Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 20, 1941 · Page 1
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

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Monday, October 20, 1941
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ifJCAl FORICAfT (By Th* .ran tenS Httte efsang* ta t*n«B«rs.twr* o 1 JtfKJL*JLiN vj JLJx\iJLrf JL FAttJ Iff* O. ft Outstanding Community Dully for WWttstde e,nd Adjoining Countitt •Mt EIGHTY-SEVENTH YEAR-No, 94 mil Lswed WTra Press STERLING, ILLINOIS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1941 us* AD<!» PRICE FIVE CENTS WORLD iuy Now What Is Needed More and more people are be ginning to realize that the money "fchey have in their pockets or in the bank is their own property. It belongs to them. It is theirs without dispute. Everybody who la looking ahead knows that no one can even guess what is going Ho- happen In trio future. So to make a long story short, to get right to the point, it docs seem that it is good sense to use your own money and buy now the things you need for your home your farm and your business. The war has been coming along for many -moons. Most business booses have looked ahead and bought to provide the needs of public. Goods are likely to more and more difficult to _t from the wholesalers and manufacturers as well as the retailers. But it is the part of Wisdom for everyone who can do isjo to take stock of what his ^family Is going to need and buy How while the prices are still reasonable and be prepared.. Through this territory The Oa- tte which now has over 8500 net paid subscribers, reaching •4,000 prospective readers, Is used fey -practically a11 the leadin « : business men of the community to tell the people of the goods they have In stock and prices of the same. It is good sense to Stock up by buying now. Be prepared. "Shoot ot Sight" When President Roosevelt li- i»«i his famous order to the navy to "shoot at sight," wonder if he Overlooked the fact that the secret of that order Is "shot at it." What Is sauce for the is sauce for the gander. If one aide, starts to shooting at tight, they may wind up by being shot at sight. And neither order la Intended to • make for House to Receive Price Control Bill Within Two Weeks Committee Agrees to Terminate Hearings On Measure Friday WASHINGTON — (AP) — Chairman Henry 8tea(rftll <D-Ala> announced today the house banking committee had agreed unanimously to close hearings on the administration's price control bill next Friday and predicted It would be ready for house consideration by the end of the following week. Bteagall told reporters he had undertaken to obtain for the committee the orders In council and other data pertaining to Canada's recent ac Lion in establishing a universal sys tern of price control and in bringing: wages into line with Increases In the cost of living. Although Steagall declined to hazard a guess as to what effect Canadian action would have on the pending legislation, other committee members forecast It would strengthen the position of the advocates of an overall bill which would fix cell- Ings not only for commodity prices but for wages, rents and profits as well. Rep. Monroney (D-Okla) said that the universal method seemed the most desirable at this point especial ly In view of the fact that living costs had Increased 1-4 per cent In the last month. "All the administration'* selective system of price control would do," he said, "would be to let the admin istrator stand on the sidelines anc wave at these prices as they went by." CANADIAN PBQGBAM OTTAWA — (AP) — Canadian €OP Group Gives War Veterans' Body Blasts Foreign Policy "t SPRINGFIELD. ILL. — (AP) — ItteoluUons endorsing U. 8. Senator C, Way land Brooks <r for reelection nest year and sharply* criticising |he aoministraUon's foreign policy JBeve adopted yesterday by the nil- Republican Service Men's Senator Brooks said w en address to Ijotft delegates attending the league's annual meeting that "if the of the United States votes 111 be in full support of it, until then 111 fight to keep us The non-interventionist senator President Roosevelt of "try- W~geTTg'lntu tweign cntangU- He expressed opposition to one man distributing the re- of our nation to the rest of The foreign policy resolution. feaftod by a committM headed by MeCaufty of Olney, fnrmtr of the American urged that "the. executive of M»*» government cease further belligerent steps that aba us a shooting participant la any foreign war without first ob[ ,a declaration of war. by am uanimout in support of effort, but are un to the assumption powers by the present la Washington." the adopted other ret_ the OOP state ed- OT Oaveraor Green, af- ' tbe ratohiMons committee reject asvtjesed resolution which daita M adtfimlitrtmno had failed to a sufficient number of state te tv-cervicemen. •any Movotny. Chicago, was to newly-created office of and wUl serve acting chairman of the state • in plate of Chairman Bdward T Hayes, of Decatur. who is in on duty as a lieutenant in the navy. in Evade Search, Slug Householder floor of his home bome late Jest e*t- > Jta went to a neighbor's house polfee officers who his premisss and found no kit, two burg- the search, came Dostfler ;£*W*°**** Pi«i ^aW^Wit^Pi^BW^^*« VqlsMBiMM •tptsiifc *f"* ftsMF / ^ CAP) ™ B. Oa4aiw.it, head ef government officials faced today the task of establishing machinery for applying cefling controls of price and service cost levels and stabilisation of wages announced by Prime Minister W. L. Mackenxte King. The anti-inflationary policy described by King in an address Saturday night included tbe compulsory General extension through industry and commerce of the cost-of-livini bonus policy and prohibits Increases hi basic wage rates'except with government permission. In general terms, the new steps in volve these regulations and orders 1. On and after Nov. IT. 1941 no person may tell goods or supply any of a wide, range of s at a price or rate higher than the mstitnim charged byhtai for October 11. 2. Henceforth no employer to Candian Industry or oommeice may without permission, increase his present basic wage rates, 3. After Nov. IB, 1941, every em ployer will be obliged to pay a cost of-llvtng bonus under terms specific by government order based upon the cost-oMiving statistical index. 4. The government will make supplementary payments to farmers in the spring wheat areas of western Canada on the basis of their culti vated acreage as defined under the Prairie farms assistance act. 5. Eastern Canada farmers will ba assisted by payment by the fed eral government of all freigh charges on feed grain and other feed shipped from Fort William to Ontario, Quebec and the maritime provinces. ' Cong. Dies lists 1,124 In Federal Positions WHh 'Red leanings' WASHINGTON — (AP) — Chair man Dies (D-Tex) of the house com mittoe to investigate un-American activities has given to Attorney Gen eral Biddle the names of 1.134 fed era! employes who Dies contends "have strong leanings toward Mos- Without making public the names, he said yesterday that the employes were in «7 departments, including HH in agriculture, 14ft in the federal security agency, n in the works agency. 46 in the war __ ment, 40 in the navy department. » in the Justice department and nine tat the executive ofltoe of tits 1 dent. Dies said he transmitted the list in retpouM to a letter froui^Btddle October 7 saying that he would like to have any infermation from the omittee bearing on the i ship of federal employes in —_ vice organisaUons or their advocacy of overthrow of this nation's form of government. Many names on the list, Dtts said, were those of persons in executive policy-making petitions, *"**' " Ove who Motived tlijel a year or more; eight rroee, end », as,aw; 34. Gazett* Want Ada Are Moet Efficient r ' ' i THKY BRING QUICK RBSULT8 TODAY AND , IYDAY When you rent or lost item far to buy, sell, hire, find a trade something else, use Gazette Want Ada FOB <eUICK, MBaWLTS New Aircraft Corner Commissioned The U 8 Hornet new 760-foot. 90,000-ton aircraft carrier of the U. 8. naval operating base at Norfolk, Va. It has a speed of navy, commissioned today at the better than 30 knots. Pittsburgh Faces Paralyzing Strike By AFL Workers Business Men Join Federal Officials in Seeking Settlement PITTSBURGH — (AP) — Government representatives and local business leaders, gravely concerned over the possibility of a general strike which would paralyse business end industry in the nation's greatest steel center, truickly brought about arbitration today in an attempt to forestall the threatened walkout a week hence of all American Federation of Labor unions in the Pittsburgh district. The chamber of commerce arranged a meeting with AFL officials and the U. a labor department directed Conciliator Charles R. Ward to seek negotiations. Ahearn. strike committee arbitration efforts and -hope that this can be straight^ed out, because we dont want trouble." However, a strike call definitely will be issued, he said, if the DU- quesne Light company refuses to "remove non-union labor" from its $8,000,000 generating plant under construction at Wlreton, 15 miles from Pittsburgh. The unions' object is to put AFL building trades workers on the Wireton Jobs. Ahearn said the company,, which is building the plant itself ,' "hired probably 300 non-union men from various points in Pennsylvania. Ohio. West Virginia and Illinois, paying them SO to 40 cents an hour less than the standard wages in Pittsburgh.- Union bricklayers. plumbers, carpenters, steamfitters and other building trades workers here receive tl .50 to 91.75 an hour. Besides private construction, the strike would affect a government- til 7.000 .000 Mast and steel plant expansion program of the Carnegie-Illinois Steel corporation and S23.500.000 in defense housing projects this area. The AFL Central Labor union, which aethortxed the strike call, claims 250,000 members. Ahearn said the . unprecedented general walkout here would halt street car. bus and taxi service. Newspapers would suspend publication. Bakers, laundry workers, musicians, theater and restaurant employes, engineers, ma- chlnisU, retail food clerks and meat cutters, department store workers. all building trades craftsmen and others would be Idle. In short. Pittsburgh, with a popu- letion of amMe. would be ily a dead esty. * 4 sssssWsssssssPsssslwasssssssssssssT ^Has\ asssr^ssssslssssssasssssOTW V • ^MiiTTOair^p^W ^*4W ^AVif^lWWo^V ConytssHifaiiiM Ute skMils Syskw CINCINNATI — <AP) — The Times Star said today that Paul T. McNutt, ttderal ascuriUes Tibr'~r tretor. had confirmed in an Interview reports that Pmtdtr -complete tetwislitatton" ef system of unemployment tion. "and those of other stales. 1 McNott. who adarettttl a tally far support of United gtrrtns OtMnita Uons yesterday, departed for 'Washington by plane. Be otnitd wsth him. he was quoted as saying, the draft of a letter embodying the law to n Pen* ident expects to submit to • "Whenr be was asked. "It may be today, it may morrow." was his quoted H. C. Atkinson. Ohio's ment- at Ooiutabu* that del security board to handstet to e to saevt control of stats trative In ceteseont on Mdtwtt's interview, which amid av part Mr McMuU « at best evidoBOf that a lacfches 15,000 Greeks Sloin In Macedonia, Report LONDON — (AP) — The Gruek government in exile safe- today 15.000 Greeks had died in "a series of brutal massacres" by Bulgars in the Kavalla district and province of Drama, Greece. The government said it had received the information in a cable "from official sources." Tbe Greeks, although virtually unarmed, killed 330 Bulgars and seven Germans, the cable dated Sunday said. The Kavalla district and Drama province are in that pert of Macedonia occupied by Bulgaria after the axis invasion of Greece. (A Greek uprising in the Drama region was reported recently to have been crushed.) The cable said revolt broke out in the Kavalla district after Greek and Jewish hostages were shot "indiscriminately." which spread all over Drama province was deliberately exploited by agitators, the cable said. Indkhnenb Reveal Into land Swindle * * More Than 2 Million Believed Paid Out for Tung Tree Groves OTTAWA, ILL. — (AP) -- The indictment of five men on confi- denee game charges to the sale of tung tree groves brought a disclosure by state officials today that they have been investigating atmttar transact term to which various Illinois eitisens invested large sums of money, ,,. .' - - • Indictments returned by the La Belle county grand jury charged the five defendants with defrauding two women of 113,500 through—sale of land, in the state of Mississippi, upon representations that it would yield rich returns to tung oil, a product used to the manufacture of plants and varnishes. Named as defendants were Harold K. and William. 8. Livermore. Arthur W. McBmuray. George Vasen and 8. K Stewart, whose addressee were not given to the indictments. State's Attorney Taylor Wilhelm said the state would seek to prove that the land to question was sold at prices to excess of its value. He said Mrs. Fannie Barber, of Sheridan, invested SUM* to the transactions on which the Indictments bated, STKJ M** Bstma Base- also of La Sail* county, in(George Vasen was tntmiriyr «* Ds Witt, la. and about atoe yea ago was convicted on a oanfftdttv net more than five yean m the ateto penJteatiary at Pert Msitlita. la,) State's Attorney WMhtdavtaid th* two year tovesUgaUon by agenu of the state bureau of criminal investigation and the federal securities and IB Springfield, ft. C. ..tad of the rural crime ., section of the state bureau _ __ tMl mvestigaUon. said the. La Balls eluded in the investigations tag into 15 or more Illinois counties. •Mtttbr Itt ttbal IHaVtllfliTB the elate, ' estimated that had aais) aMn thati ai,— fjf timg IMO properties, sev the La Balls county of land seads by Iowa: Mostly cloudy wtth ante in the todirtmenH bete BM to aaaji par aoe sot" tar ktM than temt prfctt Skip Arming Plan To Be Railroaded Onto Senate Floor Committee Decides 12-9 to Hold Closed Moorings on Measure WASHINGTON — CAP) — With opponents crying "gag rule," the senate foreign relations committee voted 12 to t today to hold closed hearings, beginning tomorrow, on the house-approved ship arming bfll Chairman Connelly <D-Tex) said the committee had voted to cori dude the hearings at. 5 p. m. Fri day. He added that Secretary of State Hun probably would be the first witness. Asserting that the procedure "gag rule,* Senator La FoDette (Prog-Wis) told reporters that opponents of the legislation had been denial a right to present all of the they wished to be of < ilia tfcsse Bwilleitesi Oars (D-M»> said he notice in the meeting the he would not be bound by any rules of secrecy and would feel free to discuss publicly the testimony that was given behind closed doors. The 12 to 9 vote came ton a motion by Senator Glass (D-Va) for closed hearings. flavy Bares Loss Of 11, Injuries to 10 in Kearny Incident Hull Declares Attack Shows Hitler Seeks Control of the Seas WASHINGTON — (AP> — Secretary Hull today characterized the torpedoing of the United States destroyer Kearny as another In a series of Incidents Illustrating Adolf Hitler's known and confessed effort to seloe control of the seas as well as the continents. Hitler has notified all nations to keep their ships out of an area covering a large portion of the North Atlantic on penalty of having these ships sunk, Hull told his press conference, because he proposes to drive ail other nations off the seas by Intimidation. If such intimidation were successful, the secretary continued, he supposed Hitler then would want other nations to g«t off tbe earth. The secretary of state's outspoken denunciation of the attack on the Kearny followed a navy announce ment that 10 of the destroyer's crew had been injured and that 11 were 'missing" and the direct charge that the attack was by "a submarine, undoubtedly German." The torpe doing represented the first person- net losses suffered by the Atlantic fleet. Asked whether the United States had made or was comtemplatlng a diplomatic protest to Germany, HUD replied with asperity that one does not often send diplomatic notes to International highwaymen. When the torpedoing of the new 1,630-ton destroyer was first made known Friday, the navy's communi- que said: "No casualties were indicated," and relief tempered the capital's reaction to tbe incident. Last night, however, the navy recorded further information—the wounded Kearny had made her way to an undisclosed port and repotted her ai casualties. It was the first time since Japanese warplanes bombed and Favoring the motion were Sena tors Connelly, George (D-Oa), Wag ner CD-NY), Thomas (T>-Utah) Murray (D-Mont), Pepper (D-Fla) Green (D-RD, Berkley D-Ky). Guf fey (D-Pa). Glass, Lee (D-Okla and Tunnell (D-Del). Geroge and Wagner were absent but voted by Opposed were Senators OlUette (D-Iowa), Clark (D-Mo), Johnson (R-CalifH Capper (R-Kan), La Pol lette. Vandenberg (R-Mich), White R-Me). Shlpstead (R-Minn) Nye <R-ND». since the hearings were not to be public that no hearings be held. The committee voted this down. 14 to 7 with White and Gillette shifting to the majority. Meanwhile, Senator Ourney Ot- KD), Bridges (R-NH) and Austin (R-Vt) proposed complete of the neutrality act, reportedly acting after conferences with Wi L. WlDkie. the 1MO Republican tdential nominee. The three senators later formally Introduced a bill for this purpose. Quraey declared in a statame thai coogreai would be adopting "half-way measure" U it provide* only for repeal of the act's prohiM- tion •gainst arming merchant a and did not po onto wipe out ban again** sending vessels tats) feel ports. We have come to the Urn* of - he aaterted (Continued an <»y The A lad VM*»> For Chfaaao and vicinity: Mostly cloudy, eetMtonat rain Partly to cloud tonight rain northwest tonight and in north ant) Tuesday; little change a* " President Caffs Parley On Assistance to Soviet gunned the U. 8. gunboat Panay on the Yangtse river to China that a unit of the navy has had losses due to belligerent action. The toll to the Panay frmMng to December, 1M7, was two dead and 41 Injured. The navy's anitaunnimiuit last night was almost as meager as the original communique on tbe torpedoing. It volunteered no details on why the .11 men were considered •feltstatV* or oh the nature of the mjurist of the other 10. The only ipttfication was that one man was critically Injured, one seriously injured, and eight had minor Injuries The character of the encounter between the Kearny and the submarine, bowevei, led Informed quarters here to write off the missing as dead. It was their belief'thai the men either had been blown out of the ship when the torpedo exploded, or else that they were trapped when watertight bulkheads were closed after the ship bad been hit. Since four of the misting were firemen and three watermen, the belief was that one of the Kearny t engine rooms had been hit. The navy offered no *rpltnatton why more than two days had elapsed between the announcement of the torpedoing and the disclosure of One explanation was that the Kearny flashed only the briefest of reports after she was hit 350 miles southwest of Iceland while on patrol duty early Friday and then resumed silence, so as not to advertise her (Continued on page ate) Auto Ftdory Idleness Lately to ReMh Pet* Heil Her* or April By David J. Wilkie DBTROfT— <AP)-The low point of employment rn U» automotive result from the curtailment will to aiwmotnefhre UMdOOnttei union. It tion.that Uen in the early year will be than thus far has The torts. aotbegto to of the vehicle produc- There havt lacking anything uke however, that ay of its trade lor salutary btt*» the au Mdf and tie eda HYDE PARK. N. Y. — <AP) — A conference on help for Russia was scheduled by President Roosevelt today *ith W. Avcrell Harriman, head of his mission to Mosctrw. and Harry L. Hopkins, his supervisor of lease-lend operations. Originally the chief executive had planned to confer with Harriman after he returned to Washington tomorrow. Hopkins, however, spent Saturday night at Harrlman's home at Arden. N. Y.. and then returned to Hyde Park, where he was a weekend guest of the President. There was ho denial in White House quarters that the preliminary, second-hand report which Harriman submitted to Mr. Roosevelt through Hopkins was of sufficient importance to warrant the arrangements for today's parley. The President, through his secretariat, informed reporters they need expect no statement following the conference. Harriman and Hopkins were having lunch with Mr. Roosevelt. Afterward. Harriman planned to fly to Washington in a service plane and consult officials of the state, A and navy departments, then see the chief executive again tomorrow. Britain's Hesitancy ToHelpU.S.S.R. Defies Explanation More Open Efforts to Prolong Russia War Would Pay Dividends By DeWltt Merkrniie One of the striking developments of the weekend te tbe demand of half a million arms workers in 300 key factories of England that the government immediately open a and battle front to aid Russia. The suspicion that Britain is letting Russia down was voiced at the conference of the National Council of Engineering and Allied Trade Shop Stewards who voted this demand. The chief speaker, Walter Swanson, declared "We need to end now an Illusions that others have the duty of doing all the dying and fighting white we in Britain are not called upon to make such gigantic eaerifSees. 1 * this isnt the first time that a ostt has been nmlf *fr*t> tf 1 * If the people of England feel this way about the matter, it's easy to ferstand why many Americans (By The Associated Press) Heightened tension in the Par East, an Increasingly RTRVC situa- lon for Moscow — and Indeed all iussla-^-and the controversy between the United States and tJer- many over the torpedoing of the destroyer Kearny were today's outstanding developments in the war and threats of war girdling the earth. World news formed a mosaic m which each piece fitted Into the whole pattern. Japan's new premier. General To|o, declaring that Japan had reached a crossroads in her destiny, call* ed for "iron unity among all the fighting arms and the people to cope with the encirclement of Japan by foreign powers." Japan imposed a drastic censorship on malL V. 8. Joins "United Front" Negotiations for a united Pacific front composed of the United States, Britain, China, the Netherlands East Indies, Australia and New Zealand were reported in Canberra as completed. Australian Prime Minister Joho Curtin said the degree of cooperation between the participants would be substantial, and at the same time reiterated a warning that possible extension of the war in the Far East constitutes a serious menace. Curtin declared, however, there bad been no change in the situation in the Pacific and said he understood that discussions between Japan and the United States looking toward a settlement of their differenc* i would be continued. Curtin said Australia's defensive supply arrangements were stronger than ever before. The navy is At the highest pitch of efficiency, the home defense army Is well-trained, equipment le greatly Improved, the. alrforee's strength is largely Increased and production of armaments is growing weekly,'* Curtin declared. Neei ef U. & Aid should be pussled over the Inability of the British to render greater aid to their new ally. I have been hearing that question raised daily for weeks now. and down in Tulsa, Oklahoma, where I talked on the war at the weekend, that was one of the persistent queries shot at me. AB-Oe* lava**** Net Feastbia WeO, it's easy to answer the specific inquiry as to why the British havent tried an invasion of western Europe, because that great operation has been so far from feasible that tt would have been committing hara- kiri to attempt it However, one must admit that it's far more difficult to fKT^Bto why measure hasnt been undertaken more vigorous bombing of Berlin, One can understand the feeling oi the British public that perhaps the government has be. a playing it a bit too safe. This is a crisis hi wnkh great risks must be taken. War is largely a risk, and one reason why Hitler has achieved such greet suc- is because he not only has greedily at opportunity but We have an •tffll*nt illustration of great daring to the move of the Russians In rushing troops from the Far Bast to bolster their western fighting front, despite the threat of ettac' on On* the British war capable of deciding what would best serve the allied In this Russian crisis. Still, then apart frost an invasion of the far that Britain couidnt be expected to rick it without further of these iMteibinrke It, as pointed .out more than this column, a heavy ear of Germany, etpecii r/UMcepsUL The Ghtrman air fttet has been ratting havoc to the Russian ranks, and a dtvantaa of part of this force would have been a godsend to the Muecovttet. It It true that the royal air force has extended Its activities in an ef fort to ditftw off naat war planes frost up to a point. It alto to trot tlsat the flying *f* ~~- rrrrtirrraMt perMnif of late, apparently the hasnt seen fit to risk and etjutoment to an all-out aarilmtiit of BerUn. It would be worth a very great sacrifice to save Matfiew right now and ska's flontinuamw to the oanfttet Maybe the aMwar MS m the gash characteristic of to from their objective. You tattoo, it will be snuretietg to whether tht workers' a*w ~ wtt tbe U. 5. in Agreement On 'United Front' In Far East Crisis Meanwhile German Armies Continue to Advance on Moscow The Melbourne Herald said tt would be folly to pretend that Japanese aggression could be prevented without the fullest aid from the United States, "the only power able to put in the Pacific a navy to prevent Japanese aggression In any dV • •*•» WMtW United Sfa The editorial added: a k arnptt evidence that tfeo tates has put a definite end to any policy of appeasing Japan at the expense of the security of the democracies to the Far Best" A Chin ten army spokesman estimated that Japan had masted the equivalent of 38 divisions to Man- chukuo at Soviet Rutaia't Siberian •Deck door," and that three or four more divisions were en route there. At the same time the spokesman said he had received reports the Japanese were rushing more men and supplies into French Indc-Chine that they were concentrating naval forces to the Gulf of Thailand. iflftfatsUA UttW aUUl Oaf JHttsU&HD JB* land. ' t Between 10/100 and 304100 Japa« troops have been landed re® eenUy at Saigon, to southern Indochina, to reinforce 40/100 previously landed in that area, the official declared. He said the number of Japanese planes at Saigon now totaled WO. The border between Indo-Cbina and Thailand was described as alive with the movement of Japanese munitions *T"* supplies and Japanese merhanisfd units formerly-billeted at Saigon were said to be moving toward the Thai frontier. Hard Moscow, under a state of saiga proclaimed by Premier Stalin, braced for the tanpact of German fa only 57 miles away at one point The German high command • that new wedges had been driven «— ». — A^ m %£^k^4u^^B tfB^^^Mk^^M •rffrltt ft^BA mio me esoscow cM>wses» WINS *w» more red army groups wiped oat. and that German soldiers and then- allies in southern Russia were ••esping anew toward the mdustrt- en page sU> Hoover Renews Plea That U. 1 Help Feed Child Victim* of War .«• NKWYOBJC his plea for en food plan to end starvation to occupied democracies. Herbert ver teyt the lives of mil" hungry European children millions of The former president said to em address last night that it would not have the slightest effect on the military outoBtae of the war If we assured food to tw ntedy itiMstjf- the what* 4MM,00» deaocratk children to Burope." IIOOIST said that Mot groups la ^tj country had eoderavd ***§ pro* petal that the U. S. §overn»ent seek 'to ttring tjfrfii* an agreement whete-* IV feed would be distributed ta the territories, under the su- M~Bweden, Ireland. Switaar- by a then to be •art letter from our etas* e»- aesarted tfvr sttuaUan wee i bed at Warsaw that -the awakt- not was appealing te tbe ftsaUsMsV ftsssstt ^Bje^gtt* 4m pMsF*^**' •Jewew - ViaWMplillilp flMft

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