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April 22, 1944     Kenosha News
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April 22, 1944
 

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I z ruge two U. S. Naval Carrier Force Joins Yanks Continue British in Attack on Sumatra; Allied Pincers in 'Clearer Focus' Ated Prm The early outlines of grand-scale naval pincers against the Jpanese empire came into clearer focus today with disclosure of the successful ritish-American fleet-borne air attack on Sumatra last Wednesday. As the Times of London put it. new chapter in the Asiatic war opened in the coordinated assault of American, British. French and Dutch war craft against Lhong airfield on the northwest tip of Sumatra and the nearby island of Sabang. 'Until now the American navy has borne almost the entire burden of the Allied naval offensive against Japanese sopower," the Times said. "With this , , . well-planned attack the mainly British eastern '!,ct. now built up to formidable" Indian ocean becomes a theater of major conflicts. First Tentative Squeeze '=e'lSt0ry 0f Allied cers executed its first tentative sueeze with the loss of one plane (whose pilot was snatched out of I the water byBritish submarine, Blow at 5abancj braving shore gunfire). I On the Pacific side the other I arm of the pincers is the formld-] able 2merican fleet. Planes at-j tacked the famflir targets of, By HAROLD GUARD Wake. Ponape, the Mm'shaILs, the P United Press War Correspondent Carolines, Geelvink bay on New With Allied Fleet Off Sabang, Guinea and RabauL April 19 -- (U.P.) -- American, Brit- For 15 furious minutes carrier ish. French. nd Dutch warships planes poured explosives on the more than 25 strong sliced into the Sumatra base, wrecking planes, rim of Japan's stolen empire today ships, docks, off tanks and otheA" and devastated Sabang with car. objectives. Twenty.five e n emy rier-borne aerial strike that was planes were destroyed and anti.air, like vatting a mosquito w,,. Britis h 'Sub craft resistance was ineffective, baseball bat. Japan was not idle either, throw. The United Nations forces, In- Ing crack army gainst the stt- cluding a U S. aircraft egic north China rail junction of moved in under orders from Ad-Makes Dramatic Chenghsien. Chinese sources saw miral Sir James F. Somerville to theenemy offensive, driving from "catch them with their kimonos three directions, as aimed at Honan up," and from the ir arm wing wheat crop, upon which 20,008,000 commander to "go in and flatten Chinese depend, them." Rescue of Yank Southeastward in the China.Bur. They carried out the assigent ma struggle, the Japanese threats m a manner that caused Somer- to Imphal and Kohima apparently ville to signal after it was over:. were withering, on the basis all "Congratulations on a successful Aboard an American Carrier Off Allied reports. In thse_areas in- day. As far as I am concerned this Sa .... fantry an.'f-nkgpushecl out .... ' oang, umau-a April 19 -- (De- occasmn ]s the first m which Bnt- la__ d, , ; .... against t.e Japanese and headquar, ish and American naval ircraft '  .--_tw -- unaer me.mmoKmg ters reoredfl "situation con- formed single attacking force, guns.o. Japanese coastal otterle tinues td velop ." May it prove the first of many." a Bnttsh submarine made one of Tokyo radio broadcast, however An American officer who cannot me most dramatic rescues of the that Japanese troops captured Moi- be identified replied, "yours much war today, picking up an Ameri- rang, 24 miles south of Imphal. appreciated. Also hope this is be- can pilot, Lt (J.g.) Dale Christian Moirang, Tokyo claimed, is a stra- ginning of similar joint operations." (Klondike) Klahn, shot down in tegic bastion guarding pproaches Jap Fleet Still Absent the task force blow against Sabang to ImphaL and Lhonga. The attack on the Japanese out- Swift navy planes -- 80 per cent By THOBTJRN WIANT post at the tip of Sumatra on the of them American-made -- had road to Singapore may have been hopped off from Allied carriers this Southeast A s i a Hede aimed at enticing the enemy fleet morning to hit Sabang island and Kandy, Ceylon -- (A ) -- A strong into combat. But it did not stir. Lhonga airfield on Sumatra, wreck- United States navy carrier force Two striking forces threw their ing Japanese planes, ships, docks, has joined with British, French aerial weight at Sabang and the off tanks, and other installations in and Dutch nval units in the In- Lhonga base across the straits on a 15-minute tattoo of bombs and dian ocean and participated in the the Sumatra mainland from two di- machinegun.fire. blow which caught Jpanese nap- rections. Klahn's plane- the flier's home ping at Sumatra and Sabang, Al- Caught fiat.footed, the Japanese is in Laramie, Wyo. -- was the on- lied headquarters announced today, opened their anti-aircraft barrage ly one downed by the Japanese Speedy navy planes, 80 per cent late. The Allied planes, during the raid. of them American.made, hopped were swarming in to knock out the off from American and British car- Sabang radar station, smash pw- Hellcts Flew Guard tiers at dawn last Wednesday and er station, coaling wharf, barracks, Twelve Hellcats meanwhile smashed nearly every installation and radio station, rake two ships spread a star-spangled umbrella in sight at Sabang on the inland of in the harbor with gunfire, and set over the Httle yellow life raft an We. just oft the northern tip of fire to two destroyers, the rescuing submarine, nailing SumatraSUmatra' itself.and at Lhong airfield on Fifteen parked planes were down the Japanese air force. A wrecked, and three destroyed at Japanese destroyer which tried to The air-sea attack was the first another field. (Altogether 22 Japa- close with the surfaced compare- strong assault delivered t the nese planes were destroyed, an tively slow-moving and unmaneu- Japanese from the direction o Coy- earlie communique reported), verable submarine was stopped lon. British naval headquarters in Bombed fuel tanks caught fire and "dead in its tracks" by these Hell- this area, and indicated that at smoke rose 7,000 feet. cats. long last Admraf Sir James Sos- The task force of battleships, The Japanese, who reckon life as erville, commander of the British cruisers, destroyers, and crriers cheap, must have been amazed t eastern fleet, had the strength for sailed from Ceylon Sunday. The other zm.shes of at least hit-run destination was secret. The next the rescue show. For one solitary nature, day it zig-zagged through the bay pilot, the submarine risked its en- Permanently Joined? of Bengal in open battle formation, tire personnel, closing within point- with Catalinas constantly on watch blank range of a coastal gun, while (There was no indication wheth- overhead. On Tuesday a carrier 12 fighter pilots risked their necks er the American carrier force had commander said: for 90 minutes to dive upon the permanently joined the British for Japanese, strafe the Japanese de- operations in the southeast Asia Kept t Battle Stations strayed, nd explode aircraft theater. Presumably the movement "With luck, Wednesday will be warming up on a nearby field. of the large carrier force into the the day we have been waiting for When our fighters ran, out of am- Indian ocean was a costly and elb- for some time." munition they simply made threat- orate operation, however, which That same day Somerville set the ening runs. would not be performed for the mood for the dramatic strike with a The fighters remained, said Pilot purpose of making this one ttack peremptory statement signaled to Lt. (j.g.) Earl B Crawford, Stare- which was first announced on the fleet: ford, Tex., "until Klondike waved Thursday.) "The target for our Allied air- his hand and disappeared into the (Dispatches from Associated craft tomorrow is Sbang. Thus far sub while Six-inch shells boiled the Press Correspondent Eugene Burns we do not appear to have been water around the crash.diving from "aboard an American carrier spotted, and as the Japs have regu- submarine." oft Sabang" indicated the carrier lar habits I hope to catch them force had come from the Pacific. with their kimonos up. Once our How Americans Feel Burns has been with the Paciflc presence is known we must expect Summing up what the American naval forces.) attack, and we must give a good men feel about the heroic subma- The carriers were screened by account of ourselves." British and French battleships and Carrier crewmen were at battle rine rescue, Capt. John Caady, lighter units of the British, Dutch stations throughout the night` The of Spencer, Ind., flashed a visa1 message to Admiral Somerville and U. S. navies, it was flight deck crew was on watch be- saying "we take our hats off to the 4 fore dawn. The planes began rev- submarine." Flier Returns uled at 7 a. rZ'L With a mighty roar One plane damaged by Jalmmme the planes from the American fire was flown by Lt, (J.g.) John U d"amage- Plane British carriers hurried oft the D. Gawm, Mlwaukee, Wts,. but decks into moderate wind as the he managed to get board his car. ships rolled in a long swell, tier despite loing third of hts o Against a glowing tropical sun- taft surfaces. Gavan previously Hse the squadrons of Brracudas, had returned from a strike off this Aboard an American Carrier.Off Dauntless dive bombers, Avengers, Sbang, Sumatra. April 19--('e- Corsairs. and Hellcats were sil- layed)--(A=p--in the attack against houetted in the distance. the Japanese bases, the plane flown The firs . wave of bombers by Lt. (Jg) John D. Gayn, of HI/- swooped down on the tiny target, waLLkee, Wis, was damaged by an- dumped their explosives from low emy fire, but he managed to get level and roared away. The time aboard his carrier despite losing was 6:58---two minutes before the third of his taft surfaces, appointed hour. Gavan previously had returned Continuous Precemdon fromstrike off this carrier with Food Processors 4 holes in his plane. By 7 o'clock swarms of war- The division of fighters rudely planes were rolling over Sabang in wakened the Japanese commander a continuous procession," dropping in chief at Sabang by riddling his ,oad after 'od on the JULUgl isle. Need More .,Hetn building with bullets. This was At the same time the carrier cap- done by four pilots including T.t. taln said tersely: "We have just heard that the Jg) John E. Nearing, 'Y.,akewood, strike is dead on time. That's alL" Chicago --0P)-- Food processors Wis. The fleet wheeled in broad cir- have eat/mated that more than cles under a tight umbrella of fight- 70,000 additional workers are need- Jury Accuses Driver er planes. Then the Barracudas be- ed throughout the summer and returning. As they wheeled to early fall to process and pack as- Sparta, Wis. ---- A coroner's a stop on the decks, the grinning Pargus, peas, corn, beans and to= ury at Kendall yesterday found crewmen clambered out to report mato crops in Wiscousin, Illinois that Carl SulUvan, driver of a car in which Cleo Coleman, Kendall farmer was killed, had "contributed to the death of Coleman." Aerial Blows at Caroline Isles Allied Headquarters, Southwest Pacific -- (U.PJ -- New American raids on the Carolinas were closed today, witk Liberator bomb- ers again hiring Satwan and Woleai islands on either side of the big Japanese base at TruLk. (A Japanese Darnel new= agency broadcast, recorded by the /rc, said that "several" Allied PBY-2 planes raided Tarakan in north. eastern Borneo Thursday, Tarekan on the island of the same name off the east coast of Borneo, was one of the main oil producing centers in the Netherlands of the East In. dies before it fell to the Japanese. It is 84)0 miles southwest of Davo in the Philippines, and the nearest Allied point is Melville island, off Darwin, Australia, 1,350 miles to the south.) Satwan, 150 miles southwest of Truk, was attacked Wednesday for the fourth consecutive day, as big four-engined planes flying from Solomon bases spread 49 tons of bombs across the island's airfield. JAP8 OPEN NEW DRIVE IN A--Arrows indicate Japanese drives Woleal aided Same Day at Chenghsten, Junction on the Peiping-Hankow railway linking Woleai, about 500 miles west of e[taemmand centl ina. Balat Kaeng and C-tmgmow, the aaps Trttk, also wasraided the lame'day atumpung o wrest central of tae roue from the Chinese. Japanese by Liberators, which dropped 50 drives also threaten the wheat crop in the area. Shaded areas indicate tons of explosives on the air. areas of Jap domination. (AP Wirephoto). drome, a communique said, nd ? supplementary reports showed that two additional planes were de. Flashes 0f Life stroyed in Tuesday's attack, bring. ing the enemy's losses to eight cer- tain and probably three others. The raids on Satwan nd RMY'8 TRAINING TRAIN BLASTED -- A train on the army's Clai. borne and Polk military railway gets its baptism of fire in maneuvers along the 59-mile run from Camp Claiborne, La., to Camp Polk, La. Dynamite charges are exploded on each side and in front of the train to simulate bombing by planes. The army uses the line for training its railway operation units. (AR Wirephoto). Today's War Moves By LOSS F. ErLZ United Press War Editor U. S. 'Seeks' to Abolish British Trade Barriers Washington---.P---United States representatives at the Anglo-Amer- ican oil talks were believed today to be seeking removal of British- foered trade barriers which have injured the competitive position )f American oil companies in the world petroleum market. Informed sources said the Amer- Ican delegation would raise the is. Sue of trade barriers -- such as cartel arrangements and restric. t/on in British zones of influence Which have frequently tied the hands of American oil operators -- and that their abolition probably would be sought. The U. S experts are expected to point out that no such retrio. tions exist in this country or Its territories for ny competitors, British or otherwise. Often Inconclusive It was pointed out that in the past, when questions of American rights of access to foreign oil con- ceuions were fought out diplo. matically with Britain. the ax. chnges were long-drawnut and alton inconclusive. The question of concessions in Iraq required negotiations over a seven.year period, and onl in 1927 were American off interests )ermitted to participate in that field The German counter-offensive southeast of Lwow is the first important American members of the petro- enemy reaction to the staggering defeats in the Ukraine and Csimea in 1 leum delegation are represented the last two months It may turn out to be a conclusive test of Nazi I as now anxious to set up an over. By zociated  Woleai were part of a joint often- strength long Hitler's east wall. stve by central and south Pacific If it succeeds in splitfln the Russian fir-rt  , k= "[Tb-... .la i al/ understanding with the British Undismayed air forces on the strategic Caro- .............................. " " is rather rkily extended on a Ion front fr +o --^* .... - .... I wmch wll make sunilar protracted lines Panpc, Pkin, Ant, and the Ramman border the threatened Russian drive in *^ ---,- ---, I g tlation unneceary m the Noblesvtlle, Ind. -- Betty Jean Ujelang island% all in the eastern Hungary may be averted for months. 1 " Sylvester is only five years old, Carolinas, were attacked Wednes- ' If it fails, the German waU will I Other Prospective Proposals but she has sturdy legs, a,good day by Mitchell medium bombers s Wflhholdm0Iax be Irreparably breached I sense of direction and self- of the 7th army air force Fifty " In addition to seeking the re- reliance, tons of bombs also were dropped In the view of Allied military ob- moral of trade barriers, the Amer. servers, this front is far more is- ican delegation was expected to Going with her father, Fred in the daily attack on enemy po- Sylvester, to a livestock sale, sitions in the Marhalls. portant to Germany than the one make the following dditional pro. Betty Jean became |o in the J ,, u n aoyCc00e00u'e"e'00 developing in Romania frorn around posais: crowd. Home was five and one- Rabaul Raided Again Iasi to the Black Sea. " 1--Oil to be made available in half miles away. She made the Solomon-based bombers from Vital to Defense of Reich ample quantity to all peaceful hike without difficulty and the south Pacific again raided Re- reached home while her father baul, New Britain, hitting Laku- L w Oo:hetehree:RCdheaeta e 1 :mfe and police were looking for her nat airdrome nd supply areas hWeeSulngt: =itt)l-'ng A t e a tA:g in town. sc " _ with 45 tons of explosives, while slightly higher than present oayroll t Bal.a ns' which would be a stagger- , ..... - by the Nether. 'Horse & Bu y' Candidates airdromefighter patrolone attackedplane wasRapPlost` deductions and designed to cover ing.ou noc mortal blow, despitez the ,_france .and Russia. Spokane, Wash.- The "horse Light navel units iso ,shelled h0 :l ttaaxXp:yebr:lit:jnfi:;m:p 30 o mi::c:?nC o le  pep.o :f, mc'mne6/:nn  pa:be and buggy" dys will be revived buildings at Ulamona on open bay, $5,000 annually, was reported to be I ,, ........... - = leum commission with the right to in Spokane county's political cam- south of Rabaul. vctory on the soumern front pign year In the southwest, , 00iberator or e ways and l would neve.heless preparethe waymake r0000endatio00 but Former Commissioner Sam sank a 1,000-ton enemy cargo ship cuun. for an eventual march into Ger ,legal power to enforce its deci. Webb announced he would use west of Hollandia, and medium The committee previously an- surrey in traveling about Incum- bent Commissioner Wylie Brown was quick to reply that he had saddle horse. "Fro not too much concerned about Webb unseating me," Brown said, "but I'm not so sure about the horse." --4.-----.--- Good Training Oklahoma City- Pc. Merle Lansden, 38-year-old Oklahoma legislator, was given a furlough from the Marines to attend a special session on service voting. The lawmakers elected him house speaker Said Lansden as the legislature adjourned: "I thought the marine corps was tough, but serving as speaker of the Oklahoma House of Repre. sentatives is good training for anything." t in the state capitol. At present the board occupies several third floor assembly com- mittee rooms which will have to be vacated when the 195 legisla. ture convenes next January. The board prefers some ground floor quarters which would be per. manent and more accessible to vet- erans or their dependents who have business with the board. The board also voted to invest $125,000 of its funds in war designted Camp American Legion near Tomahawk as a convalescent bombers hit Vanimo, East of Hol- nounced its plans to incorporate landia, with 45 tons of bombs all taxes for most taxpayer under Heavy bombers also ranged as the withholding principle, thus far as Geclvink bay, in Dutch New simpliying present procedures and Guine more than 300 miles west eliminating the need for filing re- of Hollandia, to drop 24 tons of turns. The new schedule, drawn explosives on Namber nd up by committee tax experts, gave airdromes on Noenfoor island, the specific amounts of the pro- S nnaa "eac"e" "" levy. I+ hi ||"t |10 Under it, single person earning $30 a week would have $4.10 in withholding tax deducted from his pay, whereas a married man with 0n Air SU nd00y salaryfrmne child would misshislevel.paycheck . atOnlythe50 sameCents Others in Proportion Anzio Beachhead, Italy- .R)- A single person earning $50 a The Anzio beachhead will go on week would have $820 deducted, the air tomorrow, night beaming while a married man with one a program to the United States child earning the same amount from the most shell battered radio would have $4.40 taken out of his station on any war' front, check. The Station JJRP---Jig Jig Roger Other proposed reductions are Veterans B0ard Peter--will broadcast to New in proportion, A single person York for the Sunday afternoon earning $100 a week would pay Army Hour. The program will in- $19.90 of it in withholding clude a newscast by broadcasters while a married man with or with. g l'eques-s Utti-ce theater and a regular out children would suffer no de. beachhead news review for BBC duction if he earned $12 week in London. or less. The broadcast will originate in The schedule, if adopted, would the AYE studio which has go into effect next Jan. 1 and ap- Madison, Wis.- (p)- The vet- broadcasting press copy by voice ply to salaries received in 1945. .erans recognition board, anticipat- transmission and Morse code to Withholding taxes now in force Naples for retransmission to the would remain effective throughout mg an acceleration of its functions United Stales and Great Britain. the remainder of 1944. of rehabilitating veterans of the current year, yesterday voted to Bangor Man Jn Charge ask Governor Goodland for con- The idea for the broadcast was Seek Deferments venient and permanent oce space developed by the men who have been running the station in the oo, =,. =..,,. For Cheesew0rkers last night a pet horse which the staff had been keeping near the rest camp for veterans of War II; and agreed to cooperate carrier.with  holes. , with the University of Wconsin .,.eLr zomer, mv. ion_ of fighters [ in the program it is sponsoring for ruaey awaenea me Jpane tom- I general postwar economic rehabili- mander.in.chief, riddling his build-]lation. -- lng. They incinded Lt. (J.g.) John [ E. Nearing, Lakewood, Wts., and lq ^^ n In slgn bert G, .heae, SeaUl/ NNI lallllnln Mound, Ill. I z.@vvv mummmIl%,muu IEmployes Strike Hammond, Ind.---.P--An unau- ",horized strike by 2,800 employes of the Pullman-Standard Car Man- ufacturing company ordnance plant caused shutdown today. The workers walked off the Job yesterday after the company re- fused to sign new contract with the United Steelworkers of Amer- ica (CIO) guaranteeing the era. ployes whatever scales were ap- proved by the War Labor Board. Norman Harris, Steelworkers' sub-district director, laid the strike was unauthorized. A meeting be- tween uninn and company oelala was cancelled when management representatives re/used to negotiate until the workers returned Job=. 4 Napoleon's efforts to preA perishable foods for his armie created the canning industry. m mKLL a successful venture, and Indiana, the regional War Man- Within an hour all British air. power Commission announced la craft returned undamaged, except night. for one Barracuda which was ptmc- Dimming labor neKts at meet. tured by sheU burst` lng of state W'MC plaesnent rep- Only one plane was lost, and o resenteUvas and regional o(z, that incident an American crrier William H. Spencer, regional WC signal said: director, said: "Hats oft to the British mzb. "We face the earning seo with marine which proceeded to a point the knowledge that the labor mar- two miles off shore and rescued ket n the region u a whole is one of our pilots under the fire of tightening rapidly. very lrso, re- shore batteries." gardiess of his or her occupation, will be asked to contribute his Death Claims Educator ,re to  the =guam's Berkeley, Cal.  The Rev. food supply as the  pro- William I-L T. Du, 80, ormer prd. greases. dent of Valparaiso (Ind.) tmiversity and Concordia college at Conover, Marine engines, million times N. C., and author of numerous bigger than watch mechanisms must books on theo]ogiod topics, died be constructed with the same ac. Friday. curacy, many through Romania and Hun- gary if the eastern wall held, el. though it might be along and diffi- cult struggle. The persistent Allied bombing of rall and river highways in Hungary, Romania and Bulgari suggest that Russia and her western Allies have hopes of early dividends in that theater. 'Best Equipment' For Invasion Chicago ---(p)-.- The finest war materials of all types, in the great- est quantities, will be available to the American troops "to match their courage and discipline" when the great invasion of Europe starts, says Donald M. Nelson, chairman of the War Production Board. "Regardless of the dangers and hardships and loss of life which must inevitably attend the inva- sion," Nelson said in a speech lazt night, "They and we have the com- fort of knowing that the quality of i American weapons and equipment will be a shield of safety by which thousands of lives will be pre- served." Civilian Production Civilian production, Nelson said, will be expanded "as it becomes possible to do so without interfer- ence with the war program, but we will permit no expansion at the expense of essential military pro. duction." Of the post-war period, he told SI0ns. $ station was killed by a the meeting of the Chicago A.sso- anti-personnel bomb. Loyal, Wis. -- (P) -- The Clark ciation of Commerce, "to recognize, The station ls operated by county selective service board at a once and for all, that we are still unit of the Fifth army's signal meeting last night stood firm on tts long way from large scale readjust- corps under command of 1st Lt` assertion it would resign in a body sent to peacetime conditions." James Holmlund, Bangor, Wis. unless national headquarters Soldiers who will appear on the amends draft regulations so that program include: Wilfred Pa- cheesemakers can be granted de- 14 State Soldiers Hissin00 in Action ( Washington ---(/p)--- The war de- partment made public today the names of the following Wisconsin soldiers missing in action: In the Asiatic area: Sgt. Robert E. Nichoison, Manitowoc. In the European area: Sgt. Wil- liam Brown, Sank City; Sgt. Earl F. Kendall, Madison; Cpl Emerson W. Lee, Weyauwega; ]st Lt. James B. Ohrt, Sturgeon Bay; 2nd. Lt. LaFay. ette G. Snyder, Lodi; 2nd Lt. Clark A. Teasdale, LaCrosse. In the Mediterranean area: Pfc. Andrew Adklns, Crandon; Cpl. Ros. coe G Hosrner, Butternut: Pvt. George R. Linde, Madison; Pvt. Peter G. Ress, Racine; Sgt. Clinton L. Wusterbarth, Manitowoc. In the southwest Pacific area: 2nd Lt. George p. Gaffney, Evansville; Sgt` Francis M. Spencer, Madison. Dial 5121 for your Classified Ad, FOR THE BEST SUNDAY DINNER IN TOWN, IT'S OA00E THOMSEN'S RESTAURANT 2227-60th St. Phone 9314 quette, Columbus, Ga., driver of ferments. one of the "ducks" which ply The board said present procedure between ship and shore and CpL would send 24 men into service Philip Edward, Grady, Ark., in. immediately and close down 20 of fantry reconnaissance patrol man the county's 100 cheese factories who will tell what it is like hunt. CoL John Mulien, state selective lng the enemy in daylight, service director, said every effort ges St te 0 0b erv w be made to ease the situation. U In reply to Mullen, the board r a s e agreed to order the men Up for, P li h C D pre-induction ph.icals, but would 0 s onstitution ay not remove them from the 2-A category. Madison, Wis.--.PJ--Acting Gay. Walter S. Goodland today urged .Say F h F it Wisconsin residents to join in the renc urn ure observance of Po weCnstitutinmay re- I d R ed 00ay. "so that n ustry e0rganiz assure the people of Poland that their cause is not forgotten and Lisbon---(=)--The Berlin Narht- that their outlay in sacrifices has ausgabe says the entire furniture not been in vain" indmxy of France has been rear- The chief executive called at- ganized for mass produciton of tention to the day in a letter to standardized beds and kitchen the Polish Women's Alliance of pieces for bombed-out German America, Chicago. householders. He was a prisoner --but the prison common- dont invited him out to dinner! 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