The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 25, 1944 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 25, 1944
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

VOL. XLI—NO. 108 Sore Waste Paper! It is valuable to Ihe War Etfortt Th* Boy Scouts wiflc // * ~S ^^SMlJoiamli^s ni'^T"^ ~* Nflwi Blythovllle Herald BlythevlOle Courier Mississippi Valley Leader ~ i KLYTIIEVILLK', ARKANSAS. TUESDAY, JULY 25, 19-14 SINGLE COPIES FIVE;CENTS' TODAF'8 WAR ANALYSIS East Europe Poses Knotty Peace Problem By JAMES HABFKB United Frew gun Writer Eastern Europe, now a military problem for Germany, soon will become a political problem fur the whole world. The area Is not only the birthplace of the war, but also the birthplace of some of the war's knottiest problems. Conquering tribes, have washed, tide- like, across Its flatlands, then receded, after depositing a sediment of their own peoples. The whole area Is checkered by different nationalities, Poles, Ru- thenians, Jews, Ukrainians, Ger- mins, Romanians, Letts, Swedes and others. Each has, , „ „ —its own desire for . JamcsHar P«.independence, its own suspicion of rival groups, Its own religion and set of customs. Thus, eastern Europe is a breeding ground for discontent. Let's take a few examples. It's a • safe guess that the Red army soon will take Dvinsk, Daugavpils nnd Dunabure al the same moment. Because they're the names of one city. For centuries national boundaries have ceaselessly swung back and forth across it. When the Russians owned'.the city they called it Dvinsk, then the Latvians owned it they called It Daugavpils, then the :' Germans owned it they called it . Dunaburg? In addition, the Poles, > Swedes and Lithuanians have con* 'Colled it witnmjt Bothering to cJFvnge' the current name. --Each conquering nation left behtnd.soijie of'flit, own people, so that Ihe'poinU .latibn'now is an ethnological.hash Nearby' Kaunas has been burned 13 _. tiijies^by/ Invading armies:.;. /) Many Changes •As, another example, take'the city with 'flic dark-bark namef Lwow. It was founded by, Ukrainians, conquered by Tartars/reconquered by roles, soon became^ Austrian, re" turned to Poland, w^as taken by Germany and is about to be recon- quered by Us founders, men of the Ukraine. The city is a Polish island in a Ukrainian sea. One of the knottiest problems ' in eastern Galatla Is this: The cllies are made up of Poles and Jews, and Ihe rural districts are populated by Ukrainians, or little Russians. In addition, Lwow has large Armenian, German' and Italian populations. : The nearby city ot Brest-Litovsk, now surrounded by Ihe Red army, has changed hands last in recent times. Russian before World War 1, it became German during the war aiid Polish afterwards. Neighboring Biulyslok was Polish until 1795, then Prussian, then Russian, then German, then Polish again, then German, And soon it will return to Russia. Nationalises Mixed This is only a sample of the hcl- erogeneous mixluie of races and peoples populating, eastern Europe. No man can draw a line and say that all on one side of It are of a certain nationality and all on the other are of a different nationality. Modern Poland was carved from ' territory owned by three powers. Russia held the bulk of the country, Germany owned its seacoast and western areas, Austria held the southern part, called Galitia. After the War all'Poland's landlords were evicted ,and the Allies went to work on Its boundaries. The western and southern frontiers were easy, but the eastern line was a problem. Poland wanted a big slice to the southeast but the Ukrainians objected. It wanted a large area to the north- casl, but the Rulhenians and Lithuanians hart other Ideas. Tlie Allies suggested what came to IK known as the Curzon Line. Bui by that time the guns were firing and Poland and Russia were fighling it out. The Poles finally beat Russia lo Its knees and grabber! a laigc slice of Ruthenla and the Ukraine. But Moscow never forgot. Tlie Baltics, like. Poland, have been kicked around for cenluries for Instance, Latvia was ruled successively by Germany, Sweden, Poland and Russia. Estonia by Germany, Denmark, Sweden and Russia. *"- Tlic Red army now is ruling that ™ Germany shall not own those nations. It's up to the post-war peace makers to decide who shall own Ihem. PREPARESJOR LAST-DITCH FIGHI * * ' • ... ... '•' Goermg^u^hi^harge' ^ 11 * j • L • k " • _ _ , ' •• » Toug^anksGo^Soft' For Jap Kids Brown Addresses Lions The Rev, E. C. Drown, pastor of First Baptist Church, was guest speaker at the regular weekly luncheon meeting of the Lions Club held today at Hotel Noble. Topic of the Rev. Mr. Brown's talk was "The Church In The Post- War World". .Quests al the meeting, in addition to the speaker, included Lieut. J. W. McHaney of Vlctorvllle, Calif,, H. F. Burk of Knoxvllte. Tenn., and Hamilton Talbo'tt of Washington D,,O, The Jjps, among other folk who think Ihcy.are lough, have learned lhal Ihe Yonks iic nisi about the toughest fighters m the world. But Yanks don't, like some of their foes,.carry (crrommc wnr to women and.children Evidence .of .Ilia), is in their, treatment ol Jap children found on Saipan Island, bhown in photos above ' UPPER LEFT; Member of n Marine .patrol' finds n Jap mother sues of what Americans would do to them, hiding in a' ^ youngster, nicknamed "'Little-Tojo" by, crew of'Coast'v-'.'S' Dullel.wound in his leg."Ainerieairmedicos patched him **& and children, fnahlcned by propaganda stoues'of what Americans _ cave. UPPER BIGHT- This sad e/ed Jap younj Guard-manned assault transport,"sultcred bullet up, Coast Guardsmen gayc. him. candy, ice .cream and a rubber 'hall iinc] "Skipper" stiiivVminf : mascot became his close pal. LOWER LEFT: Not at all unhappy over their inlemmonl" these Ja > : youngsters augh as they get a drink and bath from the wnler bag at internment camp set up by : Manne Civil Affairs onkers. LOWER RIGHT: Marine at left has hard lime Iranslnttng "Hey dry L_._ thcrn tears' -into Jap lingo for young Nip he's trying lo inieresl in can ot K-ralions. Election Returns To Be Given Tonight State and counly eleclion returns will-be ' compiled by Ihe Courier.News tonight as quickly as unofficial figures on the various' boxes become available. •Those interested -in obtaining results ma y do so by calling Ihe Courier News office or by tuning in on radio station KLCN which has been .granted special permission to broadcast returns throughout the evening and until midnight. Tlie Courier News has made arrangements for special statewide coverage via leased wire from the United Press and results of the balloting will be available here nl least unlil midnight. 438 Votes Cast In Blytheville By 1:30 O'clock A total of 438 votes had been polled in Blytlicville's Ihree voting Hreclncls.at 1:30 p. in. loday, with Ihe heaviest vote expected after 4 4 o'clock. Fair weather and the in- lerest in Ihe iiotiy contested major race for senator and governor brought out a comparatively heavy vole although the absence of county candidates on the ballol kept away many voters. Names of Ihc two candidales receiving Ihe most votes In each con:est will appear on Ihe regular elec- iion ballots Aug. 8, when counly officers also will be sclccled. At noo ntoday no Negroes had asked for the privilege to vole in any of the three Blytheville polling places, officials said. Fifty-five votes had been casl in Ward Three at the Frozen Food. Ward Two voters polled 190, and 193 were, cast at tlio city Hall by Ward One residents. Judges and clerks who officiated in today's' Democratic preferential primary election were asked by Jesse Taylor, chairman of the Demo- Jralic Central Committee, to turn n the ballot boxes and report as promptly after the tabulation as possible. The sealed boxes will be given lo Circuit Clerk Harvey Morris, acting for the treasurer, whose duty it is to lake care of the boxes. Other ballots-and all other election supplies, Including the officials certificates, should be turned In lo he County Clerk's office, Mr. Tayor said. Boxes from the Osceola district should be taken to the court house at Osceola, and boxes from the 3hlckasawba district should be,turned in at the Blytheville court house. Offices of the circuit clerk will be ipen for the receipt of the boxes. The polls will close at 6:30 p.m. Arkansas Voting Heavier Than Predicted - May Top 770,000 LITTLE ROCK, July 25 (U.P.)-Heavy voting isr in progress in the Arkansas Domocralic .preferential election nnd it's possible that the total vote may go over the e'U'lv estimate of 170,000. . The state is electing a governor, a senator, two congress- u. and a galaxy of minor officials. Negroes lire voting, too. When Secretary J. If McCotiico 9f the Arkansas Negro Democratic Association appeared at the polls this forenoon, he was given a ballot because the record showed he had paid his poll tax. ' ' Election officials say they linvc.t— : —— been inslrucled lo allow Negroes lo vote if they have paid their poll lux and If they pledge themselves to support the Democratic nominees. McConico says the word will be passed out In ,t!ie slale today and lhal perhaps 10,000 Negroes will vole In Ihe Democratic primary for the first time In history. Meanwhile, a hot sun is shinini; down on the voters who must give their preference for the runoff primary two weeks from now. All the candldalcs for major office have expressed optimism at Ihc result. They include Governor Adkiiw, Colonel Barlon, Senator Caraway, and Congressman Yulbright in the Senate race, and Bryan Sims, Dav-j Terry and Ben Laney In the governor's race. The powerful Garland. Comity Democralic machine'has put out a partial list of preferences In Iho, primary. At a meeting in Hot Springs this morning. Mayor. Leo McLaughlin expressed no preference in the Senate race other than to say Fulbright. Barton nnd Senator Caraway always had been friendly to Hot Springs. He ignored the governor's race. Olhcrs getling a'nod of approval from McLaughlin were J. L. Shaver for lleulcnant governor, Guy Williams for attorney general, J. Oscar Humphrey for auditor and Lawrence C. Aulen for associate justice of the Supreme Court. The weather man has backtracked on his prediction of Ihundershowers. Now he says It will be partly cloudy which means that there's nothing lo impede the rural vote. . The authorized strength of the Army Nurse Corps lias been established at 50,000 according to the War Department. N. 0. Cotton Mar. May July Oct. Dec. 2007 2102 2079 2084 2058 2064 2138 2146 2115 2120 2001 2074 2052 2134 2112 2100 2084 202145 2120 2090 2076 2055 2135 2110 Weather ARKANSAS-Partly cloudy this altsrnoon, tonight and Wednesday. Leaders Study Drouth Relief Farmers Of Arkansas Get Recommendations Following Meeting LITTLE ROCK. July 25 (U.P.)- Slate agricultural leaders met in Little nock and ma<ic several recommendations In an effort'lo oll- sel the effects of the drouth. Among the recommendations were conservation of food and feed from Spring crops, an Intensified program o( small grain planting [or Fall, rigid culling livestock tuid poultry, and planting of Fall gardens for the family food supply. The group also suggests the establishment of county drouth committees which would be composed of the county agent and representatives of other (agricultural aecii- cies. i Associate Director Aubrey Gales of the State Agricullural Exlension Service say.s all lhat would yield a fair quality forage should be cut at once. PeanuU should no sold for oil and vinos used nr feed, but Exlension Agronom Chnrlc.5 P. Simmons says sorglumis which will withstand more drouth than com and Is more readily revived should be left In the fields until rains come. Texas Militia Allowed To Cross Arkansas Line LITTLE ROCK, July 25. (UPI — Governor Ariktns has issued a proclamation empowering unite of Ihe Texas militia .to pursue any "Insurrectionists, saboteurs, enemies or enemy forces" across the Arkansas line. Adklns Issued his proclamation following an opinion by At(,y, .Gen. Guy E. Williams that the governor Is empowered lo allow the Texas wllllla eulry Into Ihe slale In "fresh" pursuit .of a violator.of sjcurity. Allies Launch New Offensive In Normandy Strongly Supported By Planes and Artillery LONDON. July 'if, (Ul 1 )—Amerl son mid Urllsh force. 1 .' In Normnndy :i«vi! KWIIIIB lo'lhe offensive lu co- rtllniilcd ntlncks iracked by record , ; Hflecn-liiiiHIred heitvy bombers supported the American drive "lone. A. heavy lullllcvy bombard- »>eiH also pavc,| Ihc way for tho American First Army push, which Rot under wny shortly before noon. The .- Americans are meeting Heavy reslslimce" In lliclr drive, nccordlng to u spccltil Allied an- nomiccmcHt. But It gives no duo is to (he • exact locution of the jiiisti, although the Germans snld the 'Alncrlcnius were nltncklng below Ci\rci(tan. IiKormallon about tho coordinal- M nritlsh and Canadian push nl tlic opposite end of the fioul Is more definite. British mid Cuna- <iln:> soldlora opened Hiclr offensive "t,3:30 a. in. with n strong atliick soiiUicnsl of cncn nlong the highway to Fiilnlsc. A headquarters spokesman says they linvc galneil Pile mile and captured two villages Front reports, possible more up to dale .tiittn the hcndqunrlors informal Ion, _si\ys they've captured, nil tbld, four vlllnges In mi lire four lo five miles below Cncn. Tlio; British arc moving forward nioi'fi either side of the Ciien-to- highway whlcii run.'! along 11 'i25-foot-hlnh ridge. General Moitlgomery's hi'«d(|uiir(ers M nlliiek IUIH only "llmltrd obj nnrt Is not, mi iiUcmpl to s completely throhgh enemy HUM, It apparently Is designed lo ileep- en liritlsh positions below omui lo protect the Second Army's Hunk when niul If It plunges eastward towurd Paris., However, llmllcd ns the offensive may be, the fighting Is blllcr. According t,o o»e rwwrt from (he fronl, one Hrlllsh company found Hint iill Its officers were casualtlt-s. it continued to ilclit imrtcr-tlie Icndorshlp of n scrgcnnl. l!|it the. Germans, too, urc suffering licnvy. casuiiltlcs. Uvlllsh War Secrclnry Sir James cij-liri! told the House of Commons lodny that Allied iii'inJe.s. In Normandy probably have killed 20,000 enemy hoops. Up to July 10 he adiiwi, tlio Allies hud ciipturcd . over 57,000 prisoners, 6000 of them iwllonuls of cmimicrcd countries, 'Ihc llrlttsh drive was suii]iorlcd slroi)[il v by nAP plniii-s based'In Britain, and also by flyhtcrs, (nk- )«» »!f from nlrllelds In Nonnnndy. ISul thut ulr effort puled In com- pnrlson to tho plnno support glvou Hie American pusli. The idr cover given the Americans Ws K|)cnr- licadcd, lus we said, •. by more lliiui IfiDO heavy, bombers. In aiUlltlon, Total Warfare Still Jap Plan King Holds No Hope Of Slackened Effort ': Following Shakcup .WASHINGTON; July S5 (UP) — The recent Japanese cnbi.'iel .slidkc- lip provides no aid or comfort to the Allies, in the opinion of'Admir- al King, commander In thief of the United Stales Fleet. King snys the Japanese will continue" to wage wnr wltli all the power they have. Triie,-he explains, (he mere fuel that ' the Japanese haVe hnd to chmige cnblncts slio«-s llierc wns some 1 , dissatisfaction with the cneJ my's conduct' of the wrir. Hut King emphasizes there 'Is no indication of any iiotential slacking off In the Japanese wnr effort. And he feels it Is Just'as ix)ssiblc for the enemy lo shift to n more offensive or a more defensive strategy in iniy changes decided upon under tbc new setup. In n defensive warfare, Kirit; speculates thai the Japanese mliiht pull Into tliclr inner cltndcl, Including Manchuria nnd Korea. King appeared nt Secretary of the Navy Forreslnl's news conference. Forrcslal Issued n revised summary of cnsunltles In the Salrjan campniBn, n lotiil casually flKiirc pf 16,463. This Includes 3000 killed. 13,000 wounded anj somo missing In acllon. He added that 5000 of the wounded already have returned to duty and are fighting on Tlnlan. Forrcstal nko said Die atlnck on Guam Is being made by Army and Mnrlne- troops not previously engaged '» the Marianas. American casualties on Guam have been' light, he said, but the enemy Is] IcsUng: heavily. ' . The Americans lodav arc mcellng bitter resistance on both Guam and Tinlan after scoring Initial (joins. On Tinlan, the Marines arc battling from Ushl point airstrip, one mile Inland. And on Guam, the American forces ore seeking to Isolate the Aprs harbor naval anchorage off Orote peninsula. The peninsula airstrip is capable of accommodnllng IJ-29 bombers with flying ranges of more than the HOO miles 'to Japan. The news from China Is somewhat belter today. A delayed frbnl dispatch from Hcngyan? Is Ccnlral 3hina says Japan's offensive to cut 3blna in two has been stopped, at least for the. time being, at a cost 3f more than 50,000 casualties lo :he Invaders. The commander of Chinese forces In Qcnlral China told the Unlt- Cd Press at his field headquarters that Ihe Japanese casimlty list Is so high Ihe enemy cannot fight on without slrong reinforcemcnls. He crcdilcd Fourteenth Air Force fliers with killing 15,000 Japanese between May 15 and July 5. American Mitchells destroyed 30 Japanese planes and probably destroyed eight others yesterday at an airdrome at Timgting Lake. Chicago Wheat onen high low close pr.cl. Sept. . !55« 155% I55(i ISSft I P 5',4 Dec. . 156',4 15B*i.l56 156?, 155!i Lieutenant Hall Possibly Saved By Underground Hope ' that Lieut.- Iluntor" Hall, who hm hc.cn mKsIng foi eight mnnlhs Is MorHnfe his 'wny IhroiiEh Iho unilcriiiaund wolilng safety In n neiilrnl counlry was 1'c- viycil rccui(,ly with'Hid rccclpl by fits mdtlior, Mis Ifcndcrson itnll, of n Idler'from the mother'brittle pilot of Mculcnanl Hull's piatio, which wus last scon nflor. It, hiiii completod a rnicl over' '. i3rcmcn, Gcrmnny, nnd \viia rctiiriilng l Englnnd. ,": >'••' • According to the loiter, an', eye witness who was flying In torinn- llou near. Ueulcimnt HallV.shlp lold tlio jillot's molhcr Hint the ship WHS danmen! wlicii nnj Allied plune, hit ny'Ocnniiii fire, fell'on the Blylhovlljc man's piano."- Tlic pllol .•iiicccedcil In veering Ihc ship KO iis lo throw off Ihe burning plane, which fell lo the ejirtli. Licutraanl Hall's plnno then sought the clouds lor shelter, presumably while the men parachuted to ciirlh, as was heavily damaged. Families of the crnw of Ihc III- faled ship have been In conlacl wllli each oilier in the hope llial one might gain some knowledge of the whcreabouls of the inch. Lieutenant Hull, who had been overseas six weeks, was navigator nbonrd Ihe bomber which was carrying n Thanksgiving Day rnld over the Nazi port. Hta wife, • Ihc former Miss ahirlcy Zahrlngcr of SI. Louis, Is making her home with her parents. New York Stocks AT&T Arnei' Tobficco Beth Steel Chrysler Coca Cola Gen Klcctrlc Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central lilt Harvester lic Slccl Sludcbnker Standard of N J Texas Corp .'. U S Steel 162 1-8 73 1-4 62 1-4 02 1-4 133 38 62 47 1-t 20 3-4 1G .10 3-4 18 3-8 57 47 3-4 50 1-4 Legion Leader thore were some SOO mciliuin and light uombcru unei (« many more flKliici'-uoinbei-s, wlills some (iflo IlRhtors escorted the henvy bombers, iXNvcr-dlvliiii (o tree-lop level lo rnke Na/.l iwslUons. But Hie enemy's air detcnso'also was slieiiBlhcncd, The Nazi Air Force swarmed oul In the grcalesl iilmbei's since D-Uny. Al liio same lime, Brllisli bombers look to tho ulr today to allack robot bomb installations on the Pas tin Calnls const. They also hit •i mynterloiis lai'nct which Ihe air nlnlslry says appeared "to l)c connected wllli Ihc enemy's Ilirciilcn- eit use of lonR-tllstanco rockets " And MIC enemy 'still In ihrcalen- nu. A Mndrld dlspiilch, nuolluij a iioii-Spnnlsh (llplomnl, says Hillcr hius approved a plinl lo ntlnck New York Oils' wllli rabol bombs liiuuch- ed from subumilnw. Meiuiwhllc, (hose rnbols nrc continuing lo iliower on London, One of Ihem destroyed im apartment house nnd "' ,'ernl nearby homes todny, bnry- ! several persons under wreck- nifc. , Today's aliiicks on robot Insliilla- llons follows an HAF nlglit raid on tho Gorman Industrial city of Slult- Binl, wlilch set nbliwc with MOO cxpliitlvo bombs nnd 30,000 flro bombs. • Chicago Ry« . open high low close pr.cl. ">"• •jn.iun ruai, vi uic American Sept. , 106-% 1D7'K 106 107% IOS',4 Legion. Mr. Terrell succeeds W Dec.- ,• 108S-I89S 10T« I0fl« 107«'\V. A, Orlmmelt ' > ; ' J. .L, Terrell, prominent Blytheville giisner and planter, recently was elected commander of the Dud. Cason Post of the American More Walkouts Hit U.S. Plants Union Officials Ask Government Seizure Of Wright Factory '' B) United Prc'st A new rash of Summer slHkcs appears lo be brenklns out in Koine of Hid imllbn's key Industrial centers, . ' • • '••.•• ••;.' . In Lackland, Ohio, officials of Ihc United Aiilomoblle Workers Union Imvc telegraphed President Roosevelt and Ihe Wnr Department asking tile government to seine the gianl Wright Aeronautical Corporation jjtimt. The union men charge that production virtually was slopped following H labor dispute. They say lhal some 160 stcwiirds and chief stewards have been bubue'iui- eti by Ihc company. Sivlfl War Labor Board action Is reported planned In n strike of 80 workers at the Centrifugal Fusing Company, Lansing, Mich., which makes brake drums for heavy plnnes and trucks, including 13-29 bombers. The regional Wnr Labor Board hns ordered employe™ at Detroit's Btiillcr Hotel to show cause why lliey have gone on strike. The hold's 700 employes went on strike six days ago, and refused to heed n back lo work order by the War Later Board.' ' ' In Cleveland, members of the Unlled Automobile Workers are holding n mass meeting to' decide whether lo continue a strike which has hnllcd producllon at the Ohio Crankshaft Company's flvq plants. The strike involves 3000 workers. Workers at the Toledo shipbuilding company arc also meeting to consider a back lo work proposal. In Pittsburgh, a nine day strike hi Die Pennsylvania Transformer Company's two plants has ended following n back lo work vote at a union meeting. And 500 miners at Ihe Westtand Pit of Ihc Pittsburgh Coal Company have also gone back (o work. They struck in protest to the company's alleged refusal to reemploy a returning serviceman. Bombers Raid Tank Factory ROME, July 25 (U,P.)—Allied planes also have been out over southern Europe. United Slates bombers today at\ lacked the new Hermann Goerins tanks works at Linz, Austria. About 500 heavy'bombers, escorted by fighters, took off from Italy for the raid and spread havoc at Ihe new, plant. On Ihc ground In Ilaly, American armored forces are tightening their grip on Ihe southern part of the city of Pisa, lying below the Arno river. The retreating Nazis have destroyed every bridge link- Ing the old and Ihe new-parts'of Pisa. The Germans are pouring a steady stream of shells into the AnicrlcMi-he!^ sector. Brllldi Army reports say the 232 Italian civilians held by'the Nazis ns hostages in the SI. Ubald.6 monastery have been set'free. They had been held in the mountain-top monastery by 20 fanatical Germans. The announcement • oiesn't say whether they were freed' by the Germans or liberated by tho British. . Orders Total Mobilization Of Resources Enslaved Continent '' Under Stricted Rule Of Nazi V^ar Machine LONDON, July 2G jf (U.P) "-Adolf Hillei has',named Hermann GoerJni? virtual dtc- Intor of Eui'o[io 19 mobilise its total ip.souiccs for a last- ilitch- 1 fight. The German DNn Now.s Agency says Iho cdlcl Is aimed at bringing nil Ihe enslaved continent under Iron-cliid iulo, Ihe most rigid it 1ms experience since the btnrl of the wnr. _ . Uwlei lornis of Ihe decree, Ciupr- i»8i Hie number lv,o Na/l, Is given Wlmt Amounts to dictatorial un- Ihorily over the resources of tli° Reich and (ho cpiiquerctl counfr'cs, An accompanying decree numcs, Propaganda Minister ' Qocbucls ai Oocrliig's assistant with full powers. Oicbbcli will lune the Job of iwlnptlng all actlvily lo Iho German war effort . Berlin proiiaBaiullsh say Hitler is winning his fl 8 hl lo crash ic- lielllous factions inside GeirtwnV 'Jlirec more (renoraU are repmled to, hiivo been removed from their commands, , The Hi Utah rndio reports Xhnt pcnco demonstration!, ha\'d broko"n out In the- RU)II Valley. And from M-xscow, 18 generals Issued a joint appeal to Qennari officers to brcik i\l once with Hltlorjbccause further ictlstnncc by aermnny.waa hop'- leii ' <*>,<,, SoviefsfoFree Friendly Poles' Help Resurrect Independent Poland; - Frohtier Defined MOSCOW, July 25 (UP)-The Sovltt BO"ernment, defining Its new frontier with Poland as nesl of the Bug river, has disclaimed all Inlenllon of Communlzlnjf Poland. ; 'l?io Russian Foreign Office sajo Hint Ihe Red Army will llhcrale Ihc remainder of German-occupied Poland to permit the resumption of an independent, democratic Poland.,. The announcement says the ' Red Army finally has penetrated wTint Moscow considers Polish territory It says the batllc for the liberation of what it calls the "friendly Polish people" has begun. •Die Foreign office statement Ignores the authority claimed by llio Polish Govcinment-in-Exile in London It says the administration of nil liberated territories in Poland will bo turned over' to the Polish National Committee of Liberation — ri Russian sponsored organization. , •However, the Polish ambassador in Washington denouiiced the Committed of Liberation as a "typical puppet government imposed by Moscow." His 'statement was made as he called on Secretary of Slate Hull, presumably to discuss the situation. . •••', The fted Army still is- cuttin- deeper Into. . German-held- Po'ard. ' The London Evening News quotes a Morocco broadcast BS' saying ihe Germans; arc preparing to' evacuate both'-Warsaw and Krakow. And Hie British radio, quoting a froni line, correspondent, says :• the P.e4 Army Is preparing a .frontal .a;- sault on Warsaw. - . ., At trie last report, the Russians were less than' 50 miles of Warsaw, Military experts believe"' the Polisi capital should be under slegi tiy th« weekend.' The. - great 7 -fortress cllles of Brest-Utovsk and Lwow are under, 'siege far behind the front lines. Military experts say the entire group of German hrmles on the central front virtually 'have bccri destroyed. •••• ' '•'. The "momentum' of the advance Is mounting steadily. The Russians took three days lo cover the 62 miles from the' western Bug rivjr to Uiblln. They already have burst across the San river and .<iow they're within sight of tho • Wtela or Vistula river, las', natural defeat !lne before Germany protc.-. New York Cotton open high i low close prcl Mar 2092 2095 2086 2095 S090 Ma> 2076 2070 2080 2078 207,1 July 2056 2059 2051 2059 2053 Oct. 2lS? 2140 21JO 3139 » SIM Dec, «m 2115 . 21,05 ,3li3 2110

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 7,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free