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The Kingston Daily Freeman from Kingston, New York • Page 2

The Kingston Daily Freeman from Kingston, New York • Page 2

Kingston, New York
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THE KINGSTON DAILY FREEMAN, KINGSTON, N. MONDAY EVENING, MARCH 13, 1944. OJJir KittgBtait Dailtj Jfmmm by carrier! 24 ccntj per work By year In advance 111.00 by mnll per star Outside UIMcr County 10,00 By mall In Ulster County ner year. M.OO: nwnthi. 4 9 0 tiiK-i-niuiitlll.

iier year. 18.00; 12.90: one munlh, II Entered as Second Clnss Manor the Post at Kingston. N. V. Jay Klock Editor and Publisher--1891-193R PublUhed by freeman I'ubllihjnc Comuany.

FrMmui Sauare; Kingston. N. V. Lucia do Klock. President; Frederick Hoffman.

Vice President: Harry du Bols Frey. Secrelflry and Treasurer. Address Ficoman Square, KInsston. N. V.

Member of The I'rrM The Associated press Is exclusively entitled to the lift for rcpubllcallon ol all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited In this paper uncl also the local news published herein. All rights of rcjiubllcatlon of special dispatches herein are also reserved. Member American Newspaper Publishers' Association. Member Audit of Circulations. Member New State Publishers' Association.

Member New York Associated Dallies. Olllclai Paper of KlnRslon City, OCiclul Paper of Ulster Counly. Please address all communications and make 1 all money orders and checks payable to Freeman Publishing Company, Freeman Square. Trlrplioni Call! New Xork Telephone--Alain Olllcc, Downtown. 2200.

Uptown Olllcc. 832 National Representative Burke, Kulpcrs Mahonc-y. Inc. New York Olllce 420 Uxlr.sto/i Avenui Cnlcaco Olllcc 203 N. Wabnsn Avenue Atlanta Ulllcc 1220 Itluides-ttaverty UulldlnR Dallas 807 Southwestern Life Building Oklahoma City 558 First National Building KINGSTON.

NEW YORK. MARCH 13. 1944 HOME NURSING CLASSES Because the nation is feeling more and more the effects of a constantly growing shortage of physicians and nurses, which since Pearl Harbor has drained every community until the health of civilians is potentially in danger, the American Red Cross has instituted a national campaign for Home Nursing classes to begin April 1. This is based on no hollow ambition for numbers, no super-imposed goal imagined by an impractical committee; it is a concerted effort to meet a wartime need felt in every hamlet of America. In the City of Kingston Home Nursing classes are being conducted for high school girls at the Kingston High School.

Three classes are held on Tuesday afternoons by Miss Miriam Maroon, Miss Marjorie Tease and Miss Anna May Lay, who are registered nurses. Tuesday evenings classes are held at the Y. W. C. A.

with Miss M. Katherine R. as instructor. At Wallkill classes are also held under the direction of Mrs. Alice Moody, R.

and at West Hurley, Miss Anne Cassidy, R. conducts classes. Other classes are expected to be formed In the near future throughout the townships of Ulster County. Health and education authorities who make up the membership of the National Council on Red Cross Home Nursing met recently in the nation's capital and set a figure of 3,000,000 persons needed to study home nursing as a means of easing this shortage. To train this number, several years of steady work will be required.

It is not a campaign that can be ended soon, if ever. No military victory, not even a declaration of peace, can insure normal health service. The wounded being brought back require continued hospitalization. It will be years before young doctors will wait in empty offices to establish a or before nurses can be had for "luxury" illness. The homemaker must learn self-reliance, freedom from fear, the sure technique born of skillful training under professional nurses if she is to meet this emergency.

The Red Cross Home Nursing course makes no pretense of turning out skilled It requires only a few hours a week of informal classroom lectures and demonstrations. Women who enroll soon learn its limitations. It docs not teach midwifery, self-dosing, short-cuts to health. It is a sane, practical course that teaches respect for the doctor's orders, economy in using his time. Marion G.

Howcll, president, National Organization for Public Health Nursing, says: "No one can estimate the importance of the contribution which Ihc holders of Red Cross Home Nursing certificates have made to the health of this country, particularly in wartime. The teaching of home nursing is important, both in war and in peace. In those days when all nursing staffs are depleted, it is even more important that our fine American women in charge of families and homes are prepared through such programs as the Red Cross gives in Home Nursing Stella GootJs'niy, Chairman, National Nursing Council for Sen-ice, says: "Professional nsk the women of our country Jo enroll in Ihe Red Cross Home Nursini; course and Jo share wilh Ihem in incoJinp ihc nursing needs of nation at war." Dr. Thomas 3'anvsn. MirRoon soneral, S.

PiiWic Health Service: Dr. James E. Pauffin. Anxriran Motiicai Association: heaJtii commissioners awl ahcr TOctJira! authorities line course 1 Or. Rajmar T.

wmmisfionrr JacaM). ScaMc, says: "I consider Rod Cross Home Nursing a roost important fioM jmWic health cation, and I hope it as a IX'ttnannit -peace propram." The not 'drad. The 'cMcf ralir-nmc Ojr a P. A. in stele jwiwl it'i-jottM Ifir "'a sel of ration slumps 3.0 ipfif-ic my album." 1 This is saM to be a "'cyclical year" for measles, -anr! 51 two would Ijc a measly Jh'mg to jump us righl new.

I have written a number of times about cancer of the stomach quoting our highest authorities who state that persistent pain in the stomach In an Individual of cancer age (40 or over) should be considered cancer until a complete examination shows it to be otherwise. Another place where cancer often occurs and is often not suspected until it is too late to operate and save life, is the colon or large intestine. In an effort to try to find early signs of cancer of the colon, Dr. W. L.

Estes, tells in the Pennsylvania Medical Journal, Harrisburg, of his review of 40 proved cases of cancer of the colon. He found that in 85 per cent the first complaint is pain in the abdomen or a colic that comes and goes, together with constipation and relieved by a passage of gas or a bowel movement in which the waste is of normal form or conditon not hard lumps nor diarrhoea. was recognized that these symptoms- pain or colic in abdomen relieved by passage of gas or a bowel movement--a particularly thorough investigation of patients with these symptoms was undertaken. As a result, in the next year and a half the number of cases of cancer of the colon that were discovered in time for surgical treatment increased from 45 to 85 per cent. Dr.

Estes concludes that all persons, especially over 40 years of age, with a change in the bowel habit, gas cramps or distension, should be suspected of having cancer of the colon until proved otherwise. Persons having these symptoms should have a examination, including examination of the lowest part of bowel by the instrument which allows the physician to see the lining, study by X-ray meal or enema, test for any blood that is present and examination of the inside of the abdomen by the peritonesscope which I described some months ago. If these cases are suspected and complete exam- nation made, cancer of the large intestine can be discovered early enough to bring about a cure by surgical operation. Now these symptoms as mentioned above are certainlMpjnot serious as we think about them, but that they can be early symptoms of cancer in persons of cancer age should he remembered because with the'methods of examination now available. 50 per cent of these cases can now be saved by early operation.

Cancer--Its and Treatment Every one should know the symptoms of cancer as cancer found early can be cured. Send today for Barton's booklet entitled "Cancer--Its Symptoms and Treatment (No. 110) including ten cents and a three cent stamp, to cover cost of handling and mailing, to The Bell Library, in care of The Kingston Daily Freeman, Post Office Box 75, Station New York, N. Y. Who would have thought that a country like the United States could ever suffer from a shortage of manpower? Women nowadays dress so sensibly, from the head down, that those hats must be meant as a stylistic "escape" or safely valve.

THAT BODY OF By JaraeiW. Barton. MD. (Registered in accordance with the Copyright Act) CANCER OF LARGE INTESTINE i a Guide By JOHN SELBV "You're Only Human Once--by Grace Moore Grace Moore's "You're Only Human Once" is lust about the best glimpse into the mind of an mportant modem singer we have had up to now. is not a book of literary quality, nor is Miss iloorc.

the old type of "great" singer we used to ook up to--in theory, at least. But in the case of Marcella Sembrich we ol this generation had to vait until some of her phonograph records were re-pressed to find out her vocal faults. In Grace Aloore's case, we find out everything right now except one. That is how she sings." which is an important omission but not irremediable. She -is still singing.

Miss Moore is not a Cinderella. Her people. even when they were living in Jcllico, had enough money for comfort. They did (or at least )er father did) object to a stage career for his Sracie, but Gracie has never been one to bow shy- before opposition. She got into opera by using musical comedy to provide the foundation-money, she sot into the movies on the strength of both icr solid musical attainments and her stage experience, and she has consistently and successfully used her Broadway.

Hollywood and Metropolitan background in her concert work. But she has been shrewd enough to see that ttaking "One Night of Love" was not an unmixed jlcssing. And she has been shrewd in other ways, .00. Her defense against the charge of unbridled lempcramcnt is a model--it really is not a can- she writes, but a stubborn conscience that drives her to make demands sometimes. She may not know ii, but whoever put her wok together for her has provided a road map to 'ame bv Ihc Grace Moore route.

It reads pretty well, too. The one jarring note is thu repetition ad nauseam of glamor names, some of which Miss Moore docs not appear to Dgnizc as tarnished. A reader might get the impression that our soprano was constantly in the lap of the too-ioo-upper stratum, and this would be wrong. She certainly has worked, and worked hard between these periods of big-name dazzle- men Is. Twenty and Yen Years Ago March 12.

192-1--The Borst Grocery Co. purchased the croccry store en Clinton avenue, head of Cedar street, to Iw opcralcd in connection wilh he company's store on Koxball nvcnuc. Victoria Finccr. S. of Sauccrtics.

had Ihich Broken when hit nn aulo in that village. Ice fields in Hudson river were slill holding. Town of Hurlcv voted dcwn a nroiwsilion to erect a new bricicc arrow the EMJDUS creek Jurlcy. cnst of SS5.CW. Mr.

and Mrs. Charles tturccr New j-lrccl rirtiraled 351h wcdtSinc anniversary- March 1924--Tftc HCT. Dr. A. Dran of "txvi "vis Ihe al J3ip annual dinner of Ihp Bondout Church.

The Htr. AJfiw) M. Wtiltins of arx-nil- call to hoonroc nafta- of Tjinily Muhodis-l OiurrJi TO Wurif XUrcarrl of il Y.W.C.A.. HANGING BY THE TAIL ByBRESSLER ErniePyle's Column In Italy, March 7 (by wireless) --Pilots fly pianos, and mechanics x' planes, and bombardiers drop Dombs out of planes, and they've 11 been written about. But I've ever heard anybody mention the who put the bombs in the lanes, so here goes.

They are called armorers. They tot only "bomb up" the planes, tut it is their job to keep all the lane's guns in tiptop working or- er. In the '47th Group--A-20 light jombers--there is theoretically ne armorer to each plane. But hey're short now, and each 'ar- morer usually has two planes to for. An armorer is as proud of his ilane as the pilot He calls it my plane," and when "his" plane ails to come back, he feels hor- ible.

'Among the armorers, everybody knows whose plane has the most missions. The armorers live in tents, the ame as all the other men in the quadron. Each morning a truck akes them to the area here their lanes are dispersed. They start wmbing up about an hour and a lalf before take-off time. For really heavy bombs, the lanes are equipped with a lifting evice.

Smaller bombs, even up to 00-pound and. ones, are lifted by To do this, the armorers of sev- ral planes form themselves into i team of four or five men, and go rom one plane to another helping ach other until their little family all bombed up. I went around one day with a cam composed of Sgt. Sieve lla- or of Jloncssen, Corp. Vin- hooks it into two steel rings in the back.

Then two of them grab the bomb and heave it up. As it rises, a third gets under it'and lifts' with his shoulders. The 'two others put it into position. It is good heavy heaving. Only the rugged ones stay on as armor- ers.

Now and then somebody slips and. a -bomb falls on an armorer, but'serious accidents-are rare. After the bombs are clamped inside.the bomb-bay, they put in the fuses. The bomb has a steel plug in each end. The boys unscrew these plugs, and "screw 'the fuses into the hole.

I never before that our bombs had fuses on both ends. I asked what it was for. The boys said, so that if one fuse didn't work the other one would. Each fuse has a little metal propeller on it. When the bomb is dropped the propeller starts whirling, arid after dropping about 500 feet it unscrews itself enough to become a plunger arid "arm" the bomb, as they call it.

Then when the bomb hits' the ground, this plunger is forced back and the bomb is discharged. There must, of course, be some guarantee that propellers don't get to whirling inside the planes. So the boys take a piece of wire and fasten it into the clamp from which the bomb hangs. Then they run each end of the wire through two small holes in the propellers, thus locking them. When the released, this wire remains fastened to the plane and the ends slip out ot the little propellers, freeing them.

If the pilot has- to salvo his bombs over friendly territory, where he doesn't want therh to go ent Cline. Paragould. Corp. off, he can pull a different lever ohn Peoples. Alameda.

which releases the ivire and lets -orp. Robert Gerrie, Chicago, and -orp. James La Barr, Dallas, Pa. "Toporal La' Barr's plane, inci- entally, has more missions than any other--123--and is going up "iy one and two a day. The bombs have already been raulcd out, and arc lying on the alongside the planes, when he armorers arrive.

This day they vcre loading 250-pound demolition rambs. Thcfc were about three cct long and 10 inches thick, and aocrert at both ends. The boys roll them to the planes it fall still attached to the bomb, thus keeping the little propellers locked. The armorer's job is really not a hard one, except for this heavy lifting which lasts only a few minutes a day. What disgusts armorers the most is when the command keeps changing its mind about what kind of bomb load is to be carried on the next mission.

Sometimes they'll get'an order to bomb up with jOO-poundcrs. I'l'en it'll be changed to frag iy kicking them along will) their I bombs, then changed again to 250- rccl. They roll six under each ilanc. The bomb-bay doors arc already hanging down open. The armorers crawl under Ihem and pounders.

On cvcrv change thev have to take out the bombs and put in new ones. boys say Ihe all-lime record hen can stand erect wilh lheir was one dav when thcv changed inside the bomb-bay. One of them takes an IS-inch damp from Hie bay wall and wound up that the planes never went out after ail. "At Century's turn" By H. DEUSEN vf Eva B.

I-ane aid Henry J. Van on Msr-ch J-2. tHinouncHrd. March 52. 5339-Ata Kfeh, S3.

Md fnr p-and jury on ennrec -of Jrili- ns Gr-orce Matte in 1Jc former 33micc en lower Hajlwiurti jrwnue tm y-cbruwv Milflrcd CiTlradr Lihcr -and hr KiM Dii'tih ChcrrrJi. JVVJT to. 1 flritb wntc Jroldrnt; Jw MatuJh M. srtuJjcn-Mts iciard ahnl tncn-jMc wats cfl tnumettial 'The wjcltiiil Jcy swils 1o flrtw m'hltfh In- ihr dlv. 7jwnlci t)f Elii-m-jllt' iJiffl, "8 vjws.

Hre. L. Vim KturrtTi idM in ihw Jmmc Some 150 members of the Ulster Academy Alumni' Association met on June. 22, 1915, -the' assembly rooms of the old do honor to their alma mater for the last' time! that it stood' as a separate high school The guests were received: by. Miss Helen Stephan.

Misi Pauline Stock, Miss Helen Salzmann. Harold Robinson, Byron Steven, and David Finley. Following the serving of a banquet, Recorder' Andrew J. Lang presided as toastmister. and addresses were made by Principal Arthur Bridgeman.

Miss-Margaret McCullough, Lieut. Raymond Marsh, who graduated from the West Point Military Academy that June, and- Attorney Harry H. Flemming. During the evening Miss" Ethel Johnston gave piano solo. Miss Mabel Baisderi a humorous reading, and Copeland C.

Gates a vocal solo. McLean's orchestra' furnished the music for dancing: The officers of the' association that year were Eugene Lichtenberg, president; Miss Helen Derrenbacher, vice' president; John Rowland, secretary, and Levan Smith, treasurer. Bernard McBride, widely known as one of the earliest candy manufacturers in Kingston, and the pioneer in ice cream manufacture in the city, died on June 26. 1915. aged 72 years.

Mr. McBride began the manufacture of candy and ice. cream in the building on Broadway, at O'Neil street, in 1871. For many years his ice cream parlor was the only one in the city. In 1894 he removed his business to O'Neil street, just off Broadway where he continued in business until his death.

Mr. McBride- in the beginning manufactured the old fashioned custard ice cream, which he continued to manufacture until his death. He was a veteran of the Civil War, and for, years was an active member of the former Pratt Post. composed of Union veterans of that war. In 1861 he.

became identified with the Clinton Avenue Methodist Church and in 1867 he was chosen leader and superintendent of the Sunday School. post he held for 40 years. For a number of years he was teacher of a large Sunday School class, and was very active in the religious life of the city. Four Quired Bodies Found in Paris Villa London, Much 13 Four chaired bodies were discovered by police in "red hot furnace" of Paris villa, German Agency has anawncnl, and subsequent investigation un- a "BJucbeanT' asyaiay Mch 23 women Today in Washington British Coal Strike fenoutrates Pout DeaMcwiei Ye By DAVID LAWRENCE. Washington, March 13 The strike of 100,000 'workers in the cotl-mines of Britain is a grim reminder that the two big democracies of the world have not yet solved their respective labor problems.

Over in Britain, too. thej have been calling the coal strike unpatriotic especially on the eve of the coming invasion. There is no John Lewis on whom to center the blame and thus by malting the is siie personal escape the responsibility for the origin of such disputes. In America instead of penetrating to the causes of the coal strike it was deemed better to concentrate the nation's fury on one man, and while this happened to satisfy protest of the people at the time it has led to no constructive solution of the basic issues. Several months have gone by iince the' coal strike occurred, but neither the President nor Congress has made, any'move to prevent the recurrence of.

wartime strikes by surveying the very matters that gave rise to the coal 'The people laven't accumulated as much coal either home uses or for war production' as was necessary and is apparent that distinct dam- ige to the public was done the coal strike. But still there ias been no investigation, of the episode. What is needed, of course, tile appointment of a fact-finding commission composed, of disinterested jurists who will not hesitate get at the underlying questions that caused the coal and rail strike It is not enough merely to find out what the wage demands were arid whether or not they were justi- ied. It is more important to learn low the governmental machinery was used or not used and where government itself failed. For, despite the abuse that has been heaped upon John L.

Lewis--it's always easy to blame a strike eader. and forget entirely that there are other'parties to a strike --a certain measure of respbrisi- iflity rests upon the government as the represer lative of all. the. people and all the parties. One thing that should have been done long 'ago was to reorganize our governmental machinery deal- ng with the labor problem.

The answer does not lie in consolidat- ng the National War Labor Board, he National Labor Relations Soard, the Railroad Mediation toard and the Department of Lator as has been -suggested from ime to time. The answer, does lie in separating certain functions of a judicial from those of an administrative nature. It also lies'in Chief Executive from exercising any Influence Woodstock, March li Jack Mundy was called to Newark, N. on Thursday, because of the death of his brother James who has ill for some time. Mr.

and Mrs. Trankler. who have been spending a few weeks at Sunshine Cottage, returned to their home in Union City, N. on Friday. Judson Smith is guest professor at the College of Fine Arts in Texas.

He left to begin his duties early this week. Word was recently received here that Paratrooper Terry Mundy is back with his fighting unit in Italy. He had been wounded and was awarded the Purple Heart. Dr. Houghton, who went to New York recently has' returned and resumed his practice.

Mrs. Wilmot Kinns and her sister, Mrs. Edward Heaney, arc at present stopping with their father, Theron Lasher, who recently purchased a home here. Three properties on Main street have recently changed hands. The Ralph Harrison house was sold a few days ago to Allen Dean Elwyn who went into the navy on Thursday; the House and Garden prop- "Vile sodling smcfkt j-tffl xWrig from the chimney'" when the police broke 3n.

UK broaflcan. Wfcrtrf, and heads, arms, 3cps JotS other organs of the women were found ncatlerei around the furnace room. The courtyard dump also was lo fare con-' tateaJ -a dozen humtn A "Dr. FfoT Is a snupect to ihc case, nht broadcast wofl, JJial tlhe kite Mir victta telo wnted Killed them, cat Innn to fcarnoa the Jorson. TfJie mystery Wic lanflrn inc wumm.

has Qit valla, case. 3d The War Labor Board special-function in wartime" Ing as it does with the settlTMTM; of- as it does with the disputes 'they ar i mot be useful If cannot be useful if the parti appeal to the White HoZo gross to influence decisions National Labor Relations Board does a. constructive job in straiehi ening out the multifarious tions growing out of the colloctfa! bargaining process itself as covlt tions law The Railroad tion Act deals properly with IK. special questions arising out disputes in the transportation field It should be immune from outsTM. interference.

"urae But the biggest and most i wtant function of all-the mC porta: vention of labor disputes-is th, most neglected of all. The de partment of Labor has in it manv extraneous- bureaus that h. i nothing to do with the labor lem as such. These, inciudinc immigration bureau and the chil dren's bureau, should be takra out of that department and made the nucleus of a' Department of Pub. lie Welfare.

The principal func-i tions of a Department of Labor'' on the other hand, should be those embraced in the conciliation sen 1 now so ably by John Stcelman, and in the bureau ot labor statistics, headed at present by the efficient Dr. Lubin. i The Mead of the Department ot should be someone who knows intimatelv the problems of conciliation and mediation. The staff should'be enlarged five-foM arid the government should encourage training for th careeil of mediator and Men of a particular personality, honest and.tactful, can do more to smooth ruffled tempers and prevent strikes than. boards with rigid rules and important, as these latter may be after the' disputes have arisen.

So far-reaching a policy as the "little steel" formula, example, grew up accidentally out of a incision in one industry and once proclaimed, was adhered to slav-J ishly. The assistance of the bureau of labor statistics as well as counsel of all interested groups management and labor with economic data to offer should have been employed before a wage-, making scheme of general applica-J tion was adopted, and' some provision for flexibility should properly have been considered- to meet special situations. What the President might well do-is to ask for the'creation of, a new Department of Public Wei-' and appoint some experienced conciliator to operate an enlarged and especially, constructed Department-of -Labor -whose chief function would, be conciliation and mediation. (Reproduction rights reserved) WOODSTOCK erty was sold a few days -ago through the W. S.

Elwyri real estate office to Edward R. Perkins and the Samuel Elwyn house Ms been sold to Konrad Cramer. 1 Thomas Denman returned on Friday from -his weekly visit to Drew to attend the covered dish supper in the hall on Friday evening. Mrs. George Kelly has returned to Woodstock to be with her parents, Mr.

and Mra. Henry Houst Among the business places being renovated and painted here are the Henry.Houst store. Gertrude Elwyn's Beauty Shop and-: Earl Snyder is painting the of the Woodstock Hotel. La Monte Simpkins recently redecorated the rooms formerly occupied by the Legion Auxiliary. HOJIE BUREAU Kingston Home Bureau Unit will hold a meeting Tuesday afternoon, 2:30 o'clock, at the home of Mrs.

James Carroll. 42 East St. lames street At this meeting Evcricc Parsons review the book, 'The Rediscovery of Man, and there will be program plafr ning. All members are requested to attend. Washington in Wartime By Jack Stinnett Washington-- In coming months, you sxe going to hear a good deal more about the Baruch-Hancock reconversion report.

In spite of criticisms from Junes G. Patton, president of the National Farmers Union, and other quarters and a good of grumbling from still rebellious Congress. Ihc general feeling here is that it is a good fcluc print for preparation for peace on the home front. According 0 Bernard Baruch. failure Jo prepare for peace might even be more cttaslnqMc Shan failure to prepare for an inevitable war.

Thnc isn'J much dis- JKTC on thai score. The problems ait already wanh us. mbousanas of ram in Jht mffl- ws an? brinr; Many of Wiwn arc jiar- lialjy diwMcd and all ot Uiom an have jobs cr olhcrwiuc be mnfluclpa into nrarnaJ ch-Jl- Jan life. Scores ot jilsnts airofluc- Ing military sujipllcs ait tdng tun Jit'camc of any of tart war nwfls Jiiri'e dianppfl 'or con ihutifl Jiai'c otccpflpd the wflaifi cuitojato ttf ftrtaw nrads. an ctmlracbi will have lo lie canccltifl tormsaihldy, tQn ihana niay lie 20 cr 3tt- disriosc iwf.

in Dcss aJian ivar. ih-c OT ah mnikia mat wffl Ibr tfcr Hniiai- tnm'kfL via JJBBmutPl aav ttaS going to get pretty stormy as goes on-- is over the methods settling all these problems. The principal controversy as generally is. is between CongrcO and the While House. Baruch aah John M.

Hancock were apixnmfT by the President Jo make report. War MoWiizcr James. Bvrncs. acting on the report roedialely aflcr it was made, appointed William L. co! Ion cxnortcr, generally cn-ji "a Jesse Jones maa" as ordinalor of surplus nosals; and Brig.

Gat. i Hinw. head of the VrtcraW minislraJion. as if and rclraininp. jmrnnSJaldK sot JS up.

Lcps3al3tm Jo Jhe whale rooonvcraon already wat BJc. tlafl anl was Jhe Mil F. chairman ol the tec on jKBlwur riannins. TM coneiflcrcfl Ihe report and BJTTICS" jxwtrs by Jhc Wi. One Wring OaH has catucfl nTM vUcrvav to Wist fte -wodh-53anH)iilt jrort sascwls Wist all Teemjfliyman Iw ooorfiinttcint Hying She grtbws for xhe eslaMltfimrtrt if WK lor yiiios.


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