The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 7, 1944 · Page 1
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March 7, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 1

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Tuesday, March 7, 1944
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NORTH IOWA'S DAILY PAPER EDITED FOR THE HOME VOL. (. Associated Press and United Ptess full Leased wires 500,000 Germans Now Depend on One Track for Men and Material By HARRISON SALISBURY Moscow', (U.RJ--Marshal Gregory K. Zhukov's array oj the Ukraine plunged through a 20-mile gap in the OdessavWarsaw railway Tuesday to within less than CO miles of Rumania', where a wholesale flight from the threatened border region was reported under way. The landslide pace of the Russian break-lhroujjh on the Tar- nopolpruskurov front was said to have touched- oft a new wave of panic in Bessarabia, northern Bukovina, and neighboring Rumanian territory, where authorities and peasants alike were flec- imr the path of the red army. The confusion in Rumania was calculated to aggravate the tiazi task of supplying some 500.000 German troops tha toned with envelopment in the lower Ukraine Their primary lifeline was broken when soviet forces stormed across the railroad running northwest from Odessa, leaving them only secondary transport break-through was roundabout, routes. Zhukov's regarded in military quarters as certain to stimulate unrest in both Rumania and Bulgaria ancl probably to shake the puppet governments in the Balkans to their foundations. A biff scale liquidation of commercial and industrial asscls . northeastern Rumania was reported in progress, with factories wing dismantled for transporta-' lion to the'west as the red army . cast an ominous shadow southward to the Dniester. (A German communique acknowledged heavy fighting of un- dimmished violence on the Shep- etovka front, as it described the break-through area, and said the Russians were attacking heavily in other sectors of the Ukraine ) One column rolled to within 'lO miles of Tarnopol, strategic 5-way junction whose capture would shut off the last thin trickle of men and munitions reaching 500000 isolated Germans to the cast over f SI «Kte-track line lhat loops below the severed section of the Odessa-Warsaw trunk railway. The 1st Ukrainian armv under the personal command of Marshal Gregory K. Zhukov. vice commissar of defense, sained 15 lo 20 miles despite pre-spriiv thaws that turned the rich black farmlands into fields of mud German p r i s o n e r s , 3,000 of whom were taken in the first 2 days of the offensive Saturday and bunday, said their commanders had hoped the balmy weather would glve them a breathing spell in which to relieve battered divisions with fresh troops and equipment, but the cutting o£ the Odessa-Warsaw railway doomed that hope. Soviet tank columns were re- Ported m front dispatches to be churning forward, throwing up ;1 surf of mud, in an effort to reach the Carpathians and force the i trapped German divisions lo the fast to flee into R u m a n i a over rough, winding roads or across the Black sea. Snow virtually has Sne f r 0 m ' hC S ° Ulhcr " Some 7.000 additional Germans ·vvcrc killed when soviet forces cut across the German lines of treat in a series of maneuvers. The toll German dead in the first 3 days °f fismmg to nearly 22,000 The Russians cul Taraopol-Proskurov 600 Held at Camp Dodge by Weather Camp Dodge. (iPj--Col. Orson B Powers, commander of the Camp ·Dodge induction center, said Tuesday that because of the severe weather and hazardous road conditions, 000 lowans in the camp for pre-induction physical examinations would not be sent home Tuesday night. They will be fed and housed al the camp, he said. An exception will be the men who live in Polk county. They will be permitted to go home because they live near the camp. -NORTH IOWA KOAOS OPEN: VISIBILITY TOOK A few blockades of highways, erne to drifting snow north of Hampton and north and south of New Hampton and West Union together with poor visibility ranging from zero to 200 feet was the report of the highways of North Iowa given out by the highway commission office jn Mason Citi Tuesday morning. The highways" were still open bul driving was not good. There were slippery spots on nearly al ' the highways, due to packed snow. Railroads and buses were reported from 10 minutes to 2 hours late, but all roads and bus lines were operating. No snowplows have been ordered out on the railroads, indicating no large drift* What d r i f t i n g there is has caused the most trouble on the north and south lines, where the snow has filled in the cuts. * DRIFTS BLOCK SOME ROADS AS SKY CLEARS DCS Moincs. lfP t -- Snowdrift: blocked highways in scattered sections of Iowa Tuesday, but skies were clear throughout most of the stale and road crews expected to have all routes open by late afternoon. Meanwhile the weather bureau forecast fair and colder weather for the stale, with rising temperatures Wednesday afternoon. Lowest temperature in the night was 10 above at Fort Dodge Spencer, and Mason City. Minimums ranged between 10 and 15 degrees throughout virtually the entire stale, the weather bureau reported. Highest reading Monday- was 37 at Burlington. The state highway commission reported highways 60 and 69 were blocked north of Ankcny hi»h- way 63 was closed south of Cedar Falls and highways 13 -Gl and 218 were blocked north of Cedar Rapids. There was widespread drifting and roads in most sections were reported by the commission as ' very slippery." Some additional snow fell in the northeast section Monday Cedar Hapids had 9 inches on the .round, 4 of which fell j n the 2^ nours ended at 7 a. m. Tuesday the weather bureau said Dubuque had 4 inches. 2 of which was new, and Charles City, 6, I of which fell Monday Heaviest precipitation during :he 24 hours ended at 7 a m Tuesday was .33 of an inch at Dubuque. Other reports: Cedar Rapids .31. Davenport .17. Charles City. .13 and Mason C i t v 12 Red Ukrainian Drive FINLAND WAITS Pointing at Rumania FOR RED NAZIS IN BEND NEAR ISOLATION FROM SUPPLIES ALL NORTH 10WANS NEIGHBORS MASOX CITY. IOWA. TUESDAY. MARCH 7. I9*« GtVE MORE HOME EDITION AS BOMBS HIT Parliamentary Group to Hear Report From Foreign Minister BULLETIN rcpl Stockholm, I.V) -- Twenty Kus sian dive-bombers attacked Koi ka. southern Finland port. Men day afternoon, a Helsinki dispatc said Tuesday. It reported cas ualties and damage. By KOBEKT STCJBDEVANT Stockholm. IV) _ The Finnis g o v e r n m e n t i s momentari! awaiting word from the sovie Russian government on Finland' "reply to Moscow" on propose armistice terms, the Aftonbladet' Helsinki correspondent renorte Tuesday. This report, which was ciearc by Finnish censorship, was th first word direct from Finlan tending: to lend credence to re ports (hat Finland had made som sort of acknowledgement of Ui Russian terms. But particulars of the were not made known. "Usually well-informed pcrso stress that political development now are characterized by in creased tension." the correspon dent wrote. "One therefore waiting with increased inieres the second phase of the Finnish Russian question, that is the Fin nish government reply to Mosco and the expected answer." The Finnish parliament wa scheduled to meet Tuesday bu the Aflonbladet report said it wa thought the government \vouli make no new declaration lo par name nt. However, a special parUamen tary committee for foreign af fairs was expected to hear a port from Sir Henrick Ramsav foreign minister, on political de velopmcnls. * SAY HITLER OFFERING MORE AID TO FINLAND London. (U.PJ--A Swiss dispatcl said Tuesday that Adolf Hitle had intervened in an llth hou attempt to prevent Finland troir quitting the war. The London Dailv Express reported from Stockholn that Germany had offered to sen Finland 300 planes and 10 additional divisions--100,000 to 150000 men--if she would drop peace negotiations. An Exchange Telegraph Agency dispatch from Zurich said a neutral correspondent in Berlin close touch with well-informed quarters had learned of Hitler's personal intervention and cmolec the fuehrer as saying: "Finland's decision c o n c e r n s he fate of all of Europe and not ust nerself. Such paramount decisions, therefore, only in absolute 3erlin." This neutral correspondent bc- icved that German Foreign Min- r Joachim von Ribbentrop has assured Hitler that Finland will ·efvise any armistice or separate ^eace, the Zurich story said. ASKS SEX SEGREGATION Minneapolis, U.B --Dr. Lynn Shite Jr.. president of Mills col- ege Oakland, Cal., Tuesday ad- ·ocated the segregation of male ·me female students or senior li and junior college ages as are possible agreement with re- outflankinc; boosted the across the s e c t o r of . German-held double-trunk railway in southern Russia, at 3 Points, Volochisk, 25 miles c ast of Tarnopol; Yoitovtsy, 11 miles to the southeast, and Narkcvichi '0 miles east of Volochisk Pushing 2 miles south of the railway, one soviet force seized l-ozova, 6 miles southeast of Volo- Red Cross Fund Rises While Mercury Sinks The tliermomote Tuesday, but the Cer to vise. The war fund Tuesday was s new total of 519,219.50. revealin snow and the wind to reach con ' tributors. Cerro Gordo's share is S51.500 in the 5200,000,000 national Red Cross campaign. The returns entered Tuesday were from scattered divisions in Mason City. The advance, solicitation division fig- have sunk and "re rose from $15.345.10 to SIS - i ;37.50. while 53,682 additional I was reported. j The storm is a handicap to get-~- £=-1« ?:-- "H northeast of Tarnopol'."while other Iroops screed Lopushino. 25 miles north of Tarnopol, 27 miles inside old Poland and 59 miles from Lwow, one of the largest railway junctions in all Europe. *""- "irnopot under i. ' Germans probably will rely on IAVOW and a«s T*nl.:*t.a it- ""··" . --AJI DCDinn tne city for their main defenses. ,, ^ h j !£ V i et ^ hifih com mand reported that Zhukov's troops can- SSS ! . 0 I. d lS, n ? ed . 32 3 to"**. «2 , -, 6I7 mortars during the 2 days ot their offensive In n o r t h e r n Estonia, Gen Leonid A. Govorov's troops advanced deeper into Narva's defense ring, k i l l i n g more than 300 Germans in one hand-to-hand engagement. ers mce'irt: meeting previously announced for Rockwell Monday evcnin" was postponed, the date to be announced later. Contributions announced Tuesday include gifts from boys in olher parts of the world One arrived from Africa to the amount of S7o. Workers arc finding that Cerro Gordo county residents are happy to give. The many services given by the organization for the boys m camps here and abroad, in the front lines and for those who are prisoners of war has won the undying gratitude of many a parent Chairman Paul Pritchard of the campaign points out. It is this mounting surge of ·;?''Y icCE ' Siven by the'Red Cross, that has brought a sudden in- Seek Action on Bonus Bill of 30 Billions Washington, (.T)--Sponsor.-; of legislation to provide a bonus for veterans of the present war Tuesday demanded immediate «cnatc aclion. Senator Reynolds (D -N' Car), one of the authors estimated the bill would call for a total expenditure ot $30,000,000,000 The latest adjusted compcn=u- tion measure was referred to the linance committee despite a request of its authors--Senator Johnson (D.-Colo.) is co-author-that it be handled by the military committee of which Reynolds is chairman. A backstage battle between veterans' organizations over the bonus moved into the open Tuesday as adjusted compensation legislation sponsored jointly bv 5 service groups, was offered in both houses of congress. Acting on behalf of the Veterans of Foreign n'ars, the Army and Navy Union, Disabled American Veterans, the Military Order of the Purple Heart and the Regular Veterans Association. Senalor Johnson (D.-Colo.). sponsor of the senate bill, said he would ask for hearings by the inilitarv committee. 176 Nazi Fighters Downed in Daylight Battle Over Berlin NO. 13O men and women of the armed forces for home service and 34,500 for overseas service, is much more liberal in its benefits than the so- called "G-l" bill, sponsored chiefly by the American Legion, now pending before a senate finance subcommittee headed by Chairman Clark (D.-Mo.) Warren H. Atherlon, of the American Legion, has announced thai the organization will conduct a nationwide drive on Wednesday, March lo, to obtain signatures endorsing the bill. The 5-service group measure would provide for adjusted service pay of S3 daily for home service in the armed forces and SI daily for overseas service, with an extra credit of S500 for those wounded. All compensation above S500 would be in the form of non-negotiable, tax-free government bonds Bondholders could withdraw not more than one-fifth the face value of their bonds during the first 5 years alter their issuance. This compares with a series of benefits proposed in the "G-J'' bill including mustering out pay totaling S500 for 18 months overseas service, educational training for i'Cterans, farm and home purchase loans, re-employment aid and unemployment insurance for the post-discharge period. The group legislation would ig- ipre'the veterans administration, directing the army and navy to compute the compensation allowances and handling: payments inrough the treasury. SAYS U.S. GOING TO TAKE TRUK Admiral Reveals Move Coming in Testimony Washington, (U.P.) -- The house ippropriations committee, recom- nending passage of a $500.103,7-18 eficiency appropriation bill re- ·caletl Tuesday testimony by an dmiral thnt the United States in- ends to take Truk from the Japa- .se. This disc-Insure came with min- icatiDn of testimony before the ppropriations snlic o m m i 11 e e .-hich drafted (| lc i,j]| It rcv eali-il lat Rear Admiral Edward I, ,'ochrane. chief of the navy's hn- eau of ships, said unequivocally hat "We arc coins: into Truk." The bill carries funds to meet ehciencics incurred bv .several ederal agencies in their opcra- ons during the current fiscal ear. Biggest item was S2-10.10R.- 31 to cover war overtime pay for ovcrnmcnl employes. FLARES; ANZIO BEACH IS BOGGY Germans Still Hold Two-Thirds of Ruined Town, Report Says Allied Headquarters, Xaplcs, (UP. --Sharp f i g h t i n g has broken out again in the street sof Cassino, a communique disclosed Tuesday as the battle ot the Anzio beachhead subsided into a series of ?ma!l-srale pj.irol c:),-isJi«s and HI-- tillery duels. Freezing rains swamped allied and German troops alike on the beachhead and on the main olh army front to the south, flooding river beds and ravines and making the terrain all but impassable Across the Italian boot, the British 8tli army's front also was bo«ged down under rain and heavy snows. Allied troops were reported on the attack inside Cassino for the first lime in weeks, although it was on Additional contributions an. uesda ' v for a total f .aO came near filling out the 2nd arm of the Red Cross symbol above. H'hen Cerro Uordo county reaches its roal of 551,500 in the war fund drive the whole symbol will be blacked out. Each arm of the cross represents $10,000 for a total of SJO.OOO and the center, the remaining SI1.509 creased demand for funds, a demand that nearly everyone solicited appears eager to meet, division chiefs point out. Weather Report, FORECAST lason City: Fair, slightly colder Tuesday night. Lowest tcmpcra- uirc : above. Wednesday fair and continued cold. Strons'wincls diminishing Tuesday night, Iowa: Fair and slightly cnlrW was indicated the thrusl relatively minor scale. German units, still reported holding about two-thirds of the ruined town, answered to the allied thrusts with heavy mortar and machine gun fire, and headquarters spokesmen said the nazis hurled grenades wildly in the apl parent belief thai a major attack- was in progress. The allied communique however, did not report any change in the Dtn army positions inside Cas- B rilish 'roops farther west" in the lower Caricliano valley clashed repeatedly with German patrols Monday and captured a few enemy prisoners, while both sides traded artillery and mortar fire poradically. Allied warpl.-mcs dominated Ihe entire batik-front w h i l e tho In f t . w.-itfe remaii rain-swept airdromes. A m e r i c a n w a r h a w k s bombed.i American Infantrymen Strike Japs for First Time in Asia; Trap Veterans of Singapore By UNITED PRESS icporieil i uesday in the allies'! united nations beating back the! German gun emplacements on the northern rim of the Amio beachhead and front line positions in the trosinone and Liltoria areas wnile invader formations hit ixiaci and rail t r a f f i c northeast of Rome damaging nar.i-operatcd railroad" cars and ripping up a big section of track. * Japanese Farm Deferments Still Subject to Call, Says Iowa Selective Service Des Moincs. f.Pi--Iowa selective service officials explained Tuesday that men or m i l i t a r y age whose induction into the armed service* has been deferred because of employment in agriculture or crucial i n d u s t r y are still subject lo call. "The armed forces have priority over the manpower ot our nation and deferment does not mean t h a t these persons should not be released for m i l i t a r y or naval duty when the time necessitates such action," the statement said in engagements that ranged from the Admiralty islands to the Asiatic continent. At the same time. American airmen con- tinned their t r i p h a m m e r blows on enemy base.* throughout the central and southwest Pacific American infantrymen, slrikin-; 68 BOMBERS, 10 FIGHTERS LOST ISNEWU.S.HIGH RAF Night Followup in Germany, France Finds Nazis Licked London, OJ.RI -- American 4-cn- «mcd bombers and their escort- shot dim-n 17li nazi fighters-- cctua I lo half of Germany's e n t i r e m o n t h l y output -- in a terrific acnal battle d u r i n g M o n d a y's shattering 2.000-ton daylight assault ui) Berlin, a U.'S. armv com- munique announced Tuesday. Waves of allied medium 'bombers and fighters sivepl across the channel into northwestern Europe again Tuesday, keeping a l i v e the almost ceaseless campaign lo smash Germany's aii- defenses. U'hilc the German capital still smouldered from its first mass daylight raid, a .strong force of British heavy bombers Monday niKht blasted railway targets without loss at Traiipes. 15 miles southwest of Paris mi the mainline to Xante's and S(. Naznirn in the Bay of Uisuay. l-'irsl reports i n d i c a t e d the bombing was accurate and well concentrated, the air ministry announced. Twin-engined British mosquitoes rounded out the night offensive with attacks, also with- London, (,Tj -- .Monday's K r c a t American daylight raid on Berlin must be considered a "catastrophe." the German-controlled Oslo railio admitted Tuesday. This description was attributed The isolated enemy unils wore part of Japan's once-proud I K t h division, which was defeated decisively in a 3-hour battle Saturday by American troops, trained m jungle war fare in Panama and later experienced in the Solomons and New Guinea. American, troops -- dismounted cavalrymen -- also pushed forward from ilicir holdings in the Admiralty islands, crossing a narrow isthmus lending into Salami plantation. north ol c.iiitiircd Momotc airfield mi L,, s island. 7 Killed in Bomber Crash at Maxwell Kearney, X c l,r.. M, -- Seven Kearney an- hnsc flyers killed when their bomber crashed in a snow and wind storm near Maxwell, low-n. early Monday were identified by Cnl. Charles C Cop- Pin, base c o m m a n d i n g officer U'hoihc others of t h e f u l l crew j , , ; "f HI aboard the plane \vi'fr HIWJ 'led p i n n e d down to Us i was not disclosed. Thi.sc named Col. Coppin included no Allied Ship Losses From U-Boats Less Than Advance Hopes Minnesota: Parity cloudy and colder with snow flurries and blowing snow late Tuesday afternoon and night with' lowest temperatures zero to 10 below- north and 7.cro to 5 above south portion Wednesday morning. Wednesday fair and continued cold, wind 30 to -50 mph TU_-J- day afternoon diminishing slowly Tuesday night and Wednesday. IN MASON CITY Maximum Monday Minimum Monday Night At 8 a. m. Tuesday Snow Precipitation YEAR AGO: Maximum Minimum ·»· ~9 9 | illch .05 inch 12 Minus 7 Tnrad.y «,,,, at the start of 1943. "There is not the slightest evidence thai Ihe enemy has in am- way abandoned his intention to cripple our sea communications if he possibly can." he said in introducing navy estimates. "On the contrary, the Germans still are making every endeavor to improve the performance and equipment of their U-boats They have provided them with greatly increased firepower, have brought a new acoustic torpedo into service, and we must expect further developments stilt. "In 1941 one ship was lost of every J f l l t h n t sailed, in 1942 one of every 233. in 1J143 one of every 344. The losses in these convovs during the 2nd half of last year were less t h a n one of cverv I 1,000." · 1 Alexander said that Alexander an- tr "were below Their advance was aided by heavy and medium Immlicrs which raided enemy positions nnrlli of llyanc harbor, while U. s. clcslro'ycrs shelled .Japanese slmrc batteries :il Scadlcr harbor and hit Manns', main A d m i r a l t y island, for ttic 3rd consecutive day. A contingent of allied amphibious forces made a new landing on the New Guinea coast, .skirtiiv; the .Japanese positions and ;:oin" ashore at M i n d i r i . 30 miles northwest of Saiclor. and onlv f miles north of (he advanced allied front l i n e al l l c r w a r t h point. The- landing was dc.-icribed by an a l l i e d ! suokfMiian as only a s m a l l - s c a l e - j maneuver of "expediency." ,-il-i IhouHh t h e nivai-jon fun-cs q u i r k - t ly veizc-d Y a l a n p l a n t a t i o n a f t e r ' rcachins the beach. i The aerial offensive again w a s ' centered on nahatil on \ C w ttrit- i aiii. although (he air attacks also! took in sweeps over New Guinea.! Bougainville hi the Solomons and isolated cnem.v hasrs in the Marshall*. Solomons-based planes followed nisM raiders to drop 181 tons of bombs in a midday attack on Ra- baul. h i t t i n g anti-aircraft installations, the township, and the waterfront. The U. s. flyers a-ain met no interception as fhev .scored direct hits on 9 y u n positions I w o small cai-Ro ships were destroyed at A t a l i k l i k i n , - harbor c r a f t sc-l a f i r e bav out loss, on objectives in northwest Germany, niccting no fig liter opposition. Radio Frankfurt w a s h e a r d broadcasting t h a t that west Germany industrial center also was under attack Monday night, but tins was not confirmed. The 8th and nth U. S. air forces s u f f e r e d t h e i r heaviest losses of the war in the Berlin i-;iicl Mon- day--fiS liuinbiTs and 10 fighters costing S17.2.TO,()OI) and carrying fi!)0 men--but this was more t h a n offset l,y the destruction of ITU in- t c r c c p t i t i g German fighters and Ihe deviistiiti.iii wrought in the fi target areas. Tlie f l y i n y fortresses and liberators aluncj were credited w i t h shootiiiH clown 9;j enemy planes, while the remaining 83. a new Ky ASSOCIATED I'KESS U n l i k e Saturday's assault on Ihe capital by mic formation of fortresses, Monday's Rrcal raid found Ihe nazi air force lyinp in wait for an a l l - m i l effort to rc- licl the attack. "Only 10 mi mites Trimi t h e tarKcl the Ocrmans lined up in friml nf us a n i l really came in.'' said one pihit. "Then' ui-ri- hurdrs of t h e m and t h e y e;un c al us in waves--.Ml'MUJs first anil t h e n "They just lined nn t a i l to tail ancl started circling us l i k e Indians used to m a k e war on a lone covered wagon." said a n o t h e r f l y e r in describing ; ln attack liy 1" uazi fighters against his lorl- rcss which had dropped behind his formation. "When people say tin-re is no more l u f l w a f l c . yuli can tell them they're nuts." said a waislffimncr. expected to lose in 1943 a c t u a l l y was lost and t h a t "the avorase for the last months also is bclov.- Ihe level of 1918." Allied n a v a l ' losses in the Mediterranean since (he beginning of Ihc Sicilian campaign total 2 cruisers. 1 minelayer. 10 destroyers. 2 submarines and 10 minor war vessels, he announced. Alexander said that the British fleet now was stronger in relation to enemy strength than at any time "since the fall of France hroughl us to the brink of disaster." He disclosed that 13 British warships had been sunk on convoys to Russia and that losses of merchant ships had been considerable at limes. '"Over all. however. B8 per ccnl AT ROME AGAIN ^Civilian Casualties "Very High:" Rome London. M'I--The said waves of record, fell before the «uns of escorting ;md supporting fighters In addition lo t h e 10" American fighters lost, one allied fighter was reported missing. Conservative sources estimated | that tlic 17G German planes de- j Mrnycd represented about half tho 1 number of fighters nazi i n d u s t r y can prmlncc mn.-itlily ;iftcr t h e crippling blows i n f l i c t e d by A m e r - ican honilicrs in the offensive .-i^.-iinsl German aircraft centers a fortnight nco. The- f u l l e f f e c t s of the bliu awiin.-l I he f i g h t e r factories probably w i l l not be fc_-H for several weeks bccatt.se of Germany's bitt-klitf of planes and the poss i b i l i l y tif inuisIcrriiiH l i l l more from other fronts, bur. Home radio attacked Home Say*.'^^ j !S,KW»a^«'K ·t ormations of ·1-cngincd air- i l u f t w a f f c Irom the sH c; craft m successive waves dropped bombs on inhabited districts of the city of Rome," the broadcast saicl. s little I reported. The American losses in the Berlin alt.ick exceeded the previous record of GO bombers and 5 fighl- .._. crs '» "ic Jan. 11 raids on fighter Ihe enemy aircraft flc-.v overt Plants in central Germany targets at a comparatively low; Stockholm dispatches said t level nnd dropped loads of ex-! American bombers made, forced Plosives on the Ostieiisc and i landings in Sweden Monday O n l v Trastcvcrc districts. ; one of the 10 of the carsocs gorthTM U gh"he I tie7-- ~?'-^ mbCl ' ( casual-; jurcd slightly. crewmen was in- has not yet been ascertained! The Gcrni _.. _. tw , u^^ rtauc , i H i i i L U : i nc uennan ni"h command I but appears to be very high.- . i claimed t h a t HO raiders, mcluding

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