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Tampa Bay Times from St. Petersburg, Florida • 3

Publication:
Tampa Bay Timesi
Location:
St. Petersburg, Florida
Issue Date:
Page:
3
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

THE ST. PETERSBURG TIMES, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1944 Germans Capture American Woman Mrs. Roosevelt Thinks Fourth Term Issue Is Less Keen Than in 1940 Ing the people with him If he is a public servant," she said. "Otherwise the certainty of what to do is less secure." Mrs. Roosevelt termed Senator Ball's (Minnesota Republican) declaration for the president's reelection "courageous." LONDON UP) The Berlin WASHINGTON Mrs.

radio reported yesterday the capture of Mr. Gertrude Le Gendre, Franklin D. Roosevelt said yester believed to be the sister of day she believes the question of a fourth term is not as much a NATIONAL Seaman Leaves Oral Will Just Before 100 Helpless Men Sink With Jap Sub LOS ANGELES UP) ust before a Japanese submarine submerged with 100 captured American seamen on its decks, most of them with their hands bound, one of them made an oral will. Stephen (Laddie) Sanford, American international polo player. major issue in this campaign as The broadcast said Mrs.

Le the third term was in 1940. The first lady told her news Gendre. along with two American staff officers, had been taken i 9 conference that she formed this opinion from letters she has re reporters that touring New York for four hours in the rain Saturday had no effect on the health of either the president or herself. "In fact," she remarked, "it seemed to do the president good," Jlr. Roosevelt, she continued, hadn't been in contact with real crowds for a long time, adding that she thought contact with crowds is always a stimulating thing, "because you get a better impression of how people feel." "One needs the feeling of hav- ceived and questions she has been prisoner on the western front near Trier, and described her as the "first American woman" to be captured.

asked on speaking trips, brother, John M. Carlin of Glen dale, have all my property Berlin said she was "the daugh regardless of what it is ter of a Dutch carpet manufacturer, John Sandfurt, from Am "First Officer Carlin was killed for 'Christmas 1 sterdam, and belongs to the uppei' by the Japanese on that date the Jap submarine submerged with 100 men on the deck out 400 of New York. She was said to have been on the road to Wal- Maka of I I "Convenient Termi" I side. They bound the hands of lendorf, which the Americans held temporarily, when one of the The story was told yesterday bv one of 23 survivors in a petition for probate of the will of first Mate Clement Carlin, of the torpedoed ship. It was filed in superior court.

The officer left his entire estate, estimated at $10,000, to one of his four brothers, John M. Carlin, Glendale, defense worker. As proof of the will, there was offered the affidavit of Charles E. Pyle, member of the sunken merchant ship crew, who was rescued by an Allied seaplane, he said: "On July 2, 1944, I was a member of the a merchant ship of the U. S.

maritime commission, which was at that time operating in the On that day, the The three big things in the minds of the people at the present, she added, seem to be: 1. How we are goins to have jobs for everybody alter the war. 2. The winning of the war. 3.

What foundations are being laid for future peace. 'it seems," she said, "that the three are really tied together. How they line up in importance I don't really know, but it would seem that the way you lay the foundation for peace is the way you go about creating jobs." Mrs. Roosevelt told the women all those who showed signs of life and left unbound only 23 of escorting officers and the driver was torpedoed and sunk. A member of the crew was Clement Carlin We had left the torpedoed ship in a lifeboat.

An hour after the torpedoing, our lifeboat was approached by a Japanese submarine and all of us were taken on board the deck of the surfaced sub. "First, the Japs shot the youngest member of the crew, a boy of 17, as a warning, then for hours they subjected us to beatings in the lifeboat, Carlin made an oral will. He said, 'I would like to state what; I would like to have you, Charley Pyle, do regarding my property if you come out and I don't, and you can do the same thing for me. It is my desire that my were hit by shots. The other us whom they had beaten so se officer waved a handkerchief in verely they had give us -up for You Enjoy Having POOR HEALTH Don't Come To DR.

M. B. KAPP Chiropractic Offices "You Misht Get Well' 217 Fourth St. No. Thone 5331 surrender, the Genman Trans- aeaa we 23 who were not bound were picked up by Allied ocean news agency quoted her as saying.

uying Doats while we were float At Amsterdam, N. a spokes ing on the water soon after the man for the estate ot the late sub submerged." John Sanford, carpet manufac Pyle has been recoverinc from turer, said thene was "no doubt' his injuries in an Oakland, that Sanford's daughter, Mrs. navai nospitai. Gertrude Sanford Le Gendre. was the person mentioned in the Berlin broadcast.

(The New York Post said Mrs. Byrnes Prescribes Rules On Production Stoppages Bricker Signed Appeal But Now Assails Plan Le Gendre had gone to France five years ago with Socialite Isabel Townsend Pell, who recent fr 5-DIAMOND RING" ly was identified as the legendary WASHINGTON UP) The 7 "Fredncka, or "the girl with the blonde streak," who was active with the Maquis in southern France.) wan refugee board said yesterday that Gov. John W. Bricker's name This itunning 5-diamond Ring has been specially priced for your selection. This valus cannot bs duplicated lsewher.

Mrs. Le Gendre came to Lon was signed to an appeal President Roosevelt received last May for the establishment of temporary havens for European refugees in don about a year ago to work for the Red Cross, and sources here believed she went to Paris to continue welfare work for Allied 225' this country. i0pA In a statement, the board as troops. Other from $29.19 serted that the Republican vice JINX WARBLES presidential candidate in a speech Jinx Falkenburg will make her Monday at Denver "assailed the WASHINGTON. U.R) James F.

Byrnes, director of war mobilization and reconversion, last night prescribed regulations to govern stoppage of production no longer needed in the war e'fort. He issued an order to government agencies which had three basic parts: 1. Providing for a halt in war contract production in items or quantities beyond military needs unless additional processing is required for reasons of safety or to avoid damage to production equipment and spoilage. 2. Establishment of a financial system to compensate contractors continuing processing.

3. Authorizing agencies of the government to use this overflow production and take over war contracts, particularly for use in civil relief for liberated and occupied countries. The order was signed under authority of the war mobilization and reconversion art and recommended by Contract Termination Director Robert Ilinkley. The plan is designed to end production of war goods no longer needed as rapidly as pos-s ole but not so quickly as to damage equipment or to cause "immediate complete spoilage" of products in production and having "a definite commercial value." Processing, beyond cases excepted in the order, "will be stopped immediately regardless of the state of completion." when additional processing is necessary it shall be ended at "the first practical stop-work stage." action of President Roosevelt in screen debut as both singer and dancer in the South Seas role ALL OVER (f L0RI0A providing temporary haven in the United States for the duration of which she plays in "Song of Tahiti," in which she stars for 343 Central the wan for approximately 1.000 Pepni-Cola Company, Long Island City, AT. Franchiscd Bottler: Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co.

of Clearwater reiugees trom Italy." The board, set up in the execu tive office of the president, con sists of Secretaries Hull, Stimson and Morgenthau. The executive HELD ON SPV CHARGE Marie Hedwig Koedel, 26, and her foster father, Simon Emil Koedel, 62, were arrested by the FBI on charges of conspiracy to violate U. S. espionage statutes. Miss Koedel pleaded innocent in Brooklyn and Koedel, arrested at Harper's Ferry, was to be arraigned for removal to New York, the FBI said.

(AP wirephotos). director is John W. Pehle. The statement said that since Brickers speech the board had received "numerous inquiries" as to whether Bricker joined in the appeal which was initiated by the late Alfred E. Smith.

Consumers Who Converted to Coal Can Return to Oil Rations Nov. 1 It listed 72 names as signers of the document. Bricker was one of them, along with 17 other governors, a number of college presidents, and other notables. ilzZ K.J (J lb? j' i a ALLERGY DISEASES (Asthma Hoy Ftvr Bronehltif) (Dtrmaritii Sinusitis! DR. L.

P. JOHNSON 202 Hall Bldg. Phon 4520 4 The statement said the refugees were brought to the United States last August and ane located at the emergency refugee shelter, Oswego, N. Y. The board said the ma.iority are women and children.

Bricker had been quoted as saying in Denver that they weie supposed to be women and children but that after they arrived they were found to be mostly men. Fourth St. No. and 3rd Ave. NOW OPEN fOR THS SEASON In tht Heart or Tourist Activity US Sunny Roomf Phone 77S4 users of this type of heavy oil are hotels, office buildings, and apartment houses, and their rations will be raised only to normal consumption.

Present allowance is limited to two-thirds of normal. OPA estimated that 10,000 barrels of fuel oil a day will take care of reconversion rations. It was further pointed out that large-volume users consumers of 10.000 gallons or more a season will still be required to get permission from the petroleum administration for war in order to use oil in reconverted equipment. An Increase in rations for residual oil users will be restricted to consumers of grades five, six or bunker having an American petroleum institute gravity of 20 degrees or below. The Pacific northwest area will not be affected by the two actions, Bowles said, because of a serious supply situation due to transportation difficulties and heavy military needs for the Pacific war.

WASHINGTON OI.R) The office of price administration announced last night that east coast and middlewest household consumers who converted to coal heating equipment to save fuel oil will be allowed to return to oil rations around Nov. 1. The announcement followed an earlier statement by Petroleum Administrator Harold I. Ickes that "the improved fuel oil stock position" would allow for reconversion to oil equipment but was not sufficient to permit increasing present rations for oil users. The return to oil heating, Price Administrator Chester Bowles said, will apply only to those small-volume consumers who changed over to coal or some other fuel after July 31, 1912 when restrictions were first imposed.

He said that another rationing change, effective also around Nov. 1, would give residual oil consumers in the east and middlewest larger rations for heating. Chief SIGNS OF THE TIMES KANSAS CITY UP) All in a restaurant window: Wednesday Waitress wanted. Thursday Cook and Waitress wanted. Friday Dishwasher wanted.

Saturday Waitress wanted. No experience necessary. Monday Closed. I'm tired. mZJ Modern, fireproof, batl ireproot, bath irh showers, newly dec orated most centrally located.

Hotel Dennis Grill pen in November. E'LL PAY THE BILLS Hospital Surgical Expenses Individual and Family 1 to 64 Years Any Sickness or Accident Any Hospital All Claims Paid at Our Office MORRISON SCHIPPERT COTTON PLAID Times Bldg. Phone 7360 For Complete Information MAIL Name COUPON Address TODAY Individual Family A TODAY AT SEARS AVOCADO PEARS For Sale From the Grove No. 1 PEARS, 10c Each Corner 23rd Street and First Avenue North PAUL W. NOLEH ALL DAY TODAY 3) or Bob Hope says: fei 'N.

ft i A iO )J D)M' tilt 66x76 Single Save your good wool blankets for winter. Use these thrifty cotton blankets for cool fall nights as blankets or sheets. Rose or blue plaids; multicolor stripe borders. A sensational values at 59c. I travel the war fronts and talk with our boys, their big question often is: 'How are our tvives and sweethearts meeting the problems at Now, of course, women always have problems.

But today, because of the war, there are many more of them and they're different And be caue True Story Magazine shows them with real etories about real people how others found and solved similar problems, it provides inspiration and guidance as well as great reading entertainment," 205 Ninth St. North Phone 8154.

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