss, and Irving Berlin's lovely music came sweet and true: "In your Easter bonnet, with all the frills upon it." A smile of serenity spread over the tanned face of the old soldier and he clasped his hands behind him and began to sway softly. As it ended, he dropped onto a bench at a table littered with dead drinks and dead cigarets and put his face in his hands. When he looked up, his eyes were red. "Thank you, soldier," he said. "That was beautiful. All night I wanted Easter Parade for Easter. I AM SO GODDAM LONESOME!" Lincoln Brigade Pearson Cites Another Example of Army Prejudice Against Spanish Veterans By DREW PEARSON The Wsnlilnctiin Merry-tio-Kouni HERE is another illustration of how the brass hats in the United States army are treating American boys who went to fight for a republican government in Spain against Dictator Franco and his supporters, Mussolini' and Hitler. The German and Italian armies used the Spanish civil war as a testing ground for modern warfare ; but the United States army has relegated Americans who fought in Spain largely to work battalions. Milton Wolff was a major in command of a battalion of the Abraham Lincoln Brigade in the Ebro offensive. Later he enlisted in the United States army, was sent to officers' training camp at Fort Benning, Ga. There Regimental ' Commander Col. Thomas R. Gibson treated Wolff cordially and a story of his Spanish experiences was written up in the camp 'newspaper. His qualifications were rated "excellent." He qualified on map reading, com pass work, night problems. "Then," says Wolff, "suddenly the axe fell. It was certainly not routine procedure for flunking men out. I was supposed to see a regimental board,' which is routine; but after hanging around all day, I was called in to see a colonel. He asked me about Spain, the labor movement, Brookwood school straight stuff. I gave him straight answers. "Knowing something was funny, I went in to see my company commander and asked hinf what the score was. He said he didn't know. Subsequently my battalion commander, regimental commander, and the infantry school commander told me the same thing, "This was about a week and a half before graduation. The last of the men to be flunked out had already left. I completed the course, which ended four days before graduation. The last few days are used for signing final forms, uniforms, graduation rehearsals. "Then I knew something phony was going to happen. I signed none of the final forms. Again I went up the chain of command and got he same replies. They didn't know. "Finally I was shipped to Ft. McClellan, Ala., and was assigned to the medics (medical corps). I will probably be here for the duration, despite the fart that a war department order says that only IB men would fill these services." Mrs. Roosevelt's Pup Here is a story which Mrs.' Roosevelt tells on herself. In London it is customary for the English police to give a "code" name or pseudonym to every distinguished visitor which can be used by radio police cars, without the Nazis picking up the name from the ether waves and knowing who is in London. When Sirs. Roosevelt arrived, Scotland Yard suggested that she adopt a code name and with typical Rooseveltian humor she chose the code name "Rover." One of the first things Mrs. Roosevelt wanted to do was visit her son Elliot. So she started to his office in an army car, equipped with a two-way radio. While driving there, the car's radio informed the first lady that Elliot, not knowing of her arrival, had left his office. Mrs. Roosevelt didn't know where to find him. Finally she suggested that a message be broadcast by radio from the car that she was looking for Elliot. However, to use the name "Elliot Roosevelt" on the radio would immediately tip off the Nazis r e g a r d ing his whereabouts, would also give a hint that she was in London. So Mrs. Roosevelt proposed t code message. "LET'S BROADCAST THIS," SHE SAID. "'ROVER HAS lost her rurv Eye for Eye John G. Winant, U. S. ambassador to Great Britain, thinks we can fight this war without hating the enemy. The British tried a "hate campaign," then abandoned it. One of the voices expressing strongest opposition to the campaign was the commanding general of the British forces in England, Gen. Bernard C. T. Paget. Winant believes, with the late Archbishop of Canterbury, Dr. Cosmo Lang, that there is a clear difference between revenge and retribution. One is an act of returning evil for evil, the other is punishment for evil.' According to this view, a man can be a better soldier if he has an exalted notion of his cause, rather than a mere hatred of the enemy. WEATHER FORECAST MINNESOTA Warmer Saturday night; occasional light rain. IOWA Warmer Saturday night; occasional light rain west and central portions. WISCONSIN Warmer Saturday night. READINGS Humidity, 79; precipitation, 0. Sunrise, 6:02 a.m.; sunset, 8:18 p.m.; moonrise, 5.04 a.m.; moon-set, 5:21 p.m.; moon phase, last quarter. Total precipitation this month, 0; total this year, 2.27; departure of precipitation this month, ; this year, 2.19. High yesterday, 50; low, 36. Highest year ago today, 70; lowest, 55. TEMPERATURES Observations taken at B:M a.m. CST. First column, lowest last 12 honrs; second, highest yesterday; third, precipitation last 24 hours. Amounts of precipitation less than U. 1(1 inch not published. Bismarck 42 52 ..'Lander 48 B9 .. CIiIckso 30 f)8 .. Louisville 39 70 .. Denver 4H fi . JMiami 67 82 .. )es Moines 38 57 .. Mpls-StP 34 50 .. Detroit 30 54 . :New Orlns. 72 89 .. Duluth 33 47 .. New York 42 64 .. Kai-RO 33 51 .. N. Platte 42 56 .. Huron 37 53 .. Okla. City 50 71 .. Int. Kails 30 50 .. St. Louis 41 64 .. Kan. City 50 62 ., .Washington 45 78 .. DEGREE DAYS A yardstick of weather for checking fuel consumption. Normal number of degree days from Sept. 1 to May 31 is 7,898. . April 30, 22, degree days; normal, 14; year ago, 0. Cumulative since Sept. 1. This year, 8,228; normal, 7,644; last year, 6,557. MARRIAGE LICENSE APPLICATIONS Robert J. Anderson, 20, University of Min-nesota; Doris M. Cress, 20, 1033 E. River rd. Cecil W. Davis, 55, 107 Royalston av; La Belle E. Warren, 46. 107 Royalston av. John Douthitt, 20. 624 8th av S.; Florence Erma Burhite, IS, 1S09 Irving av S. William Addison, legal 3700 1st av S. ; AU'gdalene Krohnfeldt, legal, 6010 Nicollet av Robert J. Beeker, Jr., 24, San Francisco. Calif.; Jeanne Lois Stendal, 22, 370S Park av. Robert D. Hunczak. 24, 422 University av NE; Sarah E. Martineau, 17, 2021 21st av S. John Truchlnskl, 28, 2647 6th st NE.! Florence R. Msler, 18, 421 Mailn st NE. Daniel J. Blomherg. Jr., 26. 5252 York av S.; (iladys 1. Fehllng, 25, 2721 GTrard av S. Donald H. Clark, 26, USN air station; Dorothy M. Richards. 23, 2524 Portland. Lloyd Albert Merriman, 25, SOI E. River rd; Helen Lund, 26. 1033 E. River rd. Francis C. Bauer, 25, 4059 Lakeland av; Marion G. Ackerman, 22, 2235 Arthur st NE. Henry S. Thompson, Jr., 25, 1319 7th st SE. ; Elaine E. Moline, 22, 833 E. River road. Arthur Pettiford. 49, St. Paul; Louis Nins, 26, 508 Fremont av N. Donald T. Gihb. legal, 26 22nd av NE.; Wanda Gostlow, legal. 33 22nd av NE. Martin J. Kngle, 21, 1402 5th av S. ; Shirley C. Kleppe. 17, 2606 Bloomington av. Paul L. Sorcnsen, 2ii. 3605 38th av S. Marjorle .. Tate, 19, 3233 5th av S. DIVORCES GRANTED La Roma Wlneberger from Charles Wine-berger. Blanche Loretta Robinson from Walter Robinson. Irma Vaughn from Everett Vaughn. Alice B. Youne from Georee W. Ynune Lillian Taylor Bennett from James Bennett. Mabel Anna Darsow from Herbert Emil Darsow. FIRE CALLS FRIDAY A.M. 9:245222 34th av S., electric range. 11:02 4th st S. between 5th and 6th auto. 'FRIDAY PM. 2:25240 6tli av S., paper chute. 3:34 6th av S. and 4th st, auto. 4:311200 Central av. roof. 5:44 North end Lake Harriet, grass. 5:47 H2'v 4th st N.. chimney. 5:4910ih st and Nicollet av, auto. 7:49 41ti7 Mississippi dr, awning. N 8:492308 Madison t NE. oil burner. 9:58 1618 5th st S.. chimney. 10:1038.62 Thomas av N.. awning. 10:52 21st st ami Riverside av, false.

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