The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on October 25, 1944 · Page 3
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The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 3

Clinton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 25, 1944
Page 3
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IS Page Three THE DAILY CLINTON IAN J Weanesaay, October 25, 19M. in August. Upon arrival overseas he was assigned to duly as a pilot on a B-25 bomber. Entering the United States Navy, In June 1943, Harry Mux received boot training at the United States Navy Training station, tlrent Lakes, 111. He received further training at the University of Chicago and graduated in Janaury of 11144 as a signalman second class. He was then sent to Oceanxlde, Calif, and Inter to of governmental power to achieve perpetuation In office," together with use, for the same purpose, of federal money, ageneies and favors. In Ball's Home State The Republican nominee chose the borne state of Sen. Joseph H. Ball, whose endorsement of President Roosevelt has created a furore In Minnesota politics, to turn loose the heaviest blast of the campaign against the Roosevelt foreign Shoemaker, Calif. Ill April of tills! j-enr he left fur iiwrseitH duty. Kasy on the Hoe The main value of garden cultivation is to kill weeds. A small single-blade himd woerter, a wheel hoe with a scufl'e blade, and a hand hoe will do all the work in'ccssary. Deep cultivation does mote harm than good. YOU'VE HEARD ABOUT OUR DRY CLEANING Have You Tried It? Bnsteads A LITTLE BETTER Phone 129 220 Elm St. Local Resident Receives Ivt'licis From South Pacific Private Fred Suhm, who has been In the South Pacific for the past 29 months, recently sent a box of Interesting relics to his wife, Mrs. Dolores Salmi of 203 South Ninth street. The box contained some sea shells nut of the Corul Sea. some native rural heads ami u fork and spoon us. il by I lie Chinese living In the FIJI hiiimlH. The latter were sent In his niece. Dolores Tncker. Private salmi was In combat for IS in. mi lis mill now Is ill nou-com-hai nen ii e us u nillltury policeman. He enllHteil Jan. 14. 1942 and has neer la-en home since he enlisted. Interesting Social News Everyday fx " --..v? i t it, r v - a.. - i Insterburg In Path of Hard Red Offensive (Continued trom pags 1) were reported burning Norwegian Villages In their retreat from northern Finland. Overrunning 15 heavily fortified Nazi strong points. General Ivan Chernyakhovsky's troops extended the 35-mile front and consolidated their positions in a day of roaring battle. The Soviet communique revealed that several enemy counterattacks were hurled back. Extend Right Flank The communique disclosed that the Red forces extended their right flank as far north as Jogschen, five miles west of Schirwindt. In the same area, they captured the town of Werskepchen, three miles from the Schlossberg railroad center. Slightly southwest, they hammer ed Into the town of Schurgupchen, threatening the city of Gumbinnen which lies only six miles northwest and which guards the approaches to the vital Insterburg rail center. The communuique said, in addi tion, that the town of Regellen was captured. Its fall climaxed heavy fighting south of Goldap wnere tne Russians scored their deepest pene tration into the picturesque wood lands of the Junkers stronghold. Oiernyahovsky in Spotlight Although the Moscow announce ment related continued progress by other Russian forces prosecuting the 1932 Acceptance Speech Delivered in Chicago, III., on July 2, 1932: --ft three f Jtn I ka tm ric i " tbH eeatfy smchiac U ' arasscBt fete sAi stats s4 bl mil k mrk. I sksl sat 9 tKm s tackis. As mm ssssses ! sragrsss f ctiam, we ssast sfebk aarkai rrtr that an sw sVttatwtr tirnltil U Ike cannaaaate at We a anal tamatUale. aaMirts- of Augustov. Overcoming minefields and obstacles, the Russians smashed the bastion city covering the approaches to East Prussia between Sajno and Necko lakes. Fifty other towns and villages In the vicinity also were taken, according to the Soviet communique, which disclosed. In addlton, thnt Russan troops fighting farther south in Czechoslovakia are neaiing the town of Chust. Clinton Brothers Meet In South Pacific After 20 Months Separation Following twenty months of separation, Charles Wayne Slruw. 22 and Hurry Max Straw, la. sons ol Mr. and Mrs. Charles Straw, 238 Walnut street, recently met somewhere in the South Pacific, according to word received by the parents recently. Flight Officer Charles Wayne is stationed with the V. S. Army Air Corps and Signalman Harry Max is stationed in the South Pacific with the United States Navy. Before enlisting in the Army Air Corps in October of 1942, Charles, was employed as an Inspector at Al lisons' at Indianapolis. In February of 194 3 he was called for duty In the Air Force and was sent to Miami Beach, Fla. After receiving further training in Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Alabama and Georgia, he was graduated from Moody Field, Ga., receiving the wings of a pilot and a commission of flight officer on June 27, 1944. Following a 15-day furlough, at his home, he reported to Hamilton Field, Calif, and was sent overseas 1940 Acceptance Speech Delivered in Wash-ing ton, D. C, on July 19, 1940: Ta yaa, . . . I eipreai my fiaUtod far year aeJeetian af Secretary Henry A. Waliaea as lb Ttee-aresadential eaodi-dale. "FinaUy, the added taak. hieh the arearnt erhis has bnpaied span the Canfreas, ealh for eamtant ea-apera- tlon. between the neeutirt and aatsfatire branchea, tm the efficiency af which I am glad ta pay tribate." Senator Alben Barkkry, Demaeratie majority leader, said, eaeamanting apan Frea-ident Raoarrelt s hi meaiaee ta Conrreaa, an Febmary Zi, 1944: "... a ealealated and debberala asaaalt apon the lerKbUie tnleerity of member af CanzTeav." great fall offensive on the eastern front, the news wa overshadowed by. the feats of 37-year-old General Chernyakovskjr's troops. The Russian press gave full pictorial coverage to Chernyakovsky, first Red army leader to crack the Reich border and the youngest kay general in the Soviet military. The Nazis, according to the official communique supplement, hurled everything available against Chernyakovsky. Four tanks divisions, two cavalry brigades and InTanlry units were rushed to the area or Goldap and Guinbliinen to slein the break-through, t'onlinuoiis 4'oiuiti'-atta-ks "Germans continuously are launching counter-attacks with large forces of tanks and infantry," according to the .Moscow announcement, which added that enemy troops have been ordered to throw the Russians back across the frontier, "at any cost." Reports from the front Indicated that the Nazi high command even had employed the newly organized Peoples Army. The ill-equipped Volkstrum, however, were steam-rolled by the Soviet hordes in some of the towns and villages. Actively supported by the Red air force in sorties against German tank and troop concentrations. Chernya- kovsky's troops killed more than 3,-000 Nazis in a single day and eliminated more than 125 mechanized weapons, the communique supplement said. Second Red Spearhead Despite frantic German efforts to stem the tide, a second Russian spearhead pointed against East Prussia from the south east below the Polish border town of Suwalki. The Red army, fighting through the wooded areas, seized the town 1936 Acceptance Speech Delivered in Philadelphia, Pa, Off June 27, 1936: The brave and dear alt-farss adopted sy this raana-tlaa, (a wafefc I heartily ank-arribt, sets farth that saitra-atat in a saadcra ciflaiaUaB has eertaia hwacaaalMa aab-faUarn ta iu eiUarsa, aSMBf which are erstecUaa ml lbs taay and lb bane, the -tabuahawat af a drasacrary at eeaaneaity. He arp aaar in- SW I If thb Valian caanat at- fwd ta lift treat tmy reeeiM af Aatcrican Bfc the dread tear af the anempiayed that they are wot needed hi the wand. The Asacriran Federation af Labar aaemelaraKnt tif-sm far JaBaary. IMS, shewed VtiSt.m mnesipl ed. v.f . Dewey Confers With Midwest GOP Leaders in Chicago (Continued bom page 1) jational cooperation today." h t Thla itntflmDiit marfa at a Mllvmi- I hv ........... i ee press conference, followed a blistering Minneapolis attack last light on the Roosevelt foreign pol-cy of tha past, during which Gover nor Dewey asserted that under the eadership of Mr. Hoosevelt "America did her own bit toward the break-lown of international cooperation or peace." The three-hour stopover In Mil- ivaukee opened a strenuous day for he Republican presidential nomi nee. He was to deliver an open air speech In Milwaukee before bis de parture and two rear platform talks Jwere scheduled at Racine and Keno- fcha, Wis. Hpeak on Moral Issue Tonight. In Chicago, he will de liver a major campaign speech on the moral Issues of this election. n which he plans to charge that the IRoosevelt administration seeks to (perpetuate itself in office through jtae use of federal moneys, agencies j gand favors. , 'Party Iieaders Agree Governor Dewey said that, as far he Is concerned, the foreign pol- cy issue is now out of the campaign. and President Roosevelt have taken virtually the same position iih respect to the necessity of 'granting advance authority to act to ithe United States representative on I the projected United Nations Council for Peace Enforcement. Governor Dewey does not believe the "good neighbor" policy is an issue. He said he knows of no one who is against that policy "on which the Republican party blazed the way." Farm Speech from AHiany Gov. Dewey announced that his farm speech, originally scheduled for last night, would be delivered over the radio from Albany Saturday afternoon. Mr. Dewey's aides said his Chicago talk will deal with "corrupt use President Roosevelt is a newly won convert to the doctrine of internat ional cooperation. "I think the President's position has changed greatly in recent years, he said. "I am sure he favors inter- Or. G. R. McGUIRE CHIROPRACTOR X-Ray 235 Blackmail My best Friends were amazed t mpr.'!d Looks ..tiewEKERGY..PtP! 7 Promote f he flow of vital cfigesffve oices In the stomach j -Eaerrce par WWrwifh - RICH, RED BLOOD! Improper diet, overwork, undue wor-ne. coids, the fin or other illness often impairs the Kooiach's digestive functions And reduces the red-hiood streoin. A prrscn m'sto is oprm?iE on on'j m 7 to TS-'i fca..fcT t-ood to.ux or a fttT-j desUTe cic:rr of only 5 to (-" ECTxcJd is te trt'.T kr.ftcEp"!l- to rwtcer tt ta-&r evxwi f-.sct-3c pro-rrr Ur.SiC"l w It a tSetr-raecX to f vxt h-f-'h- If yca r t-t,-cl to poor digestion or respect CetrutzZ ttd-aoi as ito tSM Of lTCTi. J fcirt DO OT- gTjC ccct-p .t-cn or txl lEiecwca. fcaS T:iX ciiT t UJ! CSS Tcrje es-'T ot.1 1 1 to rcrt o U V 7TK' DIGEST1VK JTICES ! r::tfcid '2 to trades RLOCD STRENGTH Wha bexit. yen to fc;! ?i '"- yci 60 to .fca es dr.u Safre Xz-itruiri Tbo rcsa isaj F YiZx:-.T . . . pep . - - fafrry ljbu4 more :trcaTe! M. Uwr4f HeafHb mm He Africa Wm tt to bratt SS TirriAj fcrtriEt to tlraa acl ur'.ez.-.'c rerci aij&w tfcii z: f 3 rt tta: to ur,f f.r Ten sc srar bea. Ui SEiie rcu : 5Crw?T ri Al r'-: S J J Filipino, US Guerrilla Lay Groundwork for Leyte Attack: M'Arthur (Continued, troin pas 1) hA fwtnfiriontiv pTnects the tempo of cooperation now will be accelerated. GENERAL MACARTHUR'S HQ., Philippines General Douglas Mac-Arthur today called upon the patriots of the Philippines to harass the estimated 225,000 Jap troops in the islands by cutting them down, subduing them at every turn and showing them that they "may know no rest or relaxation, that no enemy soldier may escape death or surrender". Five Rules Given The General laid down five guiding principles for the patriots upon whom he said he relies for their "interior support". He told the people of the Philippines to first secure their families with food supplies and move them from vital enemy military installations which will be attacked "with increasing violence until destroyed". Secondly. MacArthur told the patriots, they should support the local commander he appoints or if none is appointed to be guided by "the local leader of the resistance movement". Harass Japs Relentlessly Thirdly, the Commander-in-Chief of the American Invasion army of the Philippines urged all patriots to harass the Japs incessantly, "taking full advantage of every favorable opportunity". . Fourth, be counseled all Filipinos outside the zone of immediate warfare to be constantly alert and prepared so that they might strike decisive blows at the right moment. He cautioned them against "premature or ill-considered action". Calls for Unity ' In his fifth point, MacArthur call ed for nnity among all the peoples of the Philippines "unity so essential to the development of maximum strength at this crucial time". ' Nazi Defenses Crumbling In West Holland (Continued from page 1) ters announced that British forces now are in the north and eastern sections of Hertogenbosch. A new British threat is developing westward from Best to the Nazi headquarters town of Tilburg. which the Germans were reported evacuat ing. Enemy Loses Supply Center Hertogenbosch has been written off as an enemy supply center, headquarters said, as the railway lines connecting the town with the rest of Holland have been severed to the north and south. German forces soma of the river Maas are in a "fairly uncomfortable sitionp" a headquarters spokesman aid. Estuary Fighting On In the Scheldt vstuary area, fight-1 ng continues in Fortress Frederik I Henrik, despite German admissions of defeat there. The garrison is be-, ing outflanked from the southwest Headquarters reported a new ad vance in depth by the American Sev enth Army five miles east of Bruy- eres. This army is averaging a mile a day along a four-mile front, the spokesman said. Britfeh Hold Third of Ton Latest official word at headquar ters of Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower said that the British held almost One-third of Hertogenbosch. In two days of fighting fn this sector, an official spokesman said. 1.160 Germans were taken prisoner. Principal road and rail arteries a few miles south of the dry also were severed by the British who closed fa on Hertogenbosch from three sides. Night Fighting CovUnnea 1 Flame-throwers and searchlights used at Hertogen botch, the Benter correspondent said, provided artifi cial light for night fighting fn the area. Esch. a ssUe north of BoxteJL.. was said to have been captured and patrols pushed on 4.000 yards to the west.) LONDON. Enplasd. Ground earns by formations of ibe Canadian First and British Second armies, attacking with strong r support on the Scheldt estuary north of Antwerp and in the Hertogenbosch area were admitted today by the German of fi nal eommnntqne. Ciermaw Admit Allied Gains The Germans termed the pains "insignificant" and said tbey were made only after heavy fichting in which the Allies suffered "severe losses." I Allied troops faaTe broken into i German main lines in some sectors of the western Vosees. the com man i-qae aIo admitted. Allied troops also carried out successful sweeps in the Gironde estuary. I ,3' i .-J; j ,J if w (Am ii vJM ri m,m'- r' 1944 fcms af i m int. aa Use the prime eHtara a. si aw liaiifs wtiirli we caa aa ham afff C" Acceptance Speech From the Pacific Coast Naval Esse es troadcast to the Chicago Democratic National Convention, July 20, 1944: "In any errat. whenever that time eomea. new hands will Una hare fall epporlanily to realize the idea s whi?b we seek." Oa Octaarr Tl. IS, then I tin 56445 federal rirg arr - rice ca. Oa Jaly I. 144, there were rav alaftcs. Cieaini tKloyse WRh Tom Ijidiaaapoui, Indiana Www W Tha BeawthVaa guff CejUal CamnuUea V Claraaal Hotel, ivymw AtfjHAujMSTVm HEALTH dinifid Ail Sell Most AijtiuD CPild Pt.litlral AirJ

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