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[[newspaper clipping]]

The [[image - logo]] Sun
copyright,1940, by The New York Sun, Inc.



Splinter Pierces Heart of Capt. R. M. Losey as Bomb Bursts.


First American Slain on Land During War Was Aiding Women to Escape.

WASHINGTON, April 22 (A. P.).
-The State Department received word today that Capt. Robert M. Losey, assistant military attache at Stockholm, was killed yesterday in a German bombing raid at Dombas, Norway.
Capt. Losey was the first American killed on land since the European war started.
The State Department said that he had gone from Stockholm into Norway to assist in removing Americans from the war zone.
Dombas is located near the Rauma River on a railroad, about 100 miles south and a little west of Trondheim.

Hull Awaits Full Report.

Secretary Hull told his press conference that Capt. Losey probably was undertaking to locate members of the families [[underlined]] of the American legation and consulate at Oslo. The [[underlined]] department's information did not make clear whether he had reached the group he was seeking.
Mr. Hull said that any diplomatic action that might be taken as a result of Capt. Losey's death would have to wait until the facts were assembled.
Mr. Hull said that this Government deeply regretted the untimely death.
[dispatched from Stockholm today quoted the Goteborg newspaper Handels Tidningen as say-
Continued on Page 20.

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[Right side of page]
Killed in Norway
[Picture of Capt. Robert M. Losey.]
Capt. Robert M. Losey.

British Bomb N
R.A.F Renews Raids 
Denmark and 

     LONDON, April 22 (A.P.).
synchronizing raids on German 
mark, attempting to choke of
which poured German troop
     Air Ministry announcements said today that both Aalborg, in northern Denmark, and Stavanger, in southern Norway, had been raided during the night by British bombers, repeating attacks which on the previous night had also included Kristiansand, another south Norway port.
     The Stavanger airdrome was "bombed and machine-gunned," destroying "a number of enemy aircraft," the ministry said. The Aalborg airdrome which the British believe is Germany's only large field in Denmark, was said to have suffered "extensive damage by high explosive and incendiary bombs."

Raiders Return Safely.
   Great Britain reported that all raiders returned safely from the Stavanger attack and only one was missing after the Aalborg foray.
   [Dispatches from Aalborg said that Danish police there had declared a state of air alarm and issued instructions for safety during bombing attacks as a result of thee raids by British warplanes on the Aalborg airdrome. erlin denied that any serious
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