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FBIDAY, NOVEMSTR ft4H0. Wiitt Ai BaiAniirttn, PMm HI INDIANA EVENING GAZETTE, INDIANA, PA. Oihcr Gll Oemrtmcn' Minn. SOU sitwo To 30MB BLASTS dH FOR ALL Holds Sess')n GOP Leaders Crowd James With Patronage Demands As Democrats Lining Up BUT DEFENSES Decide "Loyal ItVillkie Club Urged By Their Kv Tay-As-You-Go" Federal Spending Is Now Indicated HARRlSBUnU. Nov.
22 (P) rest with the majority decision of Representatives of the representatives from all the coun-Willkle Clubs of Pennsylvania will iy meet here tonight to consider for. The Pennsyvant(l willkle leaders million of permanent organization lhe tWt organ Im-to carry on the "loya opposition t(m be coflVrted hlt0 ntl sss0. WASHINGTON, Nov. 32-i Budget Bureau calculations in-d I cited today that recently. augmented Federal Rover.ucs will enable the government in pay cash ihli fiscal year for everything but national defense.
They Indicated a deficit of about 15,500.000,000 nr about the some amount us anticipated miliary and naval expenses. The figures arc based on the preliminary computations incidental to preparation of the annual budget, and aa such are not final. If borne urged by the defeated Republican presidential candidate In a post-election address: William H. Herman, of Philadelphia, chairman of the clubs, said the meeting (Ml 8 p. m- was "al the request" of club chairmen in (ho 67 counties and "others who insist that this Willkle movement be continued." "In Mr.
Wlllkics radio address." Harman added, "he expressed the hope that nciiviticit based on the Willkie Club movement would be continued. Since election Day, I have had requests from all counties that we continue our work. "Howeever, It seems to me that the final action In this matter should out, however, they could make possible one year of time a. new federal fiscal policy suggested this week by Rep. Dough ton fD-NC) after conerring with President Roosevelt.
Doughton, chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee-legislative source of all tax measuressaid that enough new taxes ehould be enacted to cover all "normal expenses" of the government, exclusive of the defense program, and that "no more debts should be passed on to future generations than we can pay Under Dough ton's plan, addition- the dues dispute had not paid his: dollar -a-month ice for "morv than a year." I "Other union men also have per- EATING PLACE Doors Are Ripped from Stouffer's Restaurant in Philadelphia 0 PHILADELPHIA. Nov. J2-WPI A bnmb rxpliuion rlnped out the Irpvnk'inir fWirs nf a Stmiffer. rpa. laurant early today, shattered win.
rfowa up and down Chestnut Street, but left Intact a huge plate gins, window fronting the establishment. There were no Injuries and- little dumaae wi Hone to the Interior. Thi rcslat'rant had closed at midnight. The force of the blast jarred downtow.i Philadelphia, rousing hundreds of sleepers. A policeman half-bloctr away safd he was knocked to his knees by the concussion.
It was heard milea away In New Jersey. Fred J. Vollmer, manager, could ascribe no motive. Lieutenant Albert Granitz of the police bomb squad said "a bomb must have been placed In the doorway. It could not have been tossed from an automo bile." He collected a ahoebox full ot fragments for analysis.
The restaurant recently waa re modeled. In Cleveland, Vernon B. Stouffer, president of the Stouffer which operates a restaurant chain, said "there was no difficulty in connection with its construction. I don't know of any cause for the explosion." Hundreds quickly gathered at the scene as police cars sped through the streets, sirens screaming. Cordons were formed to keep back the crowd when a report spread that another bomb, unexploded, was believed to have been left.
An ex haustive search quickly proved this unfounded. The force of the explosion, experts said, apparently was concentrated by the narrow doorway, which compressed the blast outward through the line of least resistance. INTERNATIONAL (Continued from page one) Argirocasfo, In the southwest of the 100-mile front, was also reported imminently threatened with capture. A Rome communique admitting the withdrawal from Koritza said two Italian divisions, about 30,000 troops, had evacuated the city after 11 days of "bitter fighting" in which "our losses were considerable." Creek losses were described by the Italians are equally great, "perhaps heavier." Wild excitement swept through Greece as news of the victory spread, out British military circles in London cautioned against regarding the Italian defeat as a rout. Dispatches from Athens said Ital-lian resistance before Argirocastro was so shattered that Greek troops were swarming forward almost unopposed.
A Greek general headquarters an-, nouncement said the little nations HARRI8BUHO, Nov. 22. t7P) Republican leaders of Pennsylvania moved In on Governor Jamob today with new demand far more jobs on Capitol HIU and thrir very in-siatentu turned attention momentarily from the meeting of Democratic legislators called to organize for the 1941 legislature, rhe dull situation flooded the capitol with politicians. Republicans called on Governor James to voiee a new call for pa tronagc, and out ol a aeries of con ferences grew a survey showing there ware several hundred Demo crats Still holding fairly important jobs in ihe state capitol. I'm here for jobs, said Jay Cooke, Republican leader of Phi la delphia, as he left the governor's office, in company with Q.
Mason OwletL former state senator. Other party chief telna voiced about the same thought. James reduced the ttale payroll as a keynote move what he called his "economy administration when he took office, and this slack never has been taken up. Only yesterday, the sovernor still insisted he was for "an economy administration." There was no indication he had reached a decision on the repeated job demand. Meantime.
Democrats gathered to discuss their candidates for speaker and majority floor leader for the 1041 session. They wun control of ihe House, 126 to 82, in the Nov. elections, though the Republicans retained a 32-18 hold on the Senate. Davey O'Brien Plays Last Game Sunday PHILADELPHIA, Nov. Little Davey O'Brien, who will re tire from pro football after this season, will be honored here Sunday at the Eagles-Pittsburgh game.
It will be O'Brien's Inst Philadel phia appearance as a player ior the Eagles. O'Brien, who.se application to Join the Federal Bureau of Investigation has been accepted, will receive a silver plaque that reads: "Davey OBrlen, the greatest player of all time; retiring from pro football to serve country; small in stature, with the heart of a lion a living to the youth in America." U. RIFT HEALED MEXICO CITY, Nov. 22 United States diplomatic circles regarded as a closed Incident today a report that U. S.
destroyers halted two vessels In Mexican wuters. A note from Ambassador Josephus Daniels to the Mexican government branded the report as Previously trie captains of the Mexican tanker Cerro-Azul and the Honduran freighter Celba had de- m'a4 that IT ti9 reh ir halfod them near TamDico and asked to see their papers. TELESCOPE TRAP PHILADELPHIA A long-range telescope proved the undoing of three men who police said were members cf a gang which hjd "hijacked" S25.000 worth of goods. Three detectives kept watch by telescope irom a window tor 72 hours on a garage. Yesterday, they saw a group enter.
A raid netted $25,000 in loot and three suspects. Officers said the men later implicated 11 others and gave directions for the location of $25,000 more in stolen goods. 1 POLICE TREAF FORCOfFESSIOH Juspect Admitted Crime He Didn't Commit for Ice Cream HARR1SBURO, Nov, 22 Wf Fo- Ilea treated their prisoner to lea cream cones and candy and not the "third degree" to Induce a "confession" to a murder the suspect never committed, an attorney told the Pardons Board yesterday. Now the board is considering whether the life-termer, 23 -old George Blgler, should transfer him to a mental Institution, the members indicated. Partly on the basis of a purported confession, Blgler was sentenced to the electric chair In the holdup-kllllng of John Morrow, a Philadelphia policeman.
In 1037, but won another trial with a life sentence. Subsequently, the board waa told. Rudy Shpeier, captured in a gun battle, admitted that ha and Jack Howard, killed In that flghl, were responsible for the policeman's death, and absolved BKgcr. Although Bilger testified that his confession was made under duress, his counsel, Henry D. O'Connor of Philadelphia, told the board the police "bought Ice cream cones and candy for the confession The trinl judge, Harry S.
Mc-Dcvilt, wrote the board that "I doubt seriously whether his mental condition warrants his reitafie with safety." Assistant District Attorney James W. Tracey said the prosecution had no objection to a pardon, but commented Bllgcrs "menial condition presents a problem." LAST DEMOS DISMISSED 0 HARRISBURG, Nov. 22. UP) OUo Mcssner, deputy deer eta iy of revenue, said today that dismissal notices given to about 36 Demo cratic jobholders "clears up" that department of all workers not spon sored by Republican local leaders. He said that some appointees of the previous Democratic Earle ad ministration have obtained Republican backing and are stilt on the payroll.
The Anal two weeks' dismissal notices were sent out yesterday and today, he said. Messner declined to estimate the number of Democratic holdover employes who have felt the ax In the last few months. The department employs about 2,000. HEMINGWAY'S THIRD BRIDE 0 ruPVPUU. 111...
writer-bride, the former Miss Mar tha Gellhorn, set out today for a New York City honeymoon. They were married yesterday by a Cheyenne justice of the peace. The 41-year-old author of "A Farewell to Arms," "The Sun Ateo Rises" and other novels motored to Cheyenne yesterday fiom Sun Val- Idah0i to meel hjs 28-yeai-0ld bride. The marriage was Hemingway's third and Miss Gellhorn 's second. OBITUARY MSB.
MART M. WHITE, BS. died Wednesday night in her home in Jur.eau after a four-months' illness of a complication of diseases. A daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Jorden. she was born in Valier November 11. 1855 and was married April 22. 1898 to Eli While, whose death occurred a number uf years ago. She was a member or the Evangelical Church of Juneau.
Surviving are these children: Frank, Hugh V. and Jay White all of Juneau and Mrs. Glenn Miliar of Rochester Mills. Seven grandchildren also survive. Friends are being received In the Hugh White Service, wjll be conducted al 2 p.
in. Suturdny in the Juneau Evangelical Church. Interment will be in Covude Cemetery. FRANK JOIINSlOHr, who was born October 29, 1874, In Wash, ington townsnip, a son of Joseph and Martha Fleming! Johnston, died October last In his home in Matern, JH. Surviving are two brotners end a aiater Jamos John-aton ot White Sulphur Springs, Mon John Johnston of Springfield.
and Mrs. Nettie Phillips Helena. Mori. He was a rousin nf Mrs. I.
W. Fleming of Indiana. SIXTEEN STATES LOOK FORWARD 0 Frankagiving Is Observed By 32 Others and Re sume Schedule Sixteen stales could sllll look for ward lo Thanksgiving today, but fmnlllca In the rest o( the nation nibbled al left-over turkey and went back to work. The festival passed quietly, for the most part. In the 32 states which adhered to President Roosevelt's proclamation setting the holiday a week in advance of the Inst Thursday in November date which was observed aenera ly until last year, Traffic fatalities were held to 60, compared with the 90 highway deaths which the National Safety Council said normally might be expected on an average.
November Thursday. The President and Mrs. Roosevelt attended church at Hyde Park. and heard the Rev. Frank R.
Wilson declare that regardless of the peace and security enjoyed by the United States, "we cannot just sit back and gloat on that We have an opportunity, a work to do. We must pass these blessings on to oth' ers." Later, Mr. and Mrs. Roosevelt ate turkey with the President's mother, Mrs. Sara Delano Roosevelt.
Football fare for the day was lean, but sizeable crowds watched Fordham humble Arkansas, 27 to 7, and Missouri down Kansas 45 to 20 in one ol the Midwest's oldest rival ries. Thanksgiving will be celebrated officially next Thursday in all the New England states, and in Tennes see, Florida. North Carolina, Ar kansas. Oklahoma, Iowa, South Da kota, Pennsylvania and Nevada. The War Today BY FRED VANDERSCHMIDT King and Prime Minister of Brit ain laid stress in their speeches to the new Parliament on the two days and there appear, now, to be only, two in which Britain can win this war.
The first was the effort to obtain mechanical superiority over the axis, in large measure a matter of American supplies. The second was the necessity for a British victory in Africa. It would be foolish lo pretend that these are not dark days ior Britain; days of gigantic need. At home, under the siege of ship and shore, it is vital that the British grow stronger every day in planes. guns and men o'war.
The forays of the R. A. already impressive, must increase steadily in scope and power. The U-boat must be beaten at sea, there must be a better defense against the droves of planes that fly by night to strike at the war industries of the kingdom. Indeed, that will not be enough.
Winston Churchill has been frank about it; Britain must have a bet- or laier me must carry ine war back to the continent or be beaten, and to do this they most have an overwhelming superiority in the air and in the weapons they use on the ground to say nothing oi iooiprooi protection irom tne fleet. 11 my well now to note that the peer- Earl Winterton, only lne other day warned the House of Commons that it need not expect American ships or American men to "Wing In any such future campaigns, It is indeed difficult for the Brit ish to contemplate with any optimism the prospect of a victorious continental offensive for at least two years. Hence it becomes all ihe more important that a decision be won first somewhere efeout Suez, somewhere on the shores of the Mediterranean. In this sea the British navy still is supreme. The fleet's successes bgainst the weakest end of the Axis, IlHly.
and the stroke of luck pro-' vided by the astonishing light of the' Greeks against their Italian in-. vudurs, provide the brightest rays nf ho no fnr nlf iniMn British have seen in many a month. But the Issue will be fought out on land, perhaps In several theaters. The powerful Italian army which has invaded Egypt is waiting only lur concifcle German support to ui vuitwieic vfcmian support to esuine lis desert offensive, which pointed at Suez. Thus support may take the form of a German at- tack on Gibraltar, a German drivel through Turkey and Syria, or both, The British are numerically in-1 lerior to the Italians in Egypt: how inferior is, ol comse, a secret.
but it probably is about the ratio of much inferior is, of comse, a secret, 2 to 3. But empire reinforcements and supplies are proceeding fever-. isiily to Africa, and th British may oeai tne axis to the punch. Protublv a swlfi avA muccemttrt British blow at the Italians in Eavm wuuld do more than anything els to stiffen the hack ol Turkey and insure Turkish resistance to the Geimans when they try to break Ihroush tu the Near East and get at 1 Suez irom that direction. In the face of preliminary polit- Opposition" Candidate elation "dedicated to the principles of good government." State hendquarters In Philadelphia reported the organization has local clubs through the stnte with a membership of approximately 300.000.
Willkie Club spokesmen said the conference here probably would be guided by a telegram that Harman sent to Willkie immediately after the election. It read: "It Is our duty during the next four years to assume the post of guardians and preserve the two-party system which has been the basis of our Democracy and a deterrent to autocratic rule." der construction or planned as Its various plants, At that time the national defense commission said It would be neces- sary tc boost aluminum production to 700.000,000 pounds yearly by 1942 compared with 32500.000 pounds i I (Continued from page ona sroups, Murray in his acceptance the convention he stood before nwuom in mo usm wuu. have no illusion about the mighty honor this convention has thrust upon me," he said. "I have no illusions about the weighty responsibilities entailed becoming president of the great organization." Murray and Lewfs had worked together 30 years, both as leadera of the United Mine Workers of America and as CIO executives. Lewis recently said he had an "affection bordering on actual love" for the man he chose to succeed him when Wendell Willkii, supported by Lewis, lost the Presidential election.
The convention also must name six vice presidents including successors to Murray and Sidney Hill- man, who is retiring to devote all his time to his job as labor member of the national defense commission. The election of Murray, 54-year old Pittsburgh labor leader, to the CIO presidency from which Lewis is stepping down, was considered assured after CIO delegates yesterday adopted a policy condemning Nazism, Communism and Fascism. Murray adherents pictured the action as clearing the way fpr him to agree to undertake the leadership of CIO's industrial union move ment. Friends of the tall, gvay-haired Scot said he wanted the convention to establish a policy of oppnsllon to "foreign ideologies" before considering the post vacated by LewisV The policy, -wHJch convention adopted suited Murray's views and his known interests in expanding CIO membership and bargaining relations in mas production in- dustries. Informed labor men deflated reports that a "purge" in the CIO personnel would be the first result of Murray's election to the leadership.
They contended Murray would make strict trade union policy the basis of his administration, and that the axe would fall only on those who departed from this policy. 'there appeared lo be little like lihood that CIO headquarters wouia move iruni Pittsburgh as a result of the change in leadership. A. F. L.
(Continued from page one) ing of making peace with the CIO, was actually creating a war He said that because ol a meos- ure he at the conven- lion here to outlaw racketeering from union ne was auacKeo. oy i Joseph Fay, vice president of the uperuung a.ngineera um. red-hcaded man. "I don't know whether I got punched," Dubinsky said, "or whether someone pushed a cigar was smoking into my face." Fay, who admitted a "brawl" with the five-foot, four-inch Dub-Insky, said the "argument" atarted when he blamed the Garment Workers' leader tor helping organize the CIO. Oubinsky asked and was given police bodyguard alter the hghl.
to protect my family." "1 plan to wait until 1 see wnai happens on the convention Boor. .1 it not I think iL annuls be. I am going to start talking but no, going to take my union out the ArL. he said. 1 puQmsky a "as 1 think it should be" reference was to the anti-; racketeering resolution ana these two "promises" which he said were made to him by President Green but repudiated by the executive touncil: A two tent per capita tax on all members instead of the present one cent per capita lax rnd a special one cent assessment on each mem ber; and stripping the executive council ot its present power of sus-! pending union.
The special assessr.iriit, Oubinsky charged, is lo create fund, for war cheii against CIO. "There is nothing ou the record to show that it was for war," he said, "but it was once so stated on the convention door. There is a re.olu. tion before this convention to abol- the assessment a. id make the per capita lax two cents.
We favor that. But now some oi the extcutive council members oppose the resolution The executive council also it commended it be snipped ot the power suspend union, said Dubin- y. oui put rider the meas- uend Uo 1'iions-- pubuuk gild tan grmnl work- i oi the era defenders seized 15 Italian guns, in- equipped army than that of eluding seven heavy -artillery pieces. be axis for the offensive cam-four anti-aircraft guns, dozens of PSns that must be fought if Brit-machine funs, many howitzers, t0 breuk lhe perilous stale-foodstuffs and fuel depots. mate thl 14 iast developing.
Sooner U. S. Senator Joseph F. "Guffey, re-elected fur six-year teim, will be host to the legislators at a dinner tonight. One ot his associates said the senator had "no particular choice' for the two top places.
Outstanding In the discussions was Leo A. Achelerman, a veteran of the legislature. He la avowedly a candidate tor speaker, soma Demo crats have said ha would bo mora valuable as floor leader. Also mentioned for speaker are Elmer J. Kilroy of Philadelphia, Aninony j.
Gerard of Allcgheny and Albert monitor or Cambria. It has been Significant of the di scussions that no Dem-xratfc repre sentatives other than Achtermpn have been mentioned for floor lead er a job that calls for experience. With Republicans comiolling the administration and the Senate, the Democratic choices for the key spots In the House become politically im portant. A proponent ot the thought that Achterman would be perhaps more of an asset as a floor leader than speaker Is David L. Lawrence, national committeeman, and former state chairman.
Lawrence may be asked to pre side over the Democrat.c legislative caucus, some of his odherenn aaia. One leader observed that the Demo crats may pass a decision on leader ship until a caucus Is called "within a week or 10 days." Senntor Guffey, controlling fed eral patronage, has not made known his preferences. CONGRESSMEN GOING "A.W.O.L." WASHINGTON, Nov. 22 Supporters of the Logan-Walter bill, seeking to force Senate consideration of the controversial measure, found their drive handicapped today by the chamber's growing absentee list. Already large, the number of absent senators threatened lo rtocti total which would prevent the transaction of business.
Such a prospect was not welcome to the forces which have been campaigning for Senate action on the Logan-Walter measure ever since it passed the House several months ago. MARKETS Livestock PITTSBURGH, Nov. 22. 6.50; other prices unchanged. Salable cattle 75, steady, unchanged.
Salable calvys. 50. slow, unchanged. Salable sheep 100, slow, unchanged. Grains CHICAGO, Nov.
22. (PI Wheat prices developed a recovery trenffi in early dealings today in sympathy with the stronger stock market Opening H-H higher; December 87b-. May wheat later advanced further. Corn started unchanged to up; December May 63-. PRODUCE PITTSBURGH, Nov.
22 Produce demand moderate. Apples, 3 cars, about steady. No. bushel baskets and bushel crates Pennsylvania Staymans 1.15-25, Delicious and Mcintosh 1.25-40, Baldwins 125-35, Grimes Golden 85-90; New York Hubbardstons 83-75, Twenty Ounce 85, Mcintosh 1.25 Mr. C.
a Cogley don bother mo at til. No, sir, 1 believe my work ever seemed easier than it 4oo right now and nrb Doctor gets all the credit!" I li occasional bowel sluggishness I causes you the upsets It dues Mr. cogley. if tlugglah Dow of aigesliva juices dulls ynui appetite, cuts down th. strength you receive from your food, why not visit the Daugh--rly.
Diamond, Wiima'in and lean, or Cross Drug Store, Indiana; Center Cut Rate, Homer City, and Neil's Drug Store, Clymer today end biiy Herb Doctor, perhaps it can help you too. Also sold by all leading druggists. aa(W QUO uusr It Tie. wciel aw rrr a'a, rag aia eaub) af eU'S tWatat las it wsm anasaud la aal aasaaatpel felt Basts, tgaawr. of I al taxes would be necessary to the extent that the federal budget for the fiscal year beginning next July 1 is increased over the present year's spending schedule.
Latest estimates of this year's spending approximate the largest peacetime total in history. Congress actually appropriated and authorized contracts for more than $20,000,000,000. Exactly how much nf this grand total will be spent before the fiscal year ends depends on the speed of the conscription program, the rapidity with which factories can produce ordered war materials, and on similar actors. In the first four and a half months of the year, expenses totaled 6nly $3,600,000,000, or an annual rate of $9,000,00,000. Month by month, however, the spending rate is picking up.
A year ago, the federal revenue prospects for this fiscal year were barely more than $5,000,000,000. Now they are rated at or more, due to the 10 per cent "super taxes" enacted last June and the excess profits tax passed in the fall. An adidtional was expected by the Treasury from federal agencies such as the RFC, as payments of the government money invested in them originally. These figures Indicated that the deficit might be held to or less, but customary lags in tax collections caused some officials to prefer the $5,500,000,000 estimate. All these calculations, however, were only incidental to the task of preparing the budget President Roosevelt must submit- to Congress In January to cover Hie.
next fiscal year. Budget director Harold D. Smith Mid ha was holding annual hear ings on departmental requests but the size of the budget has not been determined. Some unofficial reports haw placed it at or more. STRIKE (Continued from page one) The strike became effective when about half of the 7,500 men and women employes appeared at the plant on the 6 a.
m. (EST) and 7 a. m. shifts. Instead of entering the plant's gates they joined a growing picket line or stood about iin the streets.
There was no disorder. The strikers laughed and joked with each other, some playfully swinging their dinner pails. Men finishing work at 7 a. m. Joined the pickets, swelling the crowds at the gates to about 3,000 at that hour.
Hanker said the mill worker in IMPOSSIBLE? ANVTHINCS POSSIBLE WHEN i 'CLIPPER SUITS, TOPCOATS AND OVERCOATS All STILL ONLY 4- sonal objections to this fellow and do not care to work with him," he said. "As long as he is in the plant we are not going in. 'The union regrets the necessity of strike action. "I want to make It clear that! there are no radicals or communists in our union." The army field kitchens the cot poratlon was producing will require 1 more than pounds of aiu minutn and under normal conditions would not be ready, until next May. Each kitchen set, designed for a company of soldiers on the march, includes a 15-gallon pot, a large roaster, and double boilers and covers.
The union last summer threatened a strike at five ol ihe company's la plants scattered over the nation, demanding a 10-ccnts-cn-hour wage increase. After federal labor conciliators were called into the negotiations, the strike was averted July 12 when the company granted a two cents an hour increase to 15,000 of its hourly-rated employes. In July, Dr. John R. Sleelman, director of conciliation for the labor department, sternly demanded that the union withhold strike action "since the industry is so vital in the national defense program." The last aluminum stroke occurred in 1934.
Only last month the company announced it had allocated more than $150,000,000 for plant expansion to meet defense requirements. The I increased facilities are already un- Stock Market A I Chc-m and Dye Am Can Am Coml Alco Am and For Pow Am Had and St Am Smelt and Am Tel and Tel Anaconda Atch and All Refining Bald Loco Ct Bait and Ohio Bendix Alial Beth Steel Boeng Airplane Borden Co Briggs MI( Budd Mfg Ches and Ohio Chrysler oCrp Colum and El Com 'with and South Cons Edison ConsGt Oil Cont Can CuriV-Wi-ight Del Lack and West Douglas Aircraft Du jont De Eastman Kodak El Auto-Lite Gen Elcc Gen Foods Gen Motors Greyhound oCrp Hercules Powder Illinois Central Inlerlake Iron Int Harvester Int Nick Can Int Tel and Tel Johns-Manville Kcnnecott (Jop Lehigh Val Coal Liggett and Myers Loew's lnc Montgom Ward Nash-Kelvinalor Nat Biscuit Nat Dairy Pr Nat DUtillera Nat Pow and Lt Central BR Nortn Amer Co Northern Facinc Packard Motor Param Pictures Penney Cl Putin RR Philj and I Pub Svc Pullinuit Pure Oil Radio Corp of Am Reading Co Repub Sleil Reynolds Tob Sears Roebuck Socony-Vucuuin Bperry oCrp Stand Brands Stand Oil Ind Stand Oil 1 Studebaker Corp Texas Corp United Aircraft United Corp United Oas Imp US Rubber Steel Warner Bros Pict West Union Tel West SI and M( Woolwortb (f W) Yellow Tr and Coach Youngs! aa and Care Aero Supply Ark Nat Qu Cities Service (New) Bl Bond and 6hari Fttwont Cory 167 v88 8 Us 71. 441, 166 27 19 2315 4y. 331, an3, 18 20 42H 7 1 231, 6 37 avi 3 81V, las 1421i 351, 34 359. SO 11H 72 8', 10B 55 2 351, 1 96M 2B 384, 51.
m. 22 7'. 14', 17'. 8'. 31i 'i 87 23s SO', 25 8s 5 14 22 33i 76', 421, 6 16 J5V, It 14 101, 69', 2 21 105 33V, lev, 40H 's 3'a 6 4a JH i I I a of I i uh to SELINS GROVE Statisticians I -50.
announced that Susquehanna Col-1 Potatoes, 29 cars, about steady, lege rolled up a net gc'n of 1,428 Me. 1 100 lb. sacks Maine Chippe-yards this season in going through I was, Green Mountain and Katahd-Its second undefeated football sched-. ins 1.25-35; Idaho Russet Burbanks ule in 48 years. Opponents were 1.85-90; Long Island "Chippe was held to 740 yard and tola) of 38 1.35-40; Per nay Ivan la Russet Rurals points against the Susquehanna 120.
Green Mountains 1.10-15. 'Never Found My Work Says Indiana Co. Blacksmith Such an abandonment of heavy guns would indicate that the Fascist retreat was headlong. A Greek spokesman emphasized however, that Greek troops were wary not to let themselves be drawn nut trwi far TCnritva mriA Artrirruasffn tunra lh I two springboards from which the Italians started their pre-dawn inva-, sion of Greece on Oct. 28, after serv-: ing an ultimatum on the Greek Government at 3 a.m.
On the diolomatic front. Ru- mania's pro-Nuzi premier dictator, Con. Ion Antonescus. arrived niuoiiescus. Berlin for talks with Adolf hitler.
and it was taken for granted that Rumania would follow Hungary as the newest meniber of the axis- "European bloc against Britain." Bulgaria and Slovakia, remnant of Nf.ii-diKstiiypd Czecho-Slovakia. were b. Thi, vmuM only Bal. nalions 01sldc tne totalitarian (0)ri: Greece, already at war with ot and nervously neutral. Rumanian dispatches from Bul- tfarla said thai rountry was exoecct ed to aerve a demand on Greece i 'or a corridor across Thrace to the Aegean Sw which would indicate that Bulgaria may soon enter the wnr, probably supported by German troops now massed in great numbers in the Balkans.
Hour by hour, events seemed shaping toward a heavy axis smash into southeast Europe, aimed at the vital Suez canal, and possibly another at Britain's Rock citadel in M.d.t,rr.n,.j: w.nHin. by report 1 from King George VI that muni- ct, lhe embattled vr volume." a. Hay 1 numbers made available by the United States. Axis air raids on Britain last night were described as the lightest the island has had this month Britons credited bad weather tilth sonening an attack on the mid. I lands which starttd out furiously.
A report Algeciras. Spain, saying that a French battleship me ran, typ, had entered Gibraltar and sumidered lo the Brit. something of a mystery Previous accounts had agreed that only on, French battleship the Strasbourg, which Is not of ihe Paris typee i-amained at large after the battle of Oran last July. Both vessels nt the Paris type Paris and the Com bet, were reported by the British in their hands and London had no word of any new surrender at Gibraltar This raited two possibilities: 1. That ih, vessel might, in tact.
the Strasbourg, or I That the Paris or Courbei wish to see the International union, now uuoei suspension lor Kiu.un to pay the tpecitl tuMaamaut. tack 0 ATU Typographical Union, now under I 1 Economy I Important Economy it Import- I I ant but not more I I so thau quality. II When you avail your I well of our dignified tf 0 i Dayton (Pa.) Sunday School supi. uives un racig ui His Wonderful Relief With Herb Doctor. More and more people every day praising ine genile laxative qualities, the appe tizing ana gastric siomacn ionic properties in Herb Doctor.
Many of I these (oiks relate how they often becom uiueL when their bowels are siuflaish and how this condition results in headaches, gassy stomach, jittery nerves, restless sleep, muscu-; acnes, ousiness ana simwar com- and of the wonderful relief' they obtain with Herb Doctor when uch the case. One of the many who UU of such relief is Mr. C. B. Coaiey.
black I Often a victim ot constipation- 1 fell sluggish and (ust Though I had no appetite and at, very liuic. I often suffered with I dourne, ana uiaigeiiionj inougn ien ucaa-urea, my nerves were often too jittery to permit sound steep night; and on vntfrely too many occasions had lo put up with nuzy spells and dull ache, in my legs. "A friend of mine p-aised Herb Doctor to m. so highlv. however, that I became cenvlncea A worth trial.
W4S "And it certainly was! I'm getting just about the beat bowel I ould want, and to say thtt Tm fssst- uig jus, great agala pull mildly! I'm eating th. sort at blMkimiti, viUeui i uig just great ague is puttuuj li nwj smnn tinq ounuey scnooi aupsviu-, intf hlt nfier wards. mv nerves a nSBSS "uT p'-w" uK toward J.m boldS, 1 "te mln "mply I ProvwM.1 log jt night: and the hov ache, simply rh.BW 00. that Britain MiFvite, you ar. as- i I I sured both ol these requisites! IV and it 1, important combat it.
British guns in Africa win speax louo.r to me j-urics than all Ih4 green-table diplomacy the foreign office can musttr. might be in British service, which make her reported "surrender" merely eU in port. In Washington, the Dies Committee promised to follow up its Uennan "whit, paper," published yesterday with reports devoted to alleged Italian and Ja.pan.se activities in Ih. United Slates. The iiutenal in Ih.
"whit, paper" was evidence, the committee said, of a ctusely iutesvatsd schetne of Nazi ctuseiy it.iesvaisa scnenie oi nasi tspi.inage, propaganda and plgmi-,.
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