The Bessemer Herald from Bessemer, Michigan on November 28, 1941 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bessemer Herald from Bessemer, Michigan · Page 7

Bessemer, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, November 28, 1941
Page 7
Start Free Trial

November 28, 1941 The Herald, Bessemer, Michigan Page Seven THIS WEEK IN DEFENSE Ijee of Government Reports Wolverine Band Salutes The State , ; ffi? Sident Roosevelt sent identical I 1 'to tJMW President Lewis and lei steel company representatives amin Fairless, Eugene Grace and nk Puniell stating "work in the 2 mines must recommence ajissue in dispute does not Jus- ·'a stoppage of work in a grave ni crisis " le President asked the four leads' to "allow the matter of the closed in the captive mines to remain J status quo. for the period of the ationa! emergency " or else to .-,.1] final arbritation. He said any reement reached would have 110 ef- ct on the UMW's closed shop greemont already in effect with reg- lar commercial mines. In a message to the CIO conven tion at Detroit, the President siud lunless democratic freedoms are pro- · ftected from the "world scourge" ofj iitlerism, "free trade unions and all Bother free institutions will vanish." £To protect these freedoms, he wrote, mast produce guns, tanks, planes! ['and ships without delay and without j of 3^09 tons of raw rubber and Amer- { of increased consumer incomes and made at the meeting. Hostesses ^interruption, and the American P«o-1 ican . nia( j e automobile tires. Secre-i /ucreased Gogevrnment buying..Farm were Miss Doris Carlson and Mrs. : ( ple and their Government are deter- tary Kuos: toW jj js press conference j income from marketings increased EmiJ Leonard. the ODENWALD was one of a num-1 15 percent more than the normal * * * T-»~,.~ Roberts, bers are Mary Lou Johnson, Marian Rigotti, Catherine Cuiffetelli; Paula Jean Anderson, Mary Ann Repinski. Maxine Felix, Katberine Babicb, Katherine Oravecz and Ethel Mae Busch. · Athletic passes hare been issued to the Anvil school children for use at games played by the Anvil Aces. · The Hamsay-Anvil Junior Women's Club met at the Anvil club house Wednesday night. Plans were made for a Christmas party at the next meeting on December 17, A social evening -with lunch followed the business meeting. Subscribe for the Herald. Meet Your Friends at The Bet Beer, Wine, Liquor Arco Erlicker, Prop. Ill E. Mary St. Bessemer 5O Cards For $1.OO Drained tliat we shall have them." ber of German vessels which had j seasonal gain during the period from i been chartered to Japanese interests. June to September. The Depart- James Roberts, a student at Lin- Agreement With Mexico j be en "chartered to Japanese interests. ! j'unV'to" ^September ~ Vhe ^Depart- cola colle £ e Indianapolis, visited over The State Department announced' Three destroyers, a submarine and' me at also reported 10,420,000 persons the Thanksgiving holiday week-end an agreement has been reached with the fcanjeship INDIANA were launch- j employed in agriculture as of Novem- Mexico providing: 1. The settling] e d--making a total of three battle-! ber 1, tho lowest November level ?f ,1..1" al _ ta 5 J 1 "^ 0 f ° l ; Ame « can P. 6 " i ships, IS destroyers and 13 submar- 1 since 1935. Secretary Wickard an-. w ^ ^ ^.^ yeav ^ The; uouncet i establishment of a nation-· f, an _ , . , . . , .,, ,. destroyers were five months! wide organization oE farmers and De-' tho Thanksgiving week end with his submarine] partment workers to make plans torj ^ te ' Mr ' and Mrs ' E - C - Garlstm ' ! an agriculture post-war program Miss Julia Stefanic of Dulutu visited over the Thanksgiving holiday week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Stefanic, Anvil. in; iues j aunched ' troleum properties taken over . 1933--Mexico to pay $9,000,000 at · t ii ree once as a token payment. 2. Mex-! aheat i O f schedule and ' : i(.o to pay ?40,000,000 in full settle- j three mO nths. i^ment of general and agrarian claims, a rate oE ?2,500,000 annually. 3. i",'A reciprocal trade treaty to be ne Kgotiated at once. 4. The United i fStates la provide a $40,000,000 stabil- Si' ess . fund to maintain the peso at! "on of §6,687000000 for the War De-| i partmout, including 53,720,000,000 for j with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mark Roberts. Jack Carlson, a student at Michi-i Tech at Houghton, visited over Army Ordnance President Roosevelt a asked Con- Anvil News ·yts present rate. 5. The U. S. to i ^purchase up to 6,000,000 ounces of ^.newly-mined Mexican silver monthly. The Export-Import Bank to es litablish credits up to ?30,000,000--to made available in installments of if$10,000,GOO a year--to aid Mexico in lldeveloping its highways. The Anvil-Palms Woman's cmb Corporal John Kemipa Davis, N.C. , is home ou Ordnance and $779,000,000 for the! met ^ ^ Anvil ^ rooms Thws . Air Corps. ^y.C^^^Ordnance^^ eveuins A social eventng was enjoye.l. Members exchanged rec- of Camp a 15 day furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Rosiek, of Anvil. Miss Marda Mae Roberts, teacher at Dollar Day, visited over the | Thanksgiving holiday week end with served by Mrs. Nina . , ler parent s Ml . aud M r s _ Mavk Aid powers ot eudurauce." He said the Ordnance Department has also The Department oE Agriculture re-! develop a light antitank artillery nearly 1,650,000,000 pounds o f ' piece " ca l aWe ol knocking out auy agricultui-al commodities costing al-1 kuow " lauk at ve ^ y great ran ses.' moat ?200,000,000 were delivered to * 'representatives of the British Government for Lend-Liease shipment from thu beginning of operations in April up to October 1. Animal pro- Wesson, speaking in Hartford, Conn.. said U. S. light and medium tanks !^ have greater fire power, maueuvera-j bility and speed than European' models as well as "many times the . f | Kobeits of Anvil. * * * * Mr - and Mrs - F1 °'1 Gladys Chiapuzio. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Domenic Chiapuzio was guest at a party given Monday afternoon in her honor, the occasion being her sixth birthday. Games and other amusements were enjoyed by the children. Army Health The War Department announced, the death rate in the Army from dis-j ease now is less than one-tenth what Ossanna and children, Floyd Jr., Richard and Claire Louise, visited Thanksgiving Day with Mr. Ossanna's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Pichiuelli at Cary M-. and Mrs. Steve Fodor and family of Iron River, Mich., visited Thanksgiving Day at the home of At 4:30 a birthday lunch was serv-! Mra - F °dor's parents, Mr. and Mrs. ed. A large white birthday cake placed in the center of the table, milk .evaporated milk, eggs, porkj disease rate is less than half of what decoraUjd with sis pink lighted cau- Thqse present were; Robert Pozza, Alfred Cuifetteli, Marlene Buliii- teiu products, including cheese, dried it was in 1917-1S, and the venereal milk .evaporated milk, eggs, pork I disease rate is less than half of what and lard, made up the most important! U was at that time. Chief of Army groups of commodities. Morale Osboru said most of the TJSO : State Secretary Hull announced a Lcnd-Lcase agreement has been signed with Iceland. ' · Arming of Merchant Ships President Roosevelt signed the legislation to repeal the three key sections of tho Neutrality Act. The President also requested fro in Congress a new I3S0.050.000 appropriation for the Navy, including $120, 000,000 for "defense installations" on buildings will be in use by Christmas. The Army also announced field houses are being built in 37 camps to furnish additional recreational facilities during winter months. · Civilian Supply Director of Civilian Supply Hendei son announced passenger car production during February, 1942, will be reduced by 56 percent as compared merchant ships. Navy Secretary wiUl production in February, 1941-Knox said the first armed U. S. mer-jfrom 396,000 cars to 174,000 cars. chant vessels will be plying the seas. An OPM automotive committee reo- H? within a week. He said ships ply-1 onuneucted the effective date for the ing 'both the Atlantic and Pacific will', order banning bright work from au- hb ot»»no/l 1^m OTtminvr nf +V*n nTttno !. i ·.. . . -. v~* be armed. The arming of the ships will require three to four mouths to complete. The Navy will put gun. crews ot from 12 to IS men on all ships as fast as they are armed. The Maritime Commission reported the keels of 21 Liberty ships were laid during October to bring the total to 76. Four of these cargo ships were launched in October, compared with three for September, and three ?Sf: i-**V :'j:"*:i '^\ H ; iSJfe more ure scheduled to be launched this month. The Commission added four ships to its six-ship training fleet to help turn out 15,000 trained seamen for the deck, engine and steward's departments during . and 1943. tomobiles be postponed from Decem- berber 15 to December 31. The OPM made tentative allocations of 112 airplanes to U.S. commercial airlines during 1942. Subcontracting The Maritime Commission announced that because it started 14 months ago to "farm out" contracts to small manufacturers, it is now receiving machinery and equipment for the emergeucy ship construction program from 45U concerns in32 States. The Treasury Department issued a iboot- let on procedures called "Doing 19*2 Business with the Procurement Division." Copies are available without charge from the Treasury Procurement Division, Washington, D.C. The Contract Distribution Division opened nine more field offices to Navy The Navy announced capture by the U. S. cruiser OMAHA in Atlan- i equatorial waters of the German j bring the total to 6S. ODENWALD which was sailing .iinder U. S. colors. The disguised merchant ship was on its way from Yokohama to Bordeaux with a carjo Coke And Coal Fuel Coordinator ski, Robert and Norma Jean Harris, Joan and Martin Krakovac, Patricia Ann Looghini, Deloris Seppi, Carl Johnson Jr., Victor Callovi, Dickie, Jimmie and Paul David Chernak, Marjorle Ann, Jimmie and Junior Chiapuzio, sister and brothers of the honored guest. Miss Chiapuzio received many gifts. She also treated her classmates and teacher to candy bars In; her room in school, * * * * Richard Ossana, 10-year-old son ot Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Osaana was honored with a party celebrating his birthday at his home Sunday afternoon. Games were played by the children. At 4:30 o'clock a lunch, was served by candlelight at a long table. The centerpiece for the table was a large white birthday cake, trimmed with 10 blue lighted candles. Those in attendance were Dolores Ann Seppi, Eugene Guiliani, James and Joseph. Pozza, Marlene Pryo, Robert, Jimmie Lee and Donald Savera, William Georgie, Margaret Or- avecx, Herbert Butor, Carroll Sabin of Bessemer, and Floyd Jr., and Claire Louise, brother and sister of Richard, the honor guest. He received many gifts. * * * * Edwin Nieitte of Milwaukee visited at the homes 'of Mr. and Mrs. Anton Chiapuzio and Mr. and Mrs. Domeuic Chiapuzio last Sunday. Mrs. Carl Repinski and daughter Mary Ann returned Sunday evening after a Thanksgiving holiday visit Paul Stefanie of Anvil. * * * » The junior high girls of the Anvil school have organized a girls' club under the direction cf Mr. Olson, of Puritan, recreational director. The club held its first meeting Wednesday night at the Anvil gymnasium. Officers elected were: President: Katherine Babich; treasurer, Katherine Oravecz; secretary, Ethel Mae Busch The club will meet every Wednesday night at the Anvil gymnasium. Following the meetings same sort of recreation will be enjoyed. Club mem- ·swims NADS PRINTED WITH YOUR NAME From The BESSEMER HERALD Ickes reported TRAFFIC ^ t tIPS ANb QUIPS with Mrs. and Mrs. coke production during the first 10 months ot this year was 16 percent location in Hurley, greater than daring the corresponding period last year. A record production of 65,000,000 tons is indicated for the complete year of 1941. Mr. Ickea aslo said production of Penns ylvania anthracite coaj through October, 1941, was nine percent above the correspondnig period of 1940. If the percentage is maintained, he said, total 1941 production wUl approximate 56,000,000 tons, the largest since 1934. Repinski's parents, John Pichinelli of Mr. Cary Newsboys To Sell Defense Stamps The Treasury Department announced plans have been completed with newspaper circulation managers for 500,000 nwespaper carrier boys to sell Defense Savings Stamps direct to American homes. · Agriculture The Department of Agriculture said additional improvement in the demand for farm products is indicated for the next few months aa a result The Anvil-Palms Home Extension group met at the Anvil club house last night. A lecture on "Better Breakfast's" was given. Plans for a Christmas party were You Are Always Welcome At The i Avoid the Peaks and Help Defense I GOGEBIC INN Located next to Abelman'a on Sophie Street Saturday, Nov. 29 I We Arc, Staring Ravioli Salad 25c Per Plate Join your frienda at Oogefeic Inn Dance to Good Music At certain periods of the day -especially mid-morning and mid- afternoon--telephone facilities are likely to be overloaded with calls. With thousands of new telephones in defense plants and homes, and with business booming everywhere, you may find delays in making Long Distance and even local calls. You can improve your own telephone service and help speed up important defense messages if you ^ Avoid th* "peak" periods- ID A. U. fo 12, and 2 *o 4 P. M. when telephone lines are busiest. Your co-operation in making calls, at other times will help speed the service that speeds defense. Michigan Bell Telephone Company DEFENSE COMES FIRST

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free