Reno Gazette-Journal from Reno, Nevada on May 21, 1943 · Page 8
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Reno Gazette-Journal from Reno, Nevada · Page 8

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Reno, Nevada
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Friday, May 21, 1943
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Page 8
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8 RENO EVENING GAZETTE MAY 21, 1943 . . -to. r f a gig" I u i 9 TUNIS BATTLE MEMORIAL Near the graves of German soldiers in the outskirts of Tunis stands a German tank, knocked out of action by British artillery fire. This is an official British photo. Davies Delivers Message to Stalin Secret Note from President Roosevelt Taken to Kremlin by American Envoy MOSCOW, May 21 (Special Envoy Joseph E. Davies conferred with Premier Stalin at the Kremlin last night and delivered President Roosevelt's secret message a letter that some quarters thought might contain an invitation to a personal meeting with other Allied leaders. Davies was presented to the Russian political and military chief by Admiral William H. Standley, the U. S. ambassador, and was accompanied to the meeting by Vyache-slav Molotov, Soviet commissar for foreign affairs, with whom he previously had conferred at length. Tass, official Soviet news agency, told of the meeting in a brief statement early today, but gave no details of what had occurred. There was no immediate indication of Stalin's reaction to the president's message. (Some observers in London and Washington, however, were inclined to couple the mysterious missive with Prime Minister Churchill's statement in Washington Wednesday that he and President Roosevelt "earnestly hope that at no distant date we may be able to achieve what we have long sought namely, a meeting with Marshal Stalin and if possible with Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek." (President Roosevelt, on announcing Davies' mission in Washington May 7, said only he and his typist knew the nature of the letter, but that Davies presumably would become acquainted with its contents after delivery and then discuss it with Stalin.) The Tass statement said that Davies, who reached Kuibyshev by plane Tuesday, went immediately to Stalingrad and there addressed Red army troops and placed flowers cn the common grave of that city's j fallen heroes "on behalf of President Roosevelt and the people of the U. S. A." "The people who defended this city were able to check the Germans," Davies said in his Stalingrad address. "The peoples of the Soviet Union, the United States of America and Great Britain, under the guidance of their leaders will be able to defeat Hitler. Glory to the Soviet soldiers!" Davies, who reached Moscow yesterday for his first visit since he left five years ago after completing his period as ambassador, was given considerable space in the Soviet press. A statement that the special envoy gave to newspapers praising Russia's "wonderful resistance to the Huns" was prominently displayed. "My country entered this world war late," the statement said. "But I can assure you that in respect to preparation of human reserves and mechanized might, we at present are reaching high standards of our possibilities." . Germany's defeat, Davies added, "is as evident as the fact that after night comes day." Bob Waterfield To Be Officer LOS ANGELES. May 21 UP) Bob Waterfield, UCLA football star, was at nearby Fort Mac-Arthur today for induction in the army's officer candidate school. He leaves next week for Fort Ben-ning, Ga., infantry school. Waterfield, the quarterback credited with garnering UCLA's first Pacific coast conference championship last year, was married two weeks ago to Jane Russell, film actress. mm I J-f , mntTiU ft raft 1 1 m faCTtfrrny m v 'v .- ' it' I mm f CLOROKUAUf I it's hygienically ' m JTROTECTINQ the health of our nation's manpower Is vitally important today for Victory . . . that's why health officials urge Greater Home Sanitation. As an aid in protecting your family's health, use Clorox in routine household cleansing. For uorox aisimecTs... . it maxes rue, enamel, porcelain, linoleum, wood surfaces hygienically clean . . . deodorizes, removes stains, too. So, as an added precaution, use Clorox for a more sanitary kitchen, bathroom, laun- drv. SimDly follow directions on the label. Clorox is concentrated for economy. There's only one Clorox . . . always order by name. AMERICA'S FAVORITE BLEACH AND HOUSEHOLD DISINFECTANT Ql I II II II MM lira FREE FROM CAUSTIC I cBuutkct6 DEODORIZES "BLEACHES REMOVES STAINS Copr. 194V. Ooni Chtmie! Cat. Iwjmf up WMJWJW WVW UMMMWW W W W WL I m tsn- fih mm Kaiser Makes Post-War Plans Wants to Build Rail, Equipment SAN FRANCISCO, May 21 UP) When peace comes, Henry J. Kaiser wants to begin building railroad equipment in his shipyards. 'Kaiser's engineers have been at work for months designing new streamlined passenger coaches, lightweight freight cars and diesel-powered locomotives. The shipbuilder wants to have everything in readiness even to the signed contracts when the war ends. "I want to see construction started on that very day," Kaiser said yesterday in an interview in disclosing his plans. We haven't got time to waste." Kaiser said shipyards could quickly be converted to build railroad equipment. "They can turn out welded cars on a mass production basis with speed and economy," he declared. The shipbuilder expressed the opinion that most of the railroad cars now in service would be ready for the junk pile at the end of the war. "The rest," he said, "should be turned over to lend-lease for use in the Orient and South America where they can help these countries build up their transportation system at low cost." Railroads now are the most antiquated part of the nation's transportation equipment and must be rebuilt and modernized as soon as possible, Kaiser declared. "But I'm more interested in this job because it will give immediate employment to hundreds of thousands perhaps millions of workers on the first day of peace. Our planning and investigating and studying must be completed long before and our contracts should be signed at once." Nobody knows yet what the new trains should look like, Kaiser said, but they should be built largely of aluminum and magnesium to insure lightness. Kaiser admitted the proposed light, fast trains would compete for cargo with the giant freight planes he plans to build. "That's just what I'd like to see," he said. "That kind of competition would result in lower rates, better service, and consequently a need for more trains and more planes. The people couldn't help but benefit. That's been my belief all along the more production the more prosperity. Post-war retrenchment can only bring disaster." Kaiser believes his program "would hurt nobody and would give a great boost to all the railroad industries." He said negotiations already are under way with some of the nation's greatest railroads, including three of "the largest transcontinental lines that serve the west coast." "They are all extremely interested and their response has been very encouraging," he declared. VOTE AGAINST UNION At a meeting in the offices of the New York state labor board last Wednesday, the Mutuel clerks decided not to affiliate themselves with the AFL. The vote was 407 to 124. R eno Air Dase Activities Told Chaplain Eugene Gooding has j arrived in Reno to share the duties of Lieut. Eugene Murray for some time only chaplain on the base. Chaplain Gooding, who was born in Glasgow, Scotland, was commissioned a first lieutenant in the United States army on March 5 and attended chaplain's school at Harvard university, from which he graduated this month. Chaplain Gooding expects to make his home in Reno as soon as his wife can join him. She and their nine-months-old son, Robert, are still in the east awaiting priority for plane transportation. Chaplain Gooding's first sermon, to be preached Sunday, will be "Smashing the Impossible." He is assigned to the 381st base headquarters squadron. Automotive Advisor Arrives at Base, Ben R. Wiggins, civilian automotive advisor, formerly employed by the war department at the Sacramento, air depot, recently arrived at the Reno army air base to take up similar duties here. As automotive advisor, it is his function to instruct both commissioned and enlisted personnel of the base in the care and maintenance of all automotive equipment. He has been employed by the war department since September, 1942. Prior to that, he was employed by the Allis-Chalmers Manufacturing company, makers of automobiles, tanks and tractors. He was a sales and service manager for that company. Mr. Wiggins will take up residence in Reno and expects to be joined by his wife soon. Miss Sullivan Returns to Office Lucille Sullivan, who is employed as an assistant clerk and typist in the civilian personnel office, has returned to her duties after being confined to her home for a week with influenza. Broadcast Shows Planned by Base Plans are now being completed for the presentation of regular radio shows from the base recreation building. A line connecting the building with the broadcasting studios is being cleared and the number of regular radio shows will probably be increased. Currently the broadcast emanate each Thursday night from the studios of KOH. Next week's radio show, "Flying Down at Reno," will feature the Reno army air base orchestra's first broadcast. Private Frank Ward and Mrs. Violet Rudolph, wife of Staff Sergeant Roy Rudolph, and employed at Savier's, will sing on the program. Among their numbers will be "Wonder When My Baby's Coming Home" and "As Time Goes By." Seek Entertainers Among Personnel Mrs. Dolores. Schindler, chief clerk of civilian personnel, has announced that she is anxious to register all civilian personnel who are capable of entertaining in any way. Singers, actors and dancers are urged to see her and make their talents known. She and ethers are eager to organize a little theater unit on the base to provide entertainment for the soldiers. Musical Comedy To be Presented A musical comedy, employing both military and civilian personnel, with original music and a Reno setting, is being planned by the public relations office. Production some time in July is probable. Visits Daughter' At Idaho Post Upon hearing from Idaho that her daughter, Eileen Cameron, had received minor injuries in an accident, Mrs. Edna Rivard of the central files office, visited her in Burley, Idaho. Miss Cameron is a civil service employe of the war department there, a member of the staff of the airway communications post. New Commander Living in Reno Miss Josephine Monaghan, former employee of the United States district attorney's office in Reno, has been named secretary to Capt. Wendell E. Lenz, plans and training and operations officer of the base. Miss Monoghan's brother, Gerald, is well-known in Reno as the agent for the General Petroleum corporation. Although she makes her home in Reno now. Miss Monaghan was born in Ely. Another addition to civilian personnel of the base is the junior motor vehicle dispatcher, Doris M. Squires. Miss Squires' duties are the dispatching of vehicles for base service and the keeping of records pertaining to them. She was formerly employed at the Presidio of Monterey. Ruth Fields, property and supply clerk with the quartermaster department, has resigned her position to join her husband in Arizona. At present, she to on her annual leave in Wellington. Catholic Mission Will be Held A Catholic mission will be conducted at the base chapel each night at 7:30 o'clock from May 23 to 30. The mission is under the direction of the Rev. Robert J. Harrigan and the devotions and sermons will be given by different leaders each night. All Catholic men are invited. BLACKOUT BOSSES ARE BLACKED OUT LARAMIE, Wyo. UP) There is no partiality in enforcing Laramie blackout regulations. Hardly had lights been extinguished in a recent blackout before Air Raid Warden Charles Nowlen notified the control room of the civilian defense committee in the basement of the courthouse that light was showing from its windows. The committee was in charge of the blackout. Jury Convicts Woman Slayer Shooting of Boy Brings Conviction ANNAPOLIS, Md., May 21. UP) Mrs. Helen Aileen Randle, thirty-one -year -old wife of a wealthy Washington and Annapolis sportsman, was under conviction today for the fatal shooting of Allen Willey, seventeen, in a case which her attorney said was "redolent with passion." Mrs. Randle was found guilty last night by an all-male jury which deliberated for two hours and a quarter after hearing the attractive third wife of Ulmo S. Randle, thirty-four, tearfully deny she had intentionally fired the shot which resulted in he death of the high school student. Chief Judge Ridgely P. Melvin of Anne Arundel county circuit court said he would pronounce sentence at 9:30 a. m. next Tuesday. Under Maryland criminal code the penalty for manslaughter is a prison term of from two to ten years, or a fine not to exceed $500, or both. Mrs. Randle, who showed virtually no emotion during her two-day trial except for the period she spent on the witness stand, received the verdict calmly. She had broken down several times on the stand. State's Attorney Marvin I. Anderson had asked for a murder verdict without specifically mentioning the death penalty. The jury, however, convicted on the lesser charge of manslaughter. During closing arguments, the defendant broke down while William Curran, of the defense staff, referred to epithets which the defense charged the Willey youth had applied to her before the shooting last January 30 in the Randle home at fashionable Bay Ridge. When she had been asked on the stand to tell specifically the names she contended Willey had called her, she sobbed, "I can't! I can't!" Curran told the jury that the case "is redolent with passion," and he charged that the story presented by the state's witnesses "doesn't hang together." The other defense attorney, George B. Woeflel, called the shooting accidental, and declared that Mrs. Randle had "a right to protect her home, and not let a boy drive her out. Justification means you are justified in doing what you did, and that could mean self defense." Anderson, in asking a murder verdict, called the shooting "willful, deliberate, premeditated." Mrs. Randle testified young Willey had been insolent to her and "called me the vilest names." She said the shooting, which also sent her husband to a hospital with a leg wound, occurred when Randle attempted to take from her a small caliber rifle which she declared she obtained in an effort to frighten Willey from her home. ' 4 ' --if ,1 - -- t J Pj? n - Fresh Every Day Phone 3979 RAVIOLI AND SPAGHETTI CAS ALE MARKET PAY CASH at NEY'S and SAVE! QUALITY PRODUCE - MEAT AND GROCERIES Our Store Is Stocked With the Best of Everything SUNKIST ORANGES Don't be confused in quality Oranges or prices. This sale includes only Sunkisl Oranges. We stock nothing else. Why use your ration points for Juices, when you you can buy these vitamin-rich Sunkist Oranges for juice or slicing at these prices? BUY THE BEST FOR LESS Extra Large 126 size . 69c doz Full count box . . $6.95 Large 150 size .... 59c doz. Full count box . . $6.95 Extra Med. 176 size . . 49c doz. Full count box . . $6.95 Med. 220 size for juice 44c doz Full count box . . $6.95 ARIZONA GRAPEFRUIT, Table Size . . 3 for 21c ARIZONA GRAPEFRUIT, for Juice doz. 29c CALAVOS Vitamin Rich Fruit . . . CARROTS Vitamin Rich, large bunches . . ONIONS local grown, large, clean bunches PEAS Fancy Pole Variety ..... . S for 29c 2 bunches 15c .-. 2 for 14c . 2 lbs. 27c ASPARAGUS Fancy All Green ...... 2 lbs. 33c . . 2 for 23c . . 3 lbs. 33c . . 10 lbs. 32c . . 10 lbs. 47c LETTUCE Large Crisp Heads . . . RHUBARB Fallon , POTATOES Combination Nevada Russet POTATOES New Shaffer, U. S. No. 1 . Grocery Department BREAD Ney's, 2 loaves for 15c EGGS Large extra, dozen .......... 47c EGGS Medium extra, dozen ........ 44c GRAPE JUICE Church's. Quart. (3 points) ., 32c TOMATOES Solid pack, DelMonte, 2V2 size (24 pts.) . . 22c BEANS Stringless, Klllians Fr. style, No. 2 size (14 pts.) 21c Meat Department FRESH FISH EVERY DAY ! POT ROASTS . lb. 34c SIRLOIN STEAKS, . . lb. 47c RIB STEAKS .lb. 45c Free delivery on orders over $2.50, but all points must be brought to store before deliveries are made, as our driver will not pick up points. It's easy to shop at Ney's Quality Market. All rationing points are marked In circle on cans and packages. We reserve the right to limit Quantity. NEY'S QUALITY MARKET CORNER OF NORTH VIRGINIA AND FOURTH STREETS Hia 1! PHONE 5196 WE DELIVER WE ARE OPEN SIX DAYS A WEEK 4 From 8 A.M. lo 6 P.M. O A Complete Slock of BEEF - PORK - LAMB - FISH AND POULTRY Sensibly Priced . . . Quality Considered. Grocery Department Open Until 8:00 o'clock Every Evening Frozen Foods A Complete Line CTDAWnPPPTrC Frozen (6 points) Pound . Q ADTMKTFC Del Monte points) Mustard or Tomato 32 15c '4, S, V jits..,? '? ft .? v FLIER INJURED AFTER WAKE RAID Injured while landing after the army raid on Japanese-held Wake island May 15, Lieut. K. C. Arnold of Livingstone, Calif., is lifted out of a Liberator bomber after return of the raiders to Seventh air force headquarters. Arnold has his arm around Maj. Russell Wolf of San Antonio, Texas.. It was the fifth raid by the army at Wake. Swedish Bomber Is Developed By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Details of a new twin-engined Swedish bomber built entirely of Swedish materials and capable of serving as a dive-bomber were disclosed yesterday, the Berlin radio said today, quoting a Stockholm dispatch. The German broadcast, recorded by the Associated Press, said the plane "type B-18" carried a three-man crew and was heavily armored and armed with stationary "swells" and movable machine guns. It said the ship could drop bombs from great altitudes, but that its speed was unknown. The United States office of war information at the same time said the Hoerby radio in a domestic broadcast reported that about three hundred Swedish parliament members visited the Barkaby airfield in suburban Stockholm and inspected the J-22, a new plane which "in relation to its engine power must be considered the fastest fighter in the world." NEGRO WAITER TO MAKE TALK MEMPHIS Alonzo Locke, Negro waiter at Peabody hotel for forty years, will deliver the commencement address at Manassas (Negro) high school. "Alonzo isn't a "man of letters or a college graduate," explained Principal J. A. Hays, "but he is a graduate of the great school of experienc." ye s PURE 'lit WW Use Schilling pure Vanilla for delicate, enticing flavor never harsh or strong. Its fragrant goodness will not bake or freeze out. lling iSpfi Coin A-l GOLDEN ORANGE MUFFINS And are they delicious! Expect plenty of compliments from your family when you serve these home-baked beauties. A good muffin recipe plus dependable, Enriched Globe "Al" Flour is a sure-success combination. Keep using Globe "Al" and you'll be sure of feather-light, tender muffins . . . every time. 1 Vi tupi iffd Enrlchd Glob "Al" Flour Vi leoipoon ialt baking powd.r (or ' cup sugar 1 V teaspoom double-acting) 1 egg, well beaten 2 teaspoons grated orange rind V cup milk cup orange juice 4 tablespoons shortening, melted Sift Globe "Al" Flour once, measure; add baking powder, salt, ana sugar; sirt again; aa tuge jmu. Add combined egg, milk, and orange juice; add shortening, and mix only until all flour is dampened. Turn into well-greased muffin pans, filling two-thirds full; bake in hot oven (425) for about 20 to 25 minutes. This recipe makes from 10 to 12 medium muffins that are delicious when served hot. Glob "Al" Flour Is not only a must for muffins ... but for everything you bake. Bright, new recipes or old famiiy favorite turn out better than ever when you use this high quality, dependable Globe "Al" Flour. Your complete satisfaction Is guaranteed or money refunded. NO IATION COUPONS NEEDED FOt GLOBE "Al" III TSUftjiSioS f l-t " n ""ft 3 & i Wi it ; rri SLJftJt wm.KmmmfwmmimHfi: '( A Z.., ' iritrri-fftiwKliriii! iff WITH TWO "B" VITAMINS AND IROrJ A

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