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„ . „ith rising temperature. FJk. $u*d*y. to partly ■iff1' (0l»* (HIti* fExtnss -^Neiiui Largest Daily Circulation of Anv Newsoaner in North Carolina in Proportion to Population GOOD AFTERNOON "The Good Earth" hat won prixM for everybody but th« Chi* not* who own it HENDERSONV1LLE, N. C., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1938 SINGLE COPIES, FIVE CENTS COLD WAVE GRIPS SEABOARD-71 DEAD * + T T 1- ^ f f *** f f f ^ V T T T T T Labor Board, Defense Program, Under Fire <fo <?> — ? 1 jURKE CALLS INLRB MEN 10 QUIT POSTS iivate Bankers Oppose U, S. Loans to Utilities for Expansion OBSTRUCTION SCHEME AID UNAMERICAN' WAS;il\'(iTU.V. Nov. 26. (UP) fcit,: : :: a \ebr., critic of * MP.H suggested that i'r:: ' resign at once. <: ^ • v relations could be or: : ..ru-w aea:ii." he said. • : «.• J.c:.us: a bitter senate Ip^viT i:ie confirmation ot Don i board mem r ::i-! < are Chairman Madden and Edwin S. By MACK JOHNSON ited Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, N '• 26. (I'P) | rruto hankers art- • >sed to it part ot Presiden: Roosevelt's Ksot:a. ilt : r-'Cra::: which jb for federal loans to utilities r expansion of nationwide inte !»tion. Wendell L. Wlllkie, presi m\ of Commonwealth Jc South Op.. declared yesterday, le made his statement shortly concluding two days of tes f before the joint congres c >mi: tree ;nv-.'<t:gat;ii_ t!. feiawAe® Valley Authority, dur which he condemned new deal rer rate "yardstick" and Pub Works Administration utility struction policies as "cruel, dttl. and unAmerican." _ Inkers had written numerous Ifcty executives that they were ■tided to make the loans for the p&mi defense power plan, he i Mr Roosevelt's plan envis ts loans by the Reconstruction lace corporation. !it projrram calls for new con fine n costing more than $1, WB.OoO. with the federal gov Hnut pottiaff up an initial JSiOOO.OOO and a?«istine the pri (onpanies in obtaining addi -J capital elsewhere. Tie bankers wrote that if the ■J are to be legitimate they bbanks) should have them, and tie utilities are being forced » » position of accepting illegi te loan*. it is time for the gov _i«t to change its policies," l'_< e Jiriier. an acrimonious dispute in the committee when , p^er.tatives Thomas Jenkins,' Ohio, and Charles A. Wolver R.. X. J., accused the group's Francis Diddle, of at r-rii? to wrest information ■ WLkie that could be used by T'A m efforts to purchase the lessee Electric Power Co., a nonwealth subsidiary. % testified that in figuring r price such factors as costs •CQuisition, unrecouped sales _ Motion costs, unrecouped in costs, and the value a^ a concern should be consid *»Qt that David E. Lilienthal, ! "'Wtor. held a different IV. COSBY !IMAY kident of Several Years Here Exp ires Friday Night in Asheville J3HEVILLE. Nov. 20.—Char-1 [V Cosby. 69, died at his here la. t nit?ht. Funeral ser P* *'^l be held at the Brownell ^: -home Sunday af rJ®on at :i o'clock. U<iy »vill be taken to ; CT'"'0r'-. L. , for burial. Mr. fyy is survived by his widow. t:',: lcV- ars he resided in vinjf at the Am PWor apartments. ®IS0N SUPPER " AT M. i. CHURCH AT 7 P. M. MONDAY i*,r /• riison supper of f.J" '.uss of the First r. A ill be held on al ? o'clock in the, 'he church. As in Reese killed the ^ "s with him on the T f a ' H. B. Kelly and :xor' All men of the ^ are invited, 1 FRESH CREWS THROWN INTO BATTLE AGAINST CALIFORNIA FIRE IN PERIL AS WINDS SHIFT FIVE MILLION PLAN 24-HOUR FRENCH STRIKE Premier Is Expected to Dis solve French Com munist Party PARIS. Nov. 26. (UP)—Pre j mier Edouard Daladier today con ferred with high military com | manders and it was believed he was pi-eparing strong measures to suppress increasing labor and left wing protests against his "reform" j decrees. More than five million workers will cease work for 24 hours Wed nesday in protest against decrees which suspend .the 40-hour week and the levy of taxes which hit hardest the working class. Premier Daladier was reported to be considering dissolution of the Communist party after the powerful General Confederation of Labor ordered its rive million members to stage a nation-wide general strike Wednesday in pro test against the government's new labor decrees. With unauthorized sit - down strikes spreading throughout the nation and already involving morel than 100,000 workers. Premier Daladier used troops, police and all the powers of his new decrees in an effort to crush labor's revolt and save his government from] overthrow. Kailroad workers tieu up an > suburban trains in the Paris re-' gion for a half-hour last night, resulting in several arrests. The railway workers, who will i join the Wednesday strike, were joined by sympathetic suburban ites who shouted: "Down with Daladier! Down with the decree laws!" Daladier conferred with General Bourret, commander of the Paris military district. General Decamps, chief of the military cabinet, and police authorities, indicating that he was prepared to call out the armed forces to cope wth general strike paralysis. Coincident with the labor con federation's call for a 24-hour general strike in protest against the government's extension of the 40-hour week, the Socialist party led by former Premier Leon Blum issued a demand for Daladier's resignation. The Socialists, who comprise the largest single bloc in the chamber of deputies, decided in emergency caucus to withdraw from the Popular Front majority, upon which Daladier has been de pendent. With the Socialists and Com munists demanding his overthrow, observers doubted whether the "salvation premier" could remain in power more than 30 days. Faced with a 24-hour general strike paralyzing the nation, Dala dier took action designed to in-' sure normal functioning of all public utilities, railroads and serv ices, either by mobilization of (Continued on pasre three) Fire Wipes Out Tiajuana Block Second Loss of Kind in the Recent Past TIAJUANA, Mex., Nov. 26— (UP)—Fire that destroyed a full block of this historic border town was brought under control last night. Flames that raced through dry wooden buildings caused damage estimated by Fire Chief Jose Le mu* at $500,000. Regular firemen and volunteers finally were able to check the blaze in an alley and save the postoffice, the telegraph agency j and the American hotel. All other j buildings in this area were de stroyed. Within two hours the blaze swept through the cabaret district bordered by Second, Third, Main and Revolution streets. All telephone communication! was disconnected. Equipment was rushed in from San Ysidro and Chula Vista, a; few miles away. A similar fire razed a city block in this historic border town sev-( era] months ago. Brush Blaze Remains Oui of Control; Seek to Save Homes By LEO BARON United Press Staff CorresDondeni LOS ANGELES, Nov. 26. (UP) Changing winds hampered fire fighters last night as they strug gled to control a roaring brusl fire which was attacking with new savagery two canyons leading tc palatial homes of movie stars anc millionaires. Fires already had swept the Santa Monica mountain?, destroy ing several hundred homes anc cabins. With unpredictable winds blow ing first one way and then an other. the ftre spread through drj brush in Sullivan and Mandevillt canyons just north of Sunset bou levard between the exclusive resi dential districts of Bel-Air and Brentwood. Fresh men were sent to aug ment crews headed by Fire Chie£ R. J. Scott stationed at the two canyone. Most of the reserves were sent to the head of Mande ville canyon, at the lower reach of which stand the homes of Shirley Temple and W. C. Fields. Leaping out of Rustic canyon, where firemen last night made a losing stand, the flames crept over the ridge into Sullivan and then, carried by a shifting wind, roared on into Mandeville, where firelines were hastily re-formed. Scott, worn from more than 48 sleepless hours, summoned an ad ditional 100 men in an attempt to repel the new danger. Elsewhere in the southern Cali fornia area, where brush fires had raged for nearly 72 hours, the situation was described as vastly improved with most blazes under control. Reports were denied that Crestline village, in the San Ber nardino mountains, where nearly 1,000 residents and refugees had faced repeated threats, was men aced anew. Estimates of total property dam age ranged up to $6,000,000. In the Santa Monica mountains, the fire was burning briskly over a seven-mile front after earlier denuding more than 10,000 acres extending west to the ocean. Chief concern was felt along the south east front because of its proximity to Brentwood, Belair and West wood. The swirling flames were a source of constant peril to the men fighting them. Deputy Chief Hen ry R- Boone and 40 men were en circled in a tract already burned over between Rustic and Su'livan canyons. Capt. Verne Howard and five men were trapped at the bot tom of Rustic canyon and had to climb out on ropes dropped to them from above by rescuers. As the fire whipped into Rustic, three homes lav directlv in the path of the flames. Thev were the residence of Stephen Gosson, screen director; the mountain lodge of Chester Unh?m, wealthy oil man. and a small farm house. The homes of Fields and Shirley Temple, lying farther south to ward Sunset boulevard, were not immediately endangered, although vans were ready to emptv both residences at a moment's notice. Earlier reports that the homes of Madeleine Carroll, blonde Eng lish star, and Director Frank Lloyd, had been destroyed, proved erroneous. CONDITION 0F MRS. HOSMER IMPROVED Mrs. E. Hosmer of the Bellevue apartments, who has been in Pat ton Memorial hospital for several days suffering from a bronchial infection, was somewhat improved in condition this morning. Mrs. E. W. Ham, a daughter, of Pocomoke City., Md., arrived here this morn ing with Dr. and Mrs. L. B. Mc Donald, who spent Thanksgiving with Mr. and Mrs. Ham, to be with her mother and sister, Miss Ruth Hosmer, FRIDAY Maximum temperature, 39 de grees. Minimum—20 degrees. Range—19 degrees. Precipitation—.01 inch. RESUMING BROADCASTS Rev. J. Harold Smith, evangel ist, will resume his radio broad casts from station WSPA, Spar tanburg, on Tuesday at 11 a. m. POPE PIUS IS RECOVERING FROM ILLNESS Body Wracked by 2-Year Malady Withstands Heart Attacks SITS UP, RECEIVES CARDINAL PACELLI ROME, Nov. 26. (UP)—Vati can City officials today reported that at 6 d. m. this evening Pope Pius had spent a quiet afternoon and quoted him as saying, "I'm quite well." ROME, Nov. 26. (UP)—Pope Pius XI is recovering rapidly from a series of heart attacks, which for many hours put him close to death. The rugged constitution of the Pontiff brought him through, however. Today the Vatican announced he would resume normal activities after several qays of rest. He spent a calm and V-estful night. This morning he\ was permitted to leave his bed and sit in an arm chair. He then received Cardinal i Pacelli, papal secretary of state, but no other audiences will be granted until he has fully recov I ered. By RALPH FORTE United Press Staff Correspondent VATICAN CITY, Nov. 26.— (UP)—Pope Pius XI slept serene ly early today, according to an un impeachable source, after he had received the last sacrament of the church, extreme unction, which is . administered only to those who j are believed to be near death. Lorenzo Cardinal Lauri, head, confessor of the church, adminis-1 i tered the final sacrament when he called upon the supreme pontiff Friday morning and received from i the holy father his personal re quest that the anointment with holy oils be performed. Information from Vatican City at 2 a. m. today was that the pope was sleeping peacefully after his ; personal physician, Prof. Aminta ' Milani, had given him new injec tions of camphor oil. A Vatican informant said that "the situation in the Vatican is entirely normal." A bedside consultation shortly before midnight was said to have , revealed a fluttering of the heart more serious than of early eve-! 1 ning and those close to the 81- J year-old pontiff feared that he i might be suffering in his last ill ness. His body wracked with the heart attacks he suffered late Thursday night and again early Friday when he collapsed after morning mass. The pope's personal physician, Prof Aminta Milani, remained throughout the night at his bed I side or in an adjoining room, realizing that everything depend ed upon the heart resistance of his patient, Enfeebled by the two ! years of illness. A slowing down of the heart overtaxed by years of hard work I as the spiritual father of the1 world's Catholic devout was noted j by Prof. Milani when he examined , the pope at 8 p. m. At 9 p. m. and again at 11:30 Prof. Milani and Prof. Venceslao I Bianchi, famous heart specialist (Continued on page three) BOMB SO. AFRICj NAZIS CUT OFF Jl WILL ASK ROO: <S President's Offices in Get ting So. American Homes To Be Asked JOHANNESBURG, South Af rica, Nov. 26. (UP)—The syna gogue at Benoni, near Johannes burg, was partially wrecked by ^ombs last night in an anti-Sem uic demonstration. The bombing was believed to be inspired by the discussion of send ing German Jewish refugees to South Africa. BERLIN, Nov. 26. (UP)—A new decree virtually cutting Jews off public charity rolls last night threatened to force thousands of them into labor camps and road gangs to perform "useful work" under a plan being formulated by Propaganda Minister Paul Joseph Goebbels. The new decree, announced by Minister of Interior Wilhelm Frick, revealed that indigents among Germany's 700,000 Jews after they have paid a S400.000.000 col; lective "fine" and $200,000,000 in riot damages assessed against them must denend upon Jewish charities. Jewish wealth already has shrunk 50 per cent since No vember 10. Only in casifs where Jewish charities are unable to aid will German public welfare organiza tions grant "a minimum of assist ant," it was announced. Any al low*" r%. received from Jewish charities will be deducted from public welfare doles. At the same time the Reich stu dent leader cancelled all loans to Jewish students by educational or-, ganizations and served notice that outstanding loans must be repaid within two weeks. PARIS, Nov. 26.—(UP)—A request to President Roosevelt urging him to approach several South American nations with a . view of providing homes there for! many of Germany's 700,000 Jews was reported today to have been decided upon in the Anglo-French diplomatic consultations Thursday in Paris. United States Charge D'Af-! faires E. C. Wilson visited For- j eign Minister George Bonnet at the foreign office a few hours af-1 ter British Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain and Foreign Secre- j tary Viscount Halifax departed] for London. Chamberlain and Premier Ed ouard Daladier were said to have discussed in detail during their five hours of consultation, feasi ble means of resettling Germany's Jews abroad, including suggestions for establishing colonies in South America, and these were outlined to Wilson by Bonnet. Chamberlain was said to have warned Daladier that unless France puts her house in order and builds airplanes and other • armaments as fast as Germany. and Italy, the London-Paris en- j tente may be in a critical position of inferiority by the end of 1939, inviting further demands by the dictatorships. Chamberlain was believed to have been alluding to Hitler's col onial demands, shelved in yester-! day's consultations because both i premiers realized that public sym pathy for Germany's Jery in France and Britain would not countenance any colonial conces sions to the Reich at this time. j Hull Has Hurried Conference With Wilson Before Sailing For Parley Latin Envoy's Baggage Missing, Departure of States men for Lima Delayed Nearly an Hour By JOHN M. VEBBEK i United Press Staff Correspondent ! NEW YORK, Nov. 26. (UP)— Headed by Secretary of State Cordell Hull, the United States delegation to the eighth Pan American conference in Lima, Peru, last night sailed aboard the Grace liner Santa Clara after Hull had conferred briefly on German conditions with Hugh R. Wilson, American ambassador to Berlin. Wilson, who was summoned home by President Roosevelt for j special consultation on the Nazi racial and religious persecutions, reached the Santa Clara just be fore sailing time. He had arrived j shortly before from Germany i aboard the United States liner i I Manhattan, from which he was j removed by special cutter, rushed ! up the harbor to the battery and then escorted by police squads to the berth of the Santa Clara.. The ambassador talked only 10 minutes with Hull, giving him on ly the highlights of the sitlation in the Reich. More detailed re ports were reserved for the state department at Washington and President Roosevelt at Warm Springs, Ga. He was expected to see the president on Sunday or Monday. Wilson arrived at the Santa Clara only 15 minutes before the vessel was scheduled to sail. Af ter he had departed and the gang-; plank was about to be raised, it! was dsicovered that the baggage 1 of Miguel Lopez Pumarejo, Col ombian ambassador to Washing ton who also sailed on the Santa Clara, was missing. The sailing was delayed 40 minutes while the baggage was searched for in vain. Wilson did not, however, re turn for a further talk with Hull. It was believed that Hull's con versation with Wilson would form (Continued on page four) IN SYNAGOGUE; EWISH CHARITY; iEVELT'S HELP SI® AS TO GERMAN JEW PROBLEM Leaves Washington To night to Lay Facts Be fore Roosevelt WASHINGTON. Nov. 26. (UP) Ambassador Hugh Wilson, recall ed from Germany by President Roosevelt for consultation on de velopments in the Reich, conferred here today with Acting Secretary of State Sumner Welles. Wilson said he would have to see the President before making a statement. He planned to leave Washington by train tonight for Warm Springs, Ga. TARHEEL HIGHWAY PROGRAM PRAISED WARM SPRINGS. Ga„ Nov. 26. (UP)—President Roosevelt today conferred with Marriner S. Eccles, chairman of the board of the Fed eral Reserve System. It was as sumed. that the sneettng- wan in connection with the formation of a committee which is to study the monetary and economic policies. The President also will see to day James Cromwell, husband of the former Doris Duke, tobacco heiress. His call is in connection with the forthcoming fund drive of the foundation for infantile paralysis. President Roosevelt, after stat ing at a press conference yester day that an increase in private employment would not necessarily mean a proportionate decrease in relief rolls immediately. Friday s^ent two hours at his pet project, Pine Mountain Valley resettle ment development. The chief executive remarked that relief rolls would not show declines as fast as private employ ment increased, when his attention was called to labor department figures showing re-employment of 900.000 persons since last June. He said that production in most industries increases faster than re-emplovment and added that this situation was a factor of labor with which the government was concerned. He explained that the number of nersons seeking work was increasing every hour because of the natural increase in popula tion. Mr. Roosevelt believed that Georgia, his adopted state, would cooperate with the federal govern ment in the public works program. At the previous press conference, he emphatically stated that Geor gia would not get another red cent of federal emergency money un less it changed its laws so that it mi^ht share directly in costs of the projects. The President hailed the North Carolina road building program as one of the most progressive in the nation. He said that even before the state's first highways were completed that adjoinine real es tate values had increased to the extent of amortization of the bonds. SUITOR SLAYS NEffYORKER Rejected Man Then Ends Own Life in Public Corridor NEW YORK, Nov. 26. (UP)— A disappointed suitor pursued Miss Marion Wheeler along a cor ridor in New York Central build ing, through groups of workers, cornered her behind a desk and killed her with one shot. He then committed suicide in the corridor. The slayer was identified as Jack McNeal, 52, of Yonkers. Police said McNeal was a widower and frequently begged Miss Wheeler, 32, to marry him. KILLED BY AUTO CORAL GABLES, Fla., Nov. 26.— (UP)-John Stephany, 57, Df Newport, Ky., was killed al most instantly last night when he was struck by an automobile while crossing a street here. Naval Airplane's Wing Crumbles, 2 Occupants Dead EL PASO, Tex., Not. 26.— (UP)—A naval airplane from San Diego, California, crashed shortly after the take-off today at Bigg* army airfield. Two occupant* were killed and a third injured. Aviation Cadet L. T. Rowe, Machinist Mate C. K. Wise, both of San Diego, were killed, and Howard Willis, Filipino mess -attendant, was slightly in jured. The fliers were bound for the west coast and were up about SO feet when a wing apparently collapsed. LATE WARE CONFERENCE CONDEMNED Alabama Women Demo crats Want Investiga tion of Session ! BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Nov. 26. ' (UP).—A meeting called by the I Alabama . Council of Womea'a ; Democratic ■ clubs yesterday con do«®*d tho r«e«nt eo» i ferehce for human welfare, whwlh j awarded a medal for liberal ! statesmanship to Associate Justice Hugo L. Black, as being domi nated by "left-wind agitators." Black and Mrs. Roosevelt were among the prominent speakers be fore the conference. Dr. Frank . Graham, president of the Univer sity of North Carolina, was nam ed chairman of the permanent or ganization formed by the confer ence to work for solution of the social and industrial ills of the south—the "nation's No. 1 eco nomic problem" to President Roosevelt. Yesterday's meeting was at- • tended by 200 women and men. J They adopted a resolution urg-1 ing the congressional committee : investigating un-American activi ties to "ferret out all the facts ; concerning this so-called southern I conference for human welfare, its sponsors and its financing.'" Informed of the Birmingham meeting's resolution, Chairman ' Marvin Dies, D., Tex., of the house committee investigating un American activities, said in Wash ington, that he had "received a ; number of protests about this 1 conference and we are going to j look into them." He added the ' committee had an investigator in Birmingham now. The resolution condemned Au brey Williams, National Youth administrator, and Representative | Luther Patrick, D., Ala., among others. Patrick commented that j those at yesterday's meeting were , "unduly excited." Williams and other speakers at the conference commented on Birmingham's "Jim Crow" ordi nance prohibiting white persons and negroes from sitting together J in public meetings. Several for- ' (Continued on page three) Says His Brother Suffers 'Empty Pockets Amnesia'; MEMPHIS. Tenn., Nov. 26.— (UP)—An "amnesia victim" held bv Clarksdale, Miss., police since: Wednesday was identified yester day as Georere Raney, whose "dis ease" was classed as "empty poc kets amnesifl" by his brother. Lieut. William Raney, of the Memphis detective bureau, said the 19-year-old youth was his adopted brother and "he isn't suf fering. from amnesia any more than I am." "This is about the sixth time George has pulled the same stunt," Lieutenant Rainey said. "Every time he gets broke or hungry ho fakes an amnesia or fainting spell. His idea is to arouse sympathy and get food and probably money." A Clarksdale specialist who ex amined the youth last night said he could not determine whether the "amnesia" was pretense. "If he is faking." the physician said, "he's the best I ever saw." Lieutenant Raney said neither he nor his sister would go to the youth's aid. "He doesn't need it," the detec tive said, "and he's pulled that stunt just once too often." OVEREXERTION, FIRE, CRASHES FATAL TO MANY Thousands Are in Distress; Skies Clear But Traf fic Impeded snow storsTone OF HEAVIEST KNOWN (UNITED PRESS) A cold wave today settled over the eastern seaboard in the wake of Thanksgiving's snow and sleet, storm that extended across ha'f of the nation. Today it had caused at least 71 deaths. Temperatures ranged from sub zero in the Adirondacks ard upper New England to lows in the 20's in New York City. Skies cleared and the wind sub sided but traffic still is impeded by ice and snow drifts six feet deep alon<? the roads. The coast guard cutter Mendota rescued the schooner Mars#la of New York which lost two masts in a gale off Cape Henry. V*. Twen ty-flve members of the National Nautical Academy were aboard the stricken ship. Frigid weather added to the dis tress of thousands of persons who ■ ware digging out one of >th# heavi est ihbw stormy in hiitort^ Ykwrard an expected low of If aegfees above zero during Friday night while 35,000 snow fighters struggled to clear New York City streets of drifts six feet deep in places. Cold but fair weather was ex pected until Saturday night when more snow may fall Snow storms reacmng Drzznra proportions swept from New Eng land to Georgia, disrupting traf fic, clogging highways, endanger ing shipping causing numerous auto accidents. Twelve inches of snow fell in the northeast sec tion. Snow flurries and freezing temperatures were reported in the southeast. New York City was blanketed with a 7 1-2 incn fall, the heav iest for November in 40 years. The storm was marked by thun der and lightning, 40-mile an hour winds an da record low tem perature of 17.5 degrees early in the morning. The toll by states was: N«nv England, 24; eastern Pennsylva nia, 11; upstate New York, 11; New York City area, 11; New Jersey, 4; Louisiana, 1; Indiana, 3; Georgia, 1; Iowa 2; Arkansas, 1; Alabama, 1, and Tennessee, 1. Reports last night had listed four dead in Connecticut—Geonre F. McDonough, 63, Hartford; Thomas Wickine, 81, Bridgeport, and Frank G. Houck, New Brit ain, all from overexertion, and John Keating, 65, Hartford, in an automobile crash. Two more deaths, reported in Westchester county, New York, were Eugene Saunders, 45, of a heart attack while shoveling snow in White Plains, and Adolph Mey ers. 41, negro, who died of a cor 'bral hemorrhage while trudging hrough heavy gsnow in Green >ureh. ™ The first sled riding fatality in ;he New York City area occurred vhen John Brennan, 8, was killed (Continued on pare fonr» 0^4 Shopping Doys » *Till Christmas SuioriiC AdToS weflS&XHS 6TCOHO..«. T 00KINO BACK TO CHRWT ^ MAS m tears ago— America was sending a Christ mas gift of 10,000 barrels of flour to Belgian Relief. . . . Though an estimated l/'OO.OOJ were out of work in the U. S. « . . Women's skirts fell to thi* natep. . . . Bitter debate on whether the U. S. should con tinue to send war materials to Europe. . . . Irving Berlin's anti-war songs were popular. • • • Elect/ic autoa ware going mtctxg.