Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico on January 4, 1945 · Page 1
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Las Cruces Sun-News from Las Cruces, New Mexico · Page 1

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MAY SHE FLY OVER TOKYO Las Cr AND RIO ORANfiE FARMER IIH ItiOCNDMTMMAHDSUNMY.NEmPfiPEJl SERVING SOUrHERN.NEW .MEXICO News THE WEATHER Forecast: Fair tonight and Friday; comparatively little change in temperature. last 24 HOIIM: Las Cruces State College Jornado Range .... High Low 81 27 61 21 58 18 Vol. 64--No. 234 ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE LAS CHUCES, NEW MEXICO, THURSDAY AFTERNOON JANUARY 4, 1945 ASSOCIATED PRESS PHOTOS PRICE THREE CENTS YANKS BATTLE IN SNOWSTORM TO STOP NAZIS i · By WALLACK .PEKKY i Politico; temperatures on Capi:' tol Hill today seemed to be as ..unpredictable as those-of the Mesilla valley's spring weather. * + * The assertion is based on the - fact that, in the first test of ',. strength of the new congress-i; on making permanent the much;' argued Dies committee on un- · ; i American activities--a coalition o f Republicans and Democrats yesterday ran up a 207-186 defeat for - New Dealers, who had sought to curb or kill the committee. + .* + Franklin Roosevelt had been running into increasingly difficult - situations with the old congress, as his unprecedented third term \ edged toward its close. So definite had been the split, j in fact, and so definite had been seen by political forecasters--the "trend" against the president that Republican leaders volubly had predicted certain control of the new house, possible control even of the senate. But, when the November elections not only gave the president a still more unprecedented fourth term but at the same time increased both Democratic and anti-isolationist majorities in both houses --with the Democratic house majority boosted to S3, or 243 to 100 Deal leaders breathed easier; there would be no more battles such as ,,marrcd the harmony of the 78th congress, they forecast. * * + Then, on the very opening week of the 79th, came yesterday's New ; Deal upset. * * * Commenting on the turn of events, House Republican Leader Martin, of Massachusetts, is Quoted as having said: "Jt didn't look like the New Dealers are too strong out. there (on the floor)." On the other hand, Rep. Ram- speck of Georgia, the Democratic whip said: "I don't think this necessarily means anything for the f u t u r e (of the Democratic u n i t y ) . The Dies Air Blows Back New US Landings In Philippines GENERAL MACARTHUR'S HEADQUARTERS, the Philippines, Jan. 4 (AP) -- Coordinated air blows .smashed southern Japan, the Ryukus and Formosa along a solid 2,- 000-rnile arc down through Luzon, prized island of the Philippines, as Gen. Douglas MacArthur disclosed today his troops have made two new landings on Mindoro, his clos* est approach to Manila. Itakc Formosa Ba.tctt Hellcats. Hclldivers and Avengers from aircraft carriers opened a battering ram assault Wednesday (Philippines date) on Formosa, which funnels Japanese men and planes to the Philippines. (Japanese broadcasts said that 500 U. S. carrier and land-based planes struck Formosa and Oki" awa i ?"" lds ^"-"V f ° r '"^ly V C n , t h °f\TM A , 400 rcturlled to ', a " a ^ ,, Other carrier aircraft ranged into the Ryukus at a point a little STATE DEPUTY over 300 miles from Japan. Fire Nagoya Again The same day, the biggest force of Saipan-based B-29's yet to fly to Japan started huge fires at Nagoya, Nippon's airplane center on southern Honshu. A dispatch from Associated Press War Correspondent Vern Haugland at Guam said the aerial task force was of sizeable strength, indicating that up to 100 planes participated. Tokyo said 90 B-29's mde the raid. This Superfort raid was the first to be engineered in the field from American territory. The force was directed by new B-29 headquarters at Guam, the island that was reconquered by the Yanks last July. Hint Invasion Prelude Adm. Chester W. Nimitz announced the Formosa, attack in a Pearl Harbor communique whose meager detail suggested a radio silence to protect just such a continuing operation as the last previous carrier-based pounding of Formosa in October, the prelude to Mac Arthur's return to the Philippines. MacArthur had not yet reported ctivities over Luzon for Edw. Laughlin, deputy state commander of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, above, is to be the installing officer when the new VFW post here formally starts business Saturday night. NewVFWPoslto Be Installed .by Stale Officer The recently-organized post of Veterans of Foreign Wars will install its officers at a meeting; to held in Branigan Memorial auditorium Saturday at S p. m., Paul Dennie, post commander, announced today. Besides Dennie, who also is senior vice-commander of the local camp of Spanish war veterans, officers of the new VFW camp are: Senior vice-commander, H. H. Mayfield; junior vice-commander. J. P. McElherron; adjutant, A. L. llcspie; quartermaster; Hershcl Miller; trustees, R. G. Scarlett, Tony Barncastle, Frank Sanchez; surgeon, Dr. Dwight Allison; chaplain, G?o. Shropshire. Edw. Laughlin, deputy state commander, will be the installing officer. Mr. Dennie said members of the new camp also will outline a def- nite program of action after officers are installed Saturday jv«n- ing. committee has pretty strong sup-i *-' ltl , port, including the American Le-' Wednesday but today's communi-, T 1 TOTI Cll C tfl gion. The leadership opposed the ! V u told of bombers and fighters 1 Ql 111 UCilOuo 1U establishment of this committee, j based in the central Philippines j n __ « not on the merits of such a cum- j r i p p i n g that island from north to j ^jgj'J flQfg OOOIl mittce, but on a conviction it is i s o u t ! l ' heavily pounding Cla bad precedent to establish such a · body with permanent power to investigate and subpoena. 1 ' * * * Rep. Ramspeck may be right, j "·;' Tin gui angles -- "was" argumentative. chiefly, because of the headline- hunting 1 prodivities of its former chairman. Ren. Martin Di-.-s. of Field in the Manila area, and sink- ,jr .setting a f i r e 25 ships off I"Continued on page 4) Rep. Ramspeck may be right, j _ _ The Dies committee is an a t - j l A / n i l T m P n l/Dt tn .mentativi- issue -from several M U U U U G U V Cl IU Address Legion Texas, who at least exeicised good j oran E - rom t n e "Q, judgment in deciding not to run for reelection. * * * My own feeling was that, with ·Diva at its head, the committee was more of a handicap t h a n Ji help in running down "un-Aineri- cana," sine.. 1 it (its chairman, at least l frequently grabbed ut news- a wounded vet- rman front now paper headlines at the very timi- recovering at William Beaumont general hospital at K] Paso, will be the featured speaker at a meeting of Joe Quesenberry Post Xo. 10, American Legion, at the city hall Friday at 7:,".0 p. m. While Sidley is not a resident of Las Cruces, he has many friends in the city, having been in training here a little more t h a n a year ago Plans are being formulated to start the 1945 farm census in Dona Ana county early this month. John Augustine, county f a r m agent, announced today. The census is taken every five years. Al] ranchers and farm operators will be contacted by enumerators and expected U answer t r u t h f u l l y all questions asked. This census is a long established ('unction of the government and is GermansSmash At Reds in Bid To Break Trap By EDDY GILMORE MOSCOW, Jan. 4 (AP) -Mobile warfare raged between Budapest and Vienna today as a huge German tank and in- j fan try force, mounting the ' first German counter-offensive on the eastern front since October, sought to break through Russian lines to the relief of the surrounded garrison in the Hungarian capital. Kussians Yield Ground In the last two ,days the Russians had given ground and It was probable that more would have to be yielded, although the .Russians appeared to be getting the situation in hand. The German counter-assault was sprung from the area of Komarom, a Danube river town 45 miles northwest of Budapest. The German-Hungarian garrison in Budapest, where the Russians have overrun 1,062 city blocks, was reported making savage attacks in an effort to break out toward the relieving force. Nearly a third of the eastern section of the capital was in Soviet hands, an additional 200 blocks having been captured in JAP SHIPS DESTROYED OFF WESTERN LEYTE the last 24 hours. ^se Ground The exact n Danube time the Germans launched their counter-attack in the Komarom area has not been disclosed,, 'but from available reports it appears to have been Tuesday morning in the snowy dawn. A heavy German thrust was thrown at Russian artillery posit ions. A Red Star dispatch said the artillery line had been forced back by Ge cuum tanks southeast of the city but it did not state the extent of the withdrawal. The official aci'ount, said merely that the Russians had given up several populated points along the southern bank of the Danube. Nazi Air I'mver in Action The most recent df facial accounts of the advance on Komar- om had placed Russian elements 101/2 miles cast of the city. The Gorman air force has been giving increasing support to the a t t a c k i n g armor and i n f a n t r y . New Greek Chief Pleads for Peace By STEPHEN BARBER ATHENS. Jan. 4 UPl-- Gen. Nicholas Plastiras. leader of the 1922 revolution, took over the burdened premiership nf Greece today with the declaration that the first task " f u l l restoration of thv slate's Jt was imck'i-sluu.I that IK- intended to make a f u r t h e r ,'ipneal designed to benefit the fa and government for p l a n n i n g p u r - j today to rebellious l e f t - w i n g ELAS poses. Mr. A u g u s t i n e stated, and | tl , I;i \. dmvn tn( ., r arms. | minded that it is ;-. violation of Ration of the ELAS to Ihe law for enumerators or officials to reveal to unauthor- ith the ASTP- 722,/67 Visit C.dverns in 'II L'ARLSBAI). J a n - -( \ff\ Travelers from each nf the -18 states m i l i t a r y j and from of) foreign countries vis- ized persons any of the i n f o r m a t i o i given to UK- enumerators "Such information will not be given to tax assessors, lax col- let-tors or any other o f f i c i a l s of government in violation of tin- law." he -said. Persons interested in being named enumerators for Uu* census arr asked to contact Mr. A u g u s t i n e at the county court house. publicity interfered with the more effective work of the FBI. * * * Nuthwit-h-stnndiug the vote yesterday in the newhou.se. indications that hmiK 1 lenders have no intention of putting off decisions on controversial matters was emphasized when C h a i r m a n May i D-Ky l called u meeting of th . , committee for tomorrow to d-vide j ited Carlsbad Caverns d u r i n g 1944 j I I K A K T ATTACK IS FATAL what action to take on tin 1 m a n - ' a total of 122.467 persons. | SANTA KE, Jan power recommendation; Mobilization Director Byrnes. j Park superintendent, repoi His comnuUiv may also. he nd- I the 1944 total wa.s loss than half ; ton. 62, a wvl ' k i n o w n S a n t a r e civil -take up w i t h o u t dehiy leg's- the number of visitors in the peak 'resident for more t h a n a quarter J u t ion c u l l i n g i"i- c.ompnl.sory mil- i year of 1941 when 2S5.41S vrt?re ; century, died betore he eould le itary t r a i n i n g i:'. pence lime. registered. i taken to a'ho.-ipital. * + + i When those (^cations come up. we'll h a v e a I'-tile more na.-k- Rround on which to tell political U-mperaiuu- is the new congie.-.-. But on the basis of yvstordny's Reaction common c f the ELAS t mfidence" c a b i n e t j formed by Pla.stiras was awaited j indication of hi.s chances of success in restoring peace. No representative nt the ELAS is in the new cabinet, but the new Vori'ign minister. John Sofia- uopoloius, was a possible link with the f a c t i o n . Exiled for f i g h t i n g the old Me- taxa.s dictatorship, Sofianopnlous i.s a well-known former leader of Ihe l e f t - w i n g A g r a r i a n party. which is one of the main political groups of the n a t i o n a l l i b e r a t i o n i front l E A M l , parent o r g a n i z a t i o n S t r i c k e n ! of the ELAS. .f W a r ' Thomas Boles Caverns National i w i t h a heart attack -OicTliy a f t e r j Lt. Gen. II. M. Scubic's common- ·rtivj that I d i n n e r las n i j j h t , Robert L Thorn-1 ique told i c o n t i n u e d w a i f m e . w h a t th«- l« bo m SKK 'V IZ/.S. WITH A7-;il ; OUT coalition votr, ; Associated Pres: UmaU's to,!;i, jfeem to f.t :·);;· occupants of i'i Kmnci By THOMAS F. HAWKINS HRHN*. .Jan. 4 (^ I n f o r m a t i o n man m i l i t a r y s i t u a t i o n and seeret weapons r n n i i n p from i n - I from inside Germany, discounting : half-dozen independent souivi-a Gariield Soldier Wounded in Italy WASHINGTON. J a n 4 '/I" · Sixteen more f i g h t i n g men from ! New Mexico have been wmmd"d In j b u t t l e , the war and navy dt-piirl- j menu reported today. i TJie army's list im luded I ' f r . f | Leonidra C. Aibidiw.. of Gurfn-ld, wounded on the I t a l i a n f r o n t · storm signal.-*" ; Nw/.i propaganda, indicates t h a t i l l y over the new i German iinnies equipped with the reich stress these factors: While n f l u k e i n i f j n t end the wai Today in Washington By ASSIM IATKI) 1'HKSS j o Senate urday. [series of new weapons must be ; tomorrow, or » new Allied o f f e n j i e c k o n e d a f i g h t i n g force --apable \ ive m f f j h t quickly smash n:as.«ing f continue,! effective re.sistance | Nazi force*, il appears i l l t h a t pi-rhap.1 for many months. | the Cermans ha\-e s u f f i c i e n t gaso- ! Moreover, the Nazis apparently ; line to . a r r y out their present bat; bvlieve they eim still win the war i tie p l a n ; |2) rew secret wenponfl u n t i l Sat- by Uking advantage nf AMii*d m l » - j n r * being turned nut steadily in ' thaw* niRru of superior )fader*htp. J I lakes mid difflniltie*. t j underground factone.i. nnd i.'":n senior Alliff! n i r fprcc n t n c f r ' ''""· Reports denling w i t h the H e r 1 (CnntlntlM on pn«p 2) , «.iid todny Asserts Germans Add Strength to Air Force PARIS. Jan \ I/P" The G c r m n n air force nnvv th iiuiiierically «tronfier t l m n on D-day H« \\\e if" suit «if its jwlicy of ronncrvntion «nd r n n t l n u r d production. nt\\ Coalition Vole Upsets New Deal On Probes Body By FKANCIR E. I.KMAY WASHINGTON. Jan. 4 (fi -Storm signals were hoisted today over the newly-launched 79th congress. A huge question mark arose over tho ability of the administration to command a constant majority in the house, as a Republican- Democratic coalition overrode Democratic leaders on tho opening day of the congress to put tin- old, so-called Dies committee on permanent basis. Democratic leader McCormack, of Massachusetts, arguing against a disregard for precedent, told the house that never before in history "has congress created u permanent investigatory committee." The new committee to inquire ntti unamcrican activities will be the only permanent body of congress with continuing power of subpoena. ]n a thumping, noisy opening for the new congress, tho house Republican - Democratic combine sailed to a 207-to-186 victory » surprising development in view of the large Democratic gains of house scats in the November election. Administration leaders hoped for gained a majority of '24'J .scuts to 190 Republicans. Chaplin Jurors Fail to Agree | LOS AMJEUSS, Jan. 4 /l'i | The jury in Charles Chaplin's pa- i t e i n i t y t r i a l wa.s diJ-misst-d today ; when it reported it wa.s hupvlesji- ' ly deadlocked. Superior Judge Henry M. Willis declami a mistrial in the case. It was the second day of jury deliberations. None of the jirinnpal.s wns in court. Joan Berry was w i t h her mother nnd baby' ;it t h e i r lunw in Wvsl L:s Angules. C t m i i l i n was confined to his Heverly Hills home by a .severe a n k l e gash he sustitinvd Saturday when, locked out of his house w i t h o u t hi.s lu-ys. he kicked a «las.s door panel to gain entrance. Acute Alcoholism Blamed for Dentil Of 7-year-old Hoy ST. LOUIS. Jan. -1 t^i - Robert Pankcy, 7. died yesterday, a v i c t i m of acute alcoholism. The boy's parents reported finding him, apparently intoxicated, in their basement on New Year's nlpht. H« told them he had drunk u cup of whisky. Say Yanks Attack Over Wide Front LONDON, Jan. 4 f^P) The German high command said today the Allied offensive on the north side of the Ardennes "salient wa.s on a large scale and wius launched between Stavelot and Marchc. a i!8- mile front. The attack was made by American .shock troops "to relie\v formations engaged in a heavy s t r u g - gle at Bastogne," tin- broadcast c o m m u n i q u e said. H declared the a t t a c k had IK-VH expected and that the A m e r i c a n s lost ;i-l tanks. bro DNB m i l i t a r y commentator ' war. -(,-(Sl and '1,484. dcast declared u n i t s of Lt. Con, ! The decrease in the prisoner W i l l i a m Simpson's n i n t h a r m y h a d been brought up from the Aachen sect..!-. He did not n m k e clear w h e t h e r n i n t h army forces a c t u ally were engaged in the a t t a c k mi t h e n o r t h side of the salli'iil. He declared B r l t i n h t a n k s , however, were a i d i n g (lit 1 A m e r i c a n i l n v i - . an di iv P a l i i t i ! ] i i n t t i J n . i : i t h e r n n t i n i l e i l t o progress di'.spite Hi- I'ac! i i v j i i l n b l e A l l i e d forces i i , a d - 4'iit seMors were b r o u g h t up for eoimt.-r-attack.t. The C i - r m a n border arva u t s t of .said, and a Nazi c o m m e n l a t n r le- rl;u cif g a i n s of 15 tiiile.s in three days liad '"'en made b e t w e e n H i t i-lie and .Sarregueiuim\«. where p a r t s of the old M i i g t n n l line w.-ie . ) V f i r u n . Congressional Medals To 134 in World War H First Army Hits AsvonRunstedf Turns on Palton By JAMES M. LONG PARIS, Jan. 4 (AP)--American first army infantry and tanks fought three miles forward in the new offensive against the north flank of the Belgian bulge by 8 a.m. and continued the advance today through a blinding snowstorm, it was disclosed at supreme icadquartcrs. Some 15 miles or so to the south, Lt. George S. Patton's third army advance was halted at least temporarily by vio- .cnt German counter-attacks north nnd northeast of Bas- tognc against the famous 101st airborne division. Field Marshal von Rund- stcdt built his southern flank force to ten divisions. Illiuit NiuJ Drive in South A disputed from the seventh army front in northern Lorraine anij the threatening German thrust south of Bftchc had been blunted and Lt. Gen. Alexander M. Patch's men were hammering steadily at flanks of the enemy salient, achieving some ndvnnccs. Persistent Gorman attacks from the Saar to the Rhim', however, had forced the Americana from their holdings In the German Palatinate caat of the Wlss«mbourg "gap and from nil except the Suar- Inute.rn bridgehead in the Saar- land. German advances of up to four miles In Lorraine reached almost to ReipcrUnvlller, six. miles bolow Bitche and just 13 miles north of Saverne on the Allied lifeline to the Rhine city of Strasbourg. A small force of Americana was withdrawn from ft corner of Bitche tUelf, a bastion of the old Muginot line. Battle In IllIzzArd Field Marshal von Knnstodl reinforced his threatened southern flank to ten divisions and sent 100 tanks and two i n f a n t r y regiments crunching into snow around Baa- logne against the sky troopers In two counter-thrusts. Some tanks filtered through the lines of the Eagle division, which hud shouted a defiant "nuts" to a demnnd for surrender when surrounded tit Bastogne early in the campaign. Several tanks were destroyed. Thi' enemy I n f a n t r y was checked. The fighting wius in a blizzard with temperatures down to zero, first l r orcc Advance Tin; first army advanced a milv and :i half against the nose of the German bulge below Kochet'ort and was described officially ns making i "good progress" from Gratidmenil I mi tlie northern f l a n k of the snt- i i - n t . Two villages and d o m i n a t i n g '· high grmmd three miles south of I Jlochefort were captured. (The (.lermiin radio sutd the At- · lies Had launched an "all-out" off e n s i v e in the bul^e 1'rom .Stitvelot i to Marche.J : i-'lght for Offensive its. j Whatever the outcome of the .eftinniiiK .l»n. 7, packers oper- j bulgi- biittle in tin- heavily forest- i£ under tederal iiiftpt-etion will | ed hills of the Aidenue.s wtieie the n-(|tiireil to hold temporarily | Allie,] w i n t e r cumpalgn w a s r t o t a l p r c i d u e l i o n of clioiee. , .slumped to a standstill, it bei-aiiie (1 ;un! r o i n i i i e n - u i l Biiiden of ! increasingly apparent t h a i vnii H t t n s t e d t intended tu stay on the offensive. His lushing attacks nil the way from the Snar to the Rhine moved up to four miles thnnigh A m e r i can lines and forced t h e ' t h i r d :iml Keventh armies In giv. U. S. Casualties Up 9698 Without Nazi Push Total WASHINGTON. Jan. -t (/PI Exclusive of the bitter German counter-offensive, American combat casualties through Dec. 21 totaled 6;j8,13i). This was in increo.se of D.698 over the total announced hist wc-.'k for the period through Dee. M. Secretary of War Stimaon tnld u news conference the war department has not yet received an ac- ciirale statement of personnel and materiel losses resulting from the Nazi drive, launched Dec. l(i. He added it will be .some t i m e before a. report is available. A r m y casualties totaled 556,352 S.5U9. and the navy's total was 81.787. a rise of 1.169. The army's figures retried today aim those reported lust week follow: Killed 10:1.01)1 and 102,961; wounded, .'tUO.m and 31t l D;ir: missing, (16,567 and Gfl,7r2; prisoners- of war 5(J,667 and 59.160. Comparable figures for the navy: Killed. 31.332 and 31,182; wounded, ;ifi.fi!(7 nnd :t, r ),9'l2; nils- sing, 11,277 and 9,010; prLtoners of war category apparently represented .shifl.s to other clnsfiifica- Hike Beef Take For Army's Use W A S H I N C T O N , J a n . -I ifl'i The war lood ad mi nial ration iH- Mted a i ev:sed beef .si'l-a.Hldi- ni'- der t o d a y design-d In asmuc the urmi'il .services t h e i r f u l l require- .sti'ers and hi-tfefrf Th-- anni'd -servii'c.s w i l l then si" led GO pen-viit of .such me»t f i t - t i n g a r m y .specifications. The re- iiiumdm will be ri-li-iist-d for ci- b«- ItOMll HIPS OI-'I' ri.VfiKItS ALHI'QUKKQITK. J a n . * i/l'i Five-year-old Paul M a n n i n g lost three fingers of hi.s right h a n d ye«- lerday when a bomb d e l o n a t o r which he was playing w i t h exploded. WASHINGTON*. Jan. ·( (/!'» Oni- h u n r e d t h i r l y - f o i i r Ctuigress i t m a l Mrdnl.t of Honor have IteiM awarded in the pn'.seut w a r . S e v e n t y - e i g h t went t . i a r m y jier- j eenl honnel, 30 to m e m b e i H ol the n a v y . ; w p r d l lifi to niariiR's iind om- to a ron.st I.V "i svrvirc t h n l In l asiii* 1 SKKK TO IR)^ OUT /'(;///,/«/.\ I'ORKIGK AI' ASCOMMITTKK \ACAi\CY-l'ILL^G MOVKS M1AHER Hy .IACK IlKLI, W A S I M N U T O N . J n n . 4 i/ll A m i d signs t h a t rdnpres-t w a n t s more m for in niton of for'Mgn pnl- Icy. Secretary of S t n t e H t e l t m i u s and Seiuilor C o n n a l l y (D-Texi arranged t'Klny ft M r n i K h t - t i i l k «·«- flioii nn mteruntiomil pniWcnis. Connally. who is c h H i r m a n M the , S t e t t i n l n s » s u m m a r y of w h a t he roRflldrrn \» t h r .senate m a j o i l t y ' « i a t t i t u d e on .inch problems as K u r ' upean t x r u n d n r y |ecl»lonA and Hleps I to he taken to organise for f u t u r e i pence. Their HCHnlon miiy be Col- j lowed l a t e r by a conference tie- j (wren I*n'Kiilent Ifoosvelt. ('oiimil- ly and posullily other It-giwlntivi; retofure. tlie H i packers, have ( reipiircd to .set aside only 60 | their'^hree foothold* on German nt ot jmi'h beef for the armed ] soil there. Hi.s stabs below the :c.s. O f f i c i i i l w flidd. however. ' Saarland nnd P a l a t i n a t e t h i v j i t - llif l u l l 00 per ened at any moment to I m t s t m l n B new Nazi power drive. Only the brhlKi'he.id .'it S a a i t i i ' l - t f r n renmincd in A m e r i c a n ham.14. 00,000 N«l CaRtiAlllftt Von HundHlodt'.H casuaUii-H in the InilK'' w1 f 1 ' ''»tim»ted uuor- flcinlly at 60.000. of which 20.000 were prisoners. These are the manpower equivalent of rive fiermnn divtsionn. Klovrn dh'lsiona wrrv said to did not meet n r m y itions and that, ronsequent- m i l i t a r y nervlce.s did not ^·t their f u l l requirements. llul advocnte.s of i m m e d i a t e nc tinn to organize tli i n t o a w o r k i n g en 1 don w i t h diph-matu- pmbN-n while the war eotilmui-H HIV not putting nil «f their I-RKS In Ihnt ' skct. United N a t i o n s 1 have been mauled badly. Hut the icil which could l Ofrman marnhall w t i l l wa« eslimal- i.i ^ i ft\ \ n have 20 divisions in the salient, rlnnivntH of three armiwi. About half his strength wu.i urmor- ! PC). Btnalv foreign relations commit- j leaders. iff. exported to Irarn nl the mci-t- ' Thr prMldent haa hern expected iiiR wherr the ndmlnlBtratlon ; in ft'inio q u a r t e r n to outline a '.l«f- jitind.i on some c u r r e n t i n t c r n n - 1 i m t e foreign ptogrsm In hl.i an- tlonnl quejition*. j mini meiwiigr lo be re«d to con- In return, he plnnnM to R i v e gr^s S n t u r d n y . A l r e a d y Scnntrro Hull i K - M and H a t c h l l - N M l have HOI I n f o r m n l conferrnerfl w i t h Connnl- ly In nn e f f o r t to find H common ground for a legislative resolution ,J, t h a i the committee r h n i r m a n (Continued nn [tff« Hmdqiiarter* withheld ] j i n f o r m a t i o n of thr new first array offcii»lvo nouth of CnuulmtMitl for necurlly rosuns, .'xtc|it to report Initial gnlnn. Geiman potlllona wvro henvlly mtntd and dug In «ll trounil the (Ctontlnutd on p(« 2)

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