Corvallis Gazette-Times from Corvallis, Oregon on September 19, 1939 · 1
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Corvallis Gazette-Times from Corvallis, Oregon · 1

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Tuesday, September 19, 1939
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United Press NewfSerriee ' V it j i " 11 ' 'la " ' ' .A ' " IrfS. " ioeat temperatures yesterday: ' - - T0LXXXI..KO.119.. ; : " CORVALUS, OREGON, TttESDAY. SEPTEMBER 19, 1933. - ; '- - ' - - - ESTABLISHED 1EC3 1 jura WftSff7!! 6W ASTTIPI fp fg) AFP " - .- . . ..... . : . .. - r- r . .. -;:-,.-' -. v?. : ,.'.,.-..' ... , -V I azi s ReDOr 50.000 More Po M Farmers Are Gelling IWrrnnfrart H Taken at Bzura, BERLIN, Sept. 19 (UP) announced today that the Poles were still defending: Warsaw, in the lltli day of a devastating siege, but claimed that "the break-up of surrounded Polish army groups is proceeding rapiaryr "The battle on the Bzura north of Lodz) ended with tia rfimmuniaue said. "The Ww -w - . VII Wft.41l at (or Lwow), chief city "of the southeast, to surrender. Ten .Mnnunri Poles were taken nrisnnpr, u,h, o on.. group was destroyed north- - west of Lemberg' This meanj, uw wiui an meir . reverses; the r"oie,s were stm in ctwnmand of Warsaw, theirJargest city (population 1,000,000) pLem- &&T&Z?Z ELle A. - r. second largest (653,000). ' Army la on Own The Polish army had been be- reft of its government, which fled to Rumania, and its coramander-inW thief Marshal Edward Smygly- Rdyz who followed the govern- ment! but it was holding several Mrtors includine Wrsawvll days after Germau . motorized troopsTuerma1n n; trashed into the suburbs. ! Aachen is a short dwtance from Warsaw's defenders were mak- Eupen, which Germany surrend, ing a historic stand. The city had ered t? Belg'um after the world been bombed from the air almost wfr a"du ,s m 1ne Wlth every day tor two weeks, some- Liege, the route taken by Germany 'times by as many-as 10 planes at .mlhe 1914 Sim oi Belg.um. once. The suburbsespecially! (In Paris, similar concern was Praga, were in ruins. It had driv- expressea aoout me Aacnen evacu-en the Germans out of the suburbs ' ation- French sources also reported several times in hand to hand fight ing. The Germans, prematurely, . had announced the occupation, of -the city 10 days ago, then had protested' that civilians had taken up arms and turned the city into a battleground,. U-Boat Reports it Sank 'Courageous' ' BERLIN, Sept. 19-(UP) -The German high command announced today that the u-boat which sank the British airplane "carrier Courageous . had reported . its isattack, thus indicating that it had escaped the depth bombs British destroyers dropped inah effort to destroy it. NEW YORK, Sept. 19-(UP)-The Italian line refused today, to permit holders of German, Czech or Slovak 'passports to psail, on the liner Rex. Passengers with these credentials were put ashore as the liner was about to sail. The order to clear the ship of German nationals came from the' headquarters of the Italian line at Genoa. ' LONDON, Sept. 19 - (VP) - The Exchange telegraph reported today that the 4600-ton Furness line ship Avuemore had. been sunk by a . submarine. The agency said there """were 11 survivors. Havy Yard Cleared "At Cruiser Launching NEW YORK, Sept. 19-(UP)-The ..commissioning of the 10,000-ton U.S.S. Helena yesterday was de- layjdjbntil the Brooklyn navy yard had been cleared of its 9000 civilian Workers, presumably as a precaution against the possibility of sabotage, it was disclosed today. Japanese Price Level Must Remain 'Same' T0K1O, Sept. 19-(UP)-The cabinet decided today to apply articles of the general mobilization law ,'.",forbidiling any price increases above yesterday's Jevel. The deci- ion also locks present insurance rates, wages, salaries and freight rates. TODAY'S FIRST CASH AD This is the first cash ad between 10 and 50 words taken this morning : PERSIAN kittens to give away. Phone 460-J. 1450 Tyler street. The above ten word cash ad ct only 40 enU for 3 innwlion. The first cash ad between 10 and. 60 words taken each day will appear on tte front page. West of Warsaw The armv Kph wunmanH (60 miles west of Warsaw. 50,000 Poles taken prisoner," German onnA nn iinmw , i.j n .J ! UMIfllW K CUUI IKU f ---j. .WW On Belgian Frqntier WNDO. Sept. MJfeft feh nd French circles today nro- fessed concern about reported Oer- man m'litary activities near the frontiers ' Belgium and the Neth- er,.aTnd- . . . . - ' Unofficial allied sources said - repuiui mm me ""w"-" uismtw, : ?nly few milf .from the Belgian; frontier;, was being evacuated by that part of the German forces be ing recalled irom roland to the western front were concentrated "within striking distance" of the Belgian and Dutch frontiers. (Germany, ..however, has pledged to observe neutrality of both of the small nations if they 'maintain a neutral position.) Sweet Home Bank Robber Is Arrested SALEM, Sept. 19-,(UP)HClyde Jensen, 24-year-old Linn county man, was in jail here today awaiting filing of charges in connection with the robbery of $3585 from the Sweet Home bank yesterday morning. Jensen was arrested here late yesterday after a clothing clerk, noticing the freedom with which he spent money, told Sergeant Asa Fisher of the Salem police and Captain Walter .Lansing of the state police. The two officers trailed Jensen for some time before making the arrest. He confessed to the hold-up the officers said and all the loot was found or accounted for through purchases' he made. Acts of Heroism Recorded as 600 Courageous Sailors Drown in Sea (By Philip Fair Copyright 1939 by United Press) "AABOARD S. S. COLLINGSWORTH, at sea; Sept 19 (UP) Acts of heroism by shipwrecked sailors of the torpedoed British aircraft-carrier Courageous were told today by jifeboat crews from the American freighter Collingsworth, which aided in rescue work. The Collingsworth was only seven miles away, when the Courageous was torpedoed Sunday night and her lifeboats pulled more than 50 men from the water while British destroyers sought to sink the attacking German submarine. Sailors from the Collingsworth a Ann r T ! sa'd .tnat British ratings sang i,uuu iree iroopers To Be Busy in Oregon WASHINGTON, Sept. n m Oregon will 12,000 civilian conservation corps members working out of 61 camps throughout the state during the period from October 1 to March 31, 1940, CCC Director Robert Fechner announced today. Another 175 Indian CCC enrollees will work on Indian" reservations in the state. The new schedule gives the state an increase of six camps over the present number. Five pew camps will be established, eight will be re-established and seven camps now operating will be closed. Bank of England Keeps n J . 4 M rouna raie ai h.u a LONDON, Sept. 19 - (UP) - Thf Bank of England kept Its pound rate at $4.02 to $4.04 today and other currencies remained at or near the previous fixed prices. The bank's gold buying rate was retained at 163 shillings. Good Start for Fall Tillage Operations Farmers report they are getting fine start Jn fall farming with a considerable acreage already seeded. Warm sunshine following a rainfall, ever oTie week ago has aided in making eendiUenfrw Ben ton county favorable for field work. With over a-week of prune dry- ing'gone, growers expect to keep . .m , . - ' 0,6 drve "n 'or 8t lest tw ,more P"" re reported to be good quality this year with j more than a normal yield, i Corn harvest is at its peak. Pajrymen were filling silos last week and are hard at it again this I week. Ensilage cutters are operate , ing at capacity on various farms. Corn t stand is high, with ,ua,ity about a9 usual. . -T Farm families who rent homes . are expressing difficulty in finding available farms for rent The mov- W season is finding some who. have not vet been able to find a winter aooue in n country, ins uonoiuon, n is tiauneu, is paniaiiy due to the 'machinege,' making it possible for fewer men with ade- quate machinery to run tracts of farming land.. larger Apple trees on some local farms are loaded to capacity, with little market for revenue. The same holds true of prunes. Many farmers are asking neighbors or anyone to bring boxes and help themselves to the fruit, free, but find few takers. Some farmers report.it does not pay to pick either apples or prunes. Meanwhile, streams and creeks are low in the county, and some wells have gone down mighty deep. Farmers declare a good heavy rain would not be amiaa. ' Russian Troops Hear Frontier: KOVNO, Lithuania, Sept. 19 -(UP)-Soviet Russian Infantry today entered, the city of Vilna, in Poland near the Lithuanian frontier,, dispatches received here said. The infantry detachments followed strong tank units which arrived late last night Most of the Polish defenders of Vilna were reported to have left the city before the Russians arrived. The first Polish army refugees, totalling, from 8,000 to 10,000 men, crossed the Lithuanian frontier during ' the night. They included infantry and motorizedunits. Riga,' Latvia, dispatches reported that 82 Polish war planes, most of them from the military aviation school at Vila, had crossed 'into Latvian territory, where they were interned. "Rule Britannia'" to guide the American lifeboats in the rescue work. . ' "Our boat passed' dozens of IWL'P)-rTt""?. u,.w I 111! AwVIIUUM wic autumn iiiiinniiv 0f inforrotion estimated the dead and missing from the Courageous as 679 with 681 definitely accounted for as saved.) - Survlvora Transferred "A messenger boy, 16 years old, was passed up for dead," a Collingsworth rescuer said. "Then we saw him move. We saved him. "Another rescued British sailor complained bitterly that he had left 10 guid (about $40) aboard the Courageous when she went down. "The courage or 18 men on a life raft was sustained by a ship's cook who kept the craft going as it picked up men floating andnwinv mine in the water.- Survivors picked Up by the Col lingsworth who later were trana- ferred to British vessels told of the sinking of the Courageous. ' Twe Torpcdora Hit Two torpedoes wer fired into the port side of the Courageous (Continued on Page 2 Column 4) r v w v w w w w p l On 30lh Sfre r - Corvallis Sand arid Gravel Company fViU - i aran worn ax vnce ..; t Consideration of many street and traffic matters, granting of contract for construction of new, sewer on North Thirtieth street land adjournment after a king sea awn to meet again nest-Monday night to consider the 1940 budget highlighted last night's meeting of the citv council. The Corygliit Sand and GrawJ company, with a bid of $1011, wa give" the contract for construe tion of the lateral sewer whkh will run norUi on Thirtieth from Harri- son to Polk street. Construction la expected to begin at once with a 60 day limit placed in the con tract for completion of the job h Other bidden were Charles Swain and Steve Keller of Corf Given by Council At Junior High vallis and the Empire Construct, fall. JThis acquainted all new stu-tion company of Portland, which , dents with the building and with is installing the new waterworks j what they would be required to do. pipeline." In addition to this new system Several requests for street con j of registration; manyTphysical im-ceasions 'were- received. Jprovement's have been made. On Bus Zone Enlarged The Yellow Bus line was granted an additional parking space for its new bus jiear the corner of Third-and Malison streets and a no park ing tone was ordered instituted on the west aide of Third street just south of C to aid logging trucks In entering the. Corvallis Lumber company yard; 1 1. ,, Two other'-requests were received but no action taken. Lloyd Har- ris sought a 10 minute parking zone in front of his cleaning establishment on Madjson between Third f and .Fotfrth nd the i sOofv4 vallis Taig company -asked a taxi space be reserved near the corner of Third and Madison. Tha street committee was instructed to' investigate the possibility of creating more 10 minute zones in the business section. Upon recommendation of the city planning commission theouncjUinlbis shwL each student is as- turned down the request of prop erty owners for v changing! the designation of a lot at the 'southeast corner of Fourteenth and Jef (Continued on Page 8 Column 5) Los Angeles Street Temperature 110-115 LOS ANGELES, Sept. 19-(UP)T Southern California's worst heat wave in 22 years entered its fifth day today with dawn temperatures ranging from 85 to 90 degrees. Authorities ordered schools closed, water curtailed and rushed corps of fire fighters into tinder dry mountain areas. . . Four persons were dead from heat prostration in the Immediate vicinity of Los Angeles. Scores were treated in emergency hospitals for the effects of the seat. Damage to vine crops, such as to matoes and cantaloupes, was estimated to exceed $1,000,000. Film studios sent th'ejr stars and extras home because ft was too hot to work on any but air-conditioned sound stages.. No rain has fallen in southern California, except for cloudbursts a fortnight ag in Imperial valley, since last March, The Official maximum yester day in Los Angeles was 103 degrees. L. H. Daingerfield, government forecaster, hastened to add thut this maximum temperature, was recorded in th shade on top of a building. Unofficial recordings on down town Los Angeles streets runted from 110 to 115 degrees. Normal .temperature for Sep tember is 80.4 degrees. Japanese Good-Will Fliers Start South MIAMI, FU., Sept 19 - (UD -Seven Japanese good-will fliers on an aerial cruise around the world left the United States today and headed for Central and South America. ' ' 17 Miles of Rail Line to Be Torn Up WASHINGTON. SeoL 19 - (UP1 - The interstate commerce com mis. slon today authorised the Clackamas Eastern Railroad Co. to abandon its 17-mile line between C lifck-amas and Swift, Ore. Weils Pleased Viih Uev Plan Pre-RegistratiojiJehir Allows Smooth Action From Opening Day. The junior high school was running smooth as a top today, the second day of school greatly to the decent of . Principal T. A. Wells who says the school conditions 'now are comparable to a period "two or three week" after school started last faB." Classes were held all day yesterday, opening day, with Wells giving credit to the system of pre-registration, used this year for the first time, for the lack of trouble. ? Last spring all the sixth graders in the city Who would enter junior high this fall were-registered,-as wett as the eighth graders in surrounding country districts who would enter as ninth graders this the stage in the auditorium new curtains and a baby grand piano have been installed while the entire building has been, painted, waxed and varnished. - ' Dressing Room Better A big Improvement from a health standpoint has been made in the physical education department where basket lockers have been installed for the first time giving gyht clothes an opportunity to dry well. Removal of the old steel lock-ers has allowed additional dressing room space. Well and Coaeh Howard Smith say the hysttw education setup is as good or better, than any other junior high in the state. Perhaps the biggest improvement,, from -the outsiders' view at least, is the new bicycle shed which houses the 200 odd. bicycles ridden to school daily by the students. All bicycles are required to b? placed signed anumbered stall and a li cense tag is issued for the bicycle which corresponds to the number on the stall. A traffic force supervises the shed during the 'rush hours. Also to be placed in the shed will be the winter's supply .df furnace wood which heretofore has been left in the open. Baseball diamonds and other play fields will be installed on the block west of the building, previously occupied by the now-razed old junior high building. ', As an added "safety precaution, busses bringing students from outlying districts will unload directly in the rear of the building and not in the street as in the past. Picket Patrol Lines Around Log Booms PORTLAND, Sept. 19.-(UP)-Pickets held their patrol lines today around log booms from Oregon City to Astoria along the Willamette and Columbia Tivers in Oregon, and Bt the Long-BeH company at Long-view, Wash., continuing a strike which started on August 29. ' Despite predictions of an early settlement after strikers returned to work yesterday at the Weycr- haeusur booms at Longview, no fur ther move in that direction was apparent today. ' Baseball Scores (By United Press) ) American Chicago . . . 000 000 2002 7 New York 100 0M02X C 7. Smith, Rigney (7) and Tresh; Hildebrand and -Rosar. St. Louis . ... 000 010 010-2 0 2 Boston 000 110 40x 1 1 2 Trotter, Gill (7) and Hartthany; Wilson and Desautels. Detroit . . .300 000 023 -8 13 2 Philadelphia ..000 000 4004 8 0 Newsom, Thomas (7) and Teb-betts, York; Potter and Haynes. National New York 010 000 0102 11 2 Chicago 000 002 lOx 3 7 0 . G umbel t and Dunning; . French, Root (8) and Mancuso. Philadelphia . 610 040 01213 13 0 Cincinnati . .. 000 000 010 1 6 5 Higbe and Warren; Vanderineer, i Niggleling (1) Johnson (5) and Lombard!, Hershberter. - -' ' Boston 1020l0 000-3 11 1 Pittsburgh 030 020 00x 5 . 9 2 , Turner and Lnpei, Maui; Butch er, Sewell (3) and Susce.. AAA Seeks to Double This Year in Oregon Immediate doubling of Oregon's hairy vetch and Austrian winter pea crops will be permitted under plana announced In Washington, D, CM Oregon agricultural adjustment administration ,. and Oregon -. State, college extension officials said today. ' ' . , Benton county is one of the beat areas in-the state. , Oregon's production of these winter cover crops will be increased next year from 30,000,000 to 70,-000,000 pounds under the national AAA plan, W. J. Enochede of Hills-boro, state AAA committeeman, said; ' - The AAA seeks Increased production in Oregon, which has a near monopoly on domestic production, to provide cover crops in the southern cotton belt. Foreign supplies hove been cat off by the war. The loan rate on 1940 crops will be 3 cents pound for Austrian winter pea seed and ?H cents per pound for hairy vetch. Grants of aid will be made to farmers by the AAA. Seed will be furnished without cash outlay, pay- ment being provided from 1939-40 AAA benefit payments or. by return oi aeeu ex equal vaiue. . U, Military Forces SPOKANE, Wash., Sept., 19 -(UP)-MaJ. Gen. George White, commander of the Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Montana arid Wye-ming national guard troops, said today the nation's entire military forcwaC obsolete, , not properly trained' end not properly equipped for nodergparfan&i. , " a GtA. White, whose headquarters arc at Salem, Ore., earn here for an inspection of th. 161st infantry and 41st division aviation unit ' f "It is time for .the average citi-sen to know. the truth about our own national defense," Gen. White said. "Our army is in 17th place in size in the world, but it doesn't even rate that high in ef f icieney. We are not properly prepared for modern warfare. "Should such a happening as an invasion occur suddenly we would be impotent to stop it with our present military forces 'Orie trouble is that the national defense is largely on a pork bar rel basis. .The American people seem to think that the function of the army is to be scattered .over the country to trade with local stores,, rather than to defend the country." Stock Exchange Tickers Fall Behind In Rush to Buy NEW YORtf, Sept. 19 "(UP) Another rush to buy "war babies" on the stock' market came today when Wail street construed the Hitler speech as indicating continuation of the European conflict. - Expectations of a peace talk brought prices down from earJy highsjust before lheJIitlet speech, Then -trading marked time while the fuehrer spoke. As hia address drew to a close, the list was whirled Op. ' Steel shares, strong from the start, shot up to p-ains of 4 to 8 points and more than previous Session. Rails also were particularly strone. i Trading increased until tickers were several, minutes late. Aviation "issues spurted as much as 6 points in Douglas. Hercules pow-i der was up more-than 4. Railroad j equipments gained as much as 5 i points on anticipation of war biisi- : ness as well as work on a railroad ' I rejuvenation Droirram involving ex- 2 1 penditure of between $75,000,000 and $100,000,000. Steel 80 Per Cent Capacity Steel operations moved up further in several sections and it was unofficially estimated that the in dustry now is operating above 80 per cent of theoretical capacity. United States Steel late in the session sold at 77 up 6; Bethlehem 92 up 814; Youngstown Sheet and Tube 54 H up 4, and Crucible 49'4 up 6. Recently weak copper issues made wide recoveries. American Smelting at its high of 68 was up 3V4 while Anaconda, Kennecott, and Phelps Dodge gained more than 2 points. American Woolen preferred was up' 6 points and other textile, fotsues were active and strong. Farm shares moved up 2 to 3 points., Texas corporation gained nearly 2 points, Chrysler at 1U top of 89 was up! iiv iirui Ko;:ii mi 1 1 u iiiri luiivv But h Speech Also Defiant (By Associated Press) ' Adolf Hitler emphasized today in an address at Danzig "we have no war intentions against either England or France" and Germany peeks ;"to achieve a tasting eaee." Meanwhile-tnlybroken-nTnanta -Poland's armies held out against German and Soviet invaders in the European war whose force appeared to be swinging from the eastern tfHhe western front. 1 Britain counted heavy losses at sea. The admiralty listed 681 survivors from among more than 1260 men aboard r . . - - tthe aircraft carrier Courage- - Today's War Claims , (By United Press) Germany-Russia, - : German high command say Poles still fighting around Warsaw but "breakup of surrounded , Polish army groups is proceeding rapidly," conquest completed except -'for "mopping up," claims 60,t00 Poles captured west of Warsaw,i,lQ,000 northwest of Lwow; Hitler goes to Dansig for peech and demonstration. Russian invaders reported to have entered Vilna in north and to be Wproaehing Lwow In south, having penetrated an average of more than 70 miles on a 600-mile line. Allies.' . . . oritish royal air force said .to 3. have attacked many, sunk some and damaged other German submarines; wiii,h wHiwry, iuimk rincttH western front . French , report -"partial-enemy I attack" repulaed last night east of Saar; indications are that big. battle Impends, with Germans' us ingf new type 16 H-lnch cannon. - Poles claim still fighting north of Karsaw, around Blarystok, on the Bug river t Brest-Litovsk, between Lwow and Pre'scmyal, and on Warta river between Lodx and Pesen; President Mawlckl, safe in Rumania, proelainni Polish govern- iHWrr'ttW ftfnetionlitg, Poland still a sovereign sUtej government may move to France or Britain. . Moratorium Asked on Regulations Strife SAN FRANCISCO, Sept.. 19 -lyJrAfl-judfefulite - -moratorium on legislation, on bureaucratic regulations, oh reform and on industrial strife was the prescription pro- posed today by President Philip A. Benson, of the American Bankers association. Me told delegates 'to the annual meeting of the American Institute of Accountants that such action was necessary to prepare this country to.. nwet a world crisis. --- 'Shares made uo the losses of the Chamberlain to Reply- To Hitler Speech LONDON, Sept. 19.-(UP)-Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain will reply in the house of commons tomorrow to Fuehrer Adolf Hitler's Dansig speech and also deal with the situation resulting from Russia's invation of Poluiid, it was stated authoritatively here tonight. The prime minister was expected to emphasize in his third report on war developments that Soviet actions in Poland are not justified and that Britain remains determined to fulfill her obligations to Poland. Possible Bomb Shelter In New York Sought NEW YORK. Sept. 19-(UP)-Po-lice acting under secret orders of the city emergency committee were engaged toduy in charting ell underground facilities of the metropolis that might be used (or refuges if New York ever is bombed. .;'. &V4 and General Motors howed i gain Of 2f. Westlnghouse Elec trie was up 5 points at 116. war Baby ous when she was sunk by a ' submarine ' yesterday, T wo British trawlers w e r e . destroyed today.' , Red Navy Acts -' Sea 'operation against Poland, were begun by Russia, and France declared the German attacks In the Saarland "have been repulsed.' Swiss reports said German forces facing French and British on the west had been strengthened by men and equipment from the eastern front. - Anticipating a major attack Britain and France also reinforced their western front linea. -'.'.','. . : In. holiday atmosphere in which Daniig was welcomed back to the reich Hitler said "Russia and Get many will settle the Polish situa tion and thii will result in the. re- moral of tension." , He exnreued deti.rmininii1inw: e?er"to continue the war a long as ne, was lorced aaymg" the .word "surrender" would not b uttered.' No Ultmatu"' ' ' Nor r the end of the sixth or - the seventh- year " he shouted.. Earlier he had said the Germany f today, "no longer is a country, to which ultimatum can be dictated" Reviewing the events leading .to Germany's invasion of Poland, Hitler in an international broadcast carried to the United States by the Nationals Broadcasting company, said the state of, affairs became "Impossible'Mn "'September "after he had believed in August that it : would be possible to come to an , understanding.- , , t. Ha laid he had suffered much from Poland 111 the last six frears V but had not lent the nation an ulli- 7 matum. Citing attempts' by Pre- -mier Mussolini to bring a peaceful settlement he said England in (Continued on page s, column Roosevelflo AppssrV Before Congress v WASHINGTON, Sept 19-(UP)-" . The White House said today that President Roosevelt plans to Bp- ' pear before a Joint session of the Senate and house at 2 p. m. Thurs day (EST) to deliver in person his request fur revision of the neutral- - ity law. 1 ; The White House, however, em- - phasized that the exact hour of the joint session atill ia subject to ,"' alteration, depending upon ability of congress to meet at noon and complete the routine of organiza- .. , tion in time to receive Mr. Roosev . velt'a message at 2 p. m. -. ' ' The message, precipitating what ia expected to be a historic debate ' on measures tcf keep this eountry out-of war, will be- briefs White - Howie Secretary Stephen T. Early seid.- Mr.- Roosevelt,- he said," will -r begin writing the message this afternoon, In advance of tomorrow's meeting with Alfred M. . Landon, Col. Frank Knox, and Republican and Democratic leaders of both houses. , : Polish Ambassador. - - Makes Moscow Exit v. BERLIN, 8ept.l9-(UP)-The of. filial German newt agency, re ported from Moscow today that Dr. Waclaw Grsybowski, Polish am bassador to Russia, had left with all his staff, presumably to join Polish government officials .there. . Polish consular officials at Minsk, and Leningrad have received orders to leave, ND.M.B. said. -N , Weather yi Oregon: Increasing cloudiness to- night and Wednesday, with after noon thunderstorms in mountains of south portion; warmer in interior tonight; gentle variable wind off coast. . r Fire weather forecast for forested regions of Oregon: Increas- -ing cloudiness tonight and Wednesday, with afternoon thunder- -storms 1n mountains of south portion; higher humidity In south portion mj lower humidity in north portion Wedrieiluy;noi-theast wind, becoming variable. V t

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