The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 11, 1944 · Page 1
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 1

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 11, 1944
Page 1
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SAVE MEp--l AM PAPER- I Am Ammunition For War- Don^ Waste or Throw Me Away . . O C f A N T U C N T OF A R C H I "THE NEWSPAPER THAT MAKES ALL NORTH IOWANS NEIGHBORS HOME EDITION UTTTTri VOL. L Associated Press and United Press Full Lewod Wirw (Five Cents a Copyt MASON CITY, IOWA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 11, 1944 This Paper Consists ol Two Sections--Section On* NO. sa CONVENTION Of TO BE JUNE 26 IN CHICAGO Committee Supports Plan to Enable Armed Forces to Cast Votes By JACK BELL · Chicago, (/P)--The republicans decided Tuesday to nominate their'presidential and vice presidential candidate's at a convention in Chicago beginning June 26. ' Selection of the convention time and place was made by the party's national committee after It had adopted a resolution urcinc the enactment of federal and state laws to facilitate absentee voting by members of the armed forces. · Chicago- won the convention with a ?75,000 bid after William Stern, North Dakota committeeman, made his quadrennial humorous bid to take the convention to Fargo, N. Dak. Referring to an incident at the 1940 democratic convention here, Henry A. Wise of Virginia asked if a basement microphone connected with the convention hal speaker system was to be made available. William S. Linnell of Maine moved- that the convention be held'the week of June 25 but when National Chairman Harrison Spangler pointed out that June : 25 was a Sunday the official opening date was made June 26, Monday. The date and site were decided by voice votes. The national committee gave unanimous approval'to a resolution drafted by a committee headed by J. Russel Spraiue of New York recommending legislation which would maintain "integrity of the ballot." , ·'Millions of young men and women of our country, mostly of voting age, are serving in the armed forces," the resolution-said, "the republican parly wants them to vote." . - · "Therefore, be it resolved," the resolution' continued, "that the Discharged Guard Says He Was Given '86 Gun; Warden's Son Used His Gun to Hunt Anamosa; llf)--K. E. Milsap, W. J. McNamara and Donald O. swansoh, discharged guards at the men's reformatory here, charged Tuesday that Shift Capt. Dan E. Beam issued the order to open the wagon gate through which 4 con-* : ---- victs escaped. New Year's day. (The convicts took Beam and Deputy Warden L,. J. Womachka as hostages). said they would take republican recoflnmendt' national committee to: all.- . legislative :, agencies having junsolctidnVjhe. ' ' ' ^ - their case to Gov. B. B. Hieken- looper. '·Beam ordered the g a t e openeti," McNamara said. "He gave the order I twice, shouting it the 2nd time." · All 3 said they had not keen given an order, either written or verbally, that the gate was -not to be opened to convicts carrying hostages under any circumstances. "Our orders were to' obey our superiors; and not to question an order," McNamara said.' Warden Foss Davis pointed out none of the men accused Beam.of issuing the order in their statements to the board of control or to him. The men said the accusation svas made to both Davis and the board. - ; In announcing dismissal of the 3 guards Monday, Gov. B. B. Hiekenlooper quoted a letter,by Warden Davis to the board of control in which it was stated that the guards were discharged ,for violating orders that they never were to open both the inner and outer gates at the same time, and that no gates ever were to be opened to convicls carrying hostages, even if the hostage was the warden himself. "As far as- we were concerned," Millsap said, "we weren't letting out any hostages. We thought Womachka was sick and was being rushed to the hospital. No one warned us that a break was taking place, despite ~ the fact the turnkey's office had been warned ty a guard from the deputy's office and by another guard. Warden Davis said the guard who called from the deputy's office did not make himself clear. Millsap also charged his . 12- gauge pump gun with which he is usually equipped, was taken from him New.Years day and that he was given an 1886 model 10-gauge lever action gun in its place. "Warden. Davis'^son used the 12 gauge gun to hunt,rabbits New Yearns, day,"- Millsay .said. ."I saw h^ walking .up,.the- tracks -with the framework of the federal and the -several .state-'..'constitutions which jwill assure to bur men and "women in the armed services the fullest and most complete opportunity to vote, being sure that the integrity of the ballot is · maintained." The committee adopted a 2nd resolution looking to post-war protection of American markets against free ' importation of "unwanted" American-lid goods on foreign shores. Offered by Mason Owlett, Pennsylvania committeemah, the resolution, suggested that the party's post-war advisory council' consider recommending legislation to prevent what he called "shady" arid "racketeering" deals . in surplus goods which followed the last war and hurt American producers. " Such "distress merchandise," he said, amounted to billions of dollars. - ;^en^tr N ''MeN»niiftaaaia-v^heT--,gaw~.tte. Nazi Blockade Runner Was Camouflaged Rib de Janeiro, (/P)--A German blockade runner sunk last week in the south Atlantic was camouflaged and flew .the Argentine flag, the newspaper O.Globosaid 1 Tuesday,, and had A r g e n t i n e s among its crew members.- · -. .(It is customary for German blockade runners to fly the flag of a neutral country in efforts to ward off attack. Use of crew members from a neutral country on such boats is contrary to international law. In the role of a neutral nation Argentina would have'no reason to camouflage boats under its flag.) . O Globo, in a dispatch from Recife, said 11 Argentines were among crew members landed in Brazil after the blockade runnci sank. It said the Argentines were mostly'of adult age while German crew members were mostly youngsters. ' ' ' ' The same paper reported Monday that the ship had been scuttled by her crew Jan. 3'during a chase by U. S. and Brazilian nava and air forces, going down between Ascension island and the African' coast. It added that 145 crewmen had been interned in a camp in north eastern Brazil. An official an nouncement .last Saturday had said that the ship was sunk by the pursuers while carrying con- .traband from Japan to Germany No comment on the report wa: available immediately from off! cials in Argentina, the only one o the South American nations whicl has not broken relations with the youth returned to the prison with the gun and a rabbit,- later- ux the afternoon.' V. · - 3 .-:.''. ' " .' ; Warden Davis verified that the mn had been j used by his son. "When the warden called us into his office to dismiss us Monday noon," Millsay said, "he told us that: we were the goats." Both- McNamara and. Swanson e rifled the remark and Davis vould neither deny or affirm he ad made' it. The men also charged that their .epositiohs taken by board mem- er Dave .McCreery and Warden 3avis were accurate as far as they vent,- but "they didn't tell the r hole story." .They also said reformatory guards receive-no instructions in use or care of guns and ho target practice because there is no iring range. This -information was con- Irmed by Warden Davis. When asked if it is the assumption guards know how to handle guns they are issued, the warden answered:. "Tex." The late Warden Glenn Haynes established compulsory monthly target practice for guards at the state penitentiary. · It has been, continued under Warden Percy A. Lainson.- Guards there must maintain an estab- ished mark with ammunition furnished by the state, according to Deputy Wai-den J. E. Bennett. Swanson, a penitentiary guard for 6 years before coming here, said all the gun skill he. had acquired was at Fort Madison. Millsap, an Anamosa guard for 12 years, and McNamara, for 8, said they had never been instructed in ;un use or care, although they knew something about guns. A gun club was organized by guards at Anamosa s o m a y e a r s ago, they said, but memberships were S2 for ammunition? and it soon broke up for want of members. Swanson said he.recently broke open a gun issued to him and found the shells inside corroded, and that he cleaned it as best he could. . ' ' The'dismissed guards insisted they were not bringing their charges to get their jobs back. Millsap and McNamara said they would not return under anv conditions but that they felt the people had-a right to know more about what happened. BOY CAPTURED IN SLAYING Renwick Boy Found on Farm Near Avoca · Co until Bluffs, (P) -- . A statewide search for Doran Machovec, 15, who was sought by Humboldt authorities in connection with the fatal shooting of his step-father, Paul Voss, 41, ended Tuesday when he was arrested by Deputy Sheriff Fred Strother at Avoea. The youth, who had been missing since the shooting Saturday nlirht, was brought to the county jail here at noon. The shooting occurred on Voss' farm, 2 miles south of Renwick in Humboldt county. Voss died! shortly after he was found by! his wife in the barn with a bullet i wound in his head. Machovec was captured on the farm of John Bestman, 4 miles east of Mihden, where his father, John Machovec, is employed as a farm hand. Sheriff Riley C. Nelson of Council Bluffs and Deputy Strother, who were assisted in the capture by Sheriff Grover Philson of Harlan and Iowa stable Patrolman Donald Danford, said they had received a tip that he was on the farm and upon their arrival met Machovec's father. Asked whether his son was there, Machovec was 'quoted by Nelson .and Strother as saying, "What do you want him for?" Nelson and-Strother said the .father told them the, boy was in the house and when officers entered they found the youth warming his feet by 'the stove, where he had after helping to unload some teed on the farm. :., Nelson and Strother said he readily, admitted his identity and also admitted the shooting but denied any . knowledge that his step-father had' died. "I- had troubles," the boy was quoted-.-as saying in connection with the'shooting. ~ ~^-Hmnb«Wt auttrorities-hEwe been notified; of his 'capture -and 'said they will send .officers to return him- to Humboldt, where County Attorney 'Franklin Jacqua has filed ' a : preliminary information charging Machovec with the fatal shooting of his step-father. REDS STEADILY DRIVE TOWARD RUMANIAN LINE Smash Toward Vital Odessa-Warsaw R. R.; Approach Bug River Moscow, (.A 5 ) -- Russian spearheads, steadily bringing war nearer to Rumania, drove toward the vital Odessa-Warsaw railway Tuesday, and advance scouts felt out the.eastern bank of the southern Bug river after capturing a long stretch of land southeast of Zhmerinka, a junction on that F. R. Backs National Service Act for Use of All Manpower for War Output PREDICT DROP IN MERCURY Des Moines, (*)--Colder weather was forecast for Iowa Tuesday night. \^ The weather bureau, said'tem- peratures might hit a minimum of 5 below at Mason City, 4 below at i Fort Dodge and 3 below at Waterloo. i Lowest reading early Tuesday Buy War Saving* Bond* and was one above at Spencer. The U.S. BOMBERS BLAST NAZIS Air Battle in Central Germany Is Reported L o n d o n , (U.R)--An hour-long parade of giant American planes streamed into axis Europe Tues day and radio Berlin reportec that swarms of American heavj bombers and nazi fighters wer locked in a great air battle ove central Germany. The big. bombers thunderec across the channel in waves, in daylight follow-up to the RAF' mosquito attack on Berlin Mon day night. A number of radio stations Holland and Germany immediate ly fell silent and Berlin broadens a Transocean news agency dispatch that American 4-motored planes attacked targets in central Germany at noon. The luftwaffe, conspicuously absent during the heavy allied raids on the French invasion coast in recent weeks, rose in strength to meet the American bombers, according to Transocean, which said "heavy losses" were inflicted on the raiders. Simultaneously with Ihe apparent resumption of the 8th U. S. air force's assault on the continent after a 3-day rest, strong formations of medium bombers and fighters attacked the French invasion coast. The fortress and liberators last raided Europe-Friday, when they blasted unidentified targets in southwest Germany. Nazi broadcasts said the twin Rhineland chemical cities of Mannheim and Lndwigshafen were hit. ' Twin-engined British mosquitoes resumed the British offensive against Berlin with a nuisance raid Monday night as authoritative air ministry sources estimated that the campaign to knock the nazi capital out of the war had been 40 per cent completed. The mosquito raid may have been a prelude in the nature of a reconnaissance attack to new block-buster assaults on Berlin, last hit by British heavy bombers early on the mornings of Jan. 1 and 2. Mosquitoes last attacked Berlin Jan. 5. main railway line. To the rear, the second .Ukraine army of Gen. Ivan S. Koiiev fought within 15 miles of the Dnieper bend rail center of Smela. after wiping out 8,000 nails encircled north of Kirovo- grad. (The German high command declared the Soviets had launched new attack from their bridgc- ead north of Kerch in the Crimea, with fighting still continu- ng. There was no soviet confirmation. Berlin also said fighting aged all day Monday for posses- ion of Sarny, rail city 35 miles vithin old Poland.) The first Ukraine army hourly ricreased the threat of severing tie Odessa-Warsaw railway, a isaster for the" Germans that vould throw them back upon Rumania for supplies and use of rail- vays and highways, and put the liggest burden yet upon that sal- ·llile nation. The danger to the Germans in he Smela gap also ' mounted iteadily. The German formations which were annihilated were the remnants of 3 tank divisions, 1 infantry division and a motorized division--totaling perhaps 50,000 men. Only a few members of these units were said to have escaped :he trap. Gen. Nikolai V a t u tin's 1st Ukraine army, meanwhile, battling Forward on General Konev's right, slashed 2 branch lines feeding the Odessa-Warsaw railway and captured Bereznoe and Lud- Tipol, 21 and 37 miles respectively southeast ·( Sarny (35 miles inside «W Poland). jesting;., Mondays "a'dvarices a Russian; : - 'cpmmurSgffe'^ "sia id" - · -that more than :12,000 Germans were slain during- the day.' -· · In addition to the 8,000 wiped out; by Konev's forces, Vatutin's veterans accounted for 4,000 more as they drove toward Sarny. Advance, units'of'the'red army were reported 5 miles east of Sarny Monday. * (Berlin dispatches to Stockholm newspapers said the Germans had evacuated Sarny and that Vatu- tin's army is threatening to encircle Rovno, another rail junction 50 miles to the southwest.) Vatutin's left wing, operating about 70 miles to the west of Konev's army, captured Vorono- vitsa and Nemirov in a drive for Vinnitsa and the Warsaw-Odessa railway. A junction of Konev's and Vatutin's forces would isolate 5 State Officials Announce Candidacies for Re-Election Des Moilies. (/Pi--Five state officials Tuesday announced their candidacy for re-election, subjecl to Ihe republican primaries in June. They were Secretary of State Wayne M. Ropes, State Auditor C. B. Akers, State Treasurer John M. Grimes State Secretary of Agriculture Harry D. Linn and Attorney General John M. Rankin. Akers is the only man left on the state executive council who came into office when the republicans returned to power at the Iowa statehouse in January, 1939, after the 6 years of democratic thousand's of Germans already outflanked in the Smela-Kanev sector of the Dnieper bend. Konev's advance guards were within 15 miles of Smela, the commnique reported. Russian guerrilla forces were reported lending invaluable aid to the regular red army forces, the soviet communique reported. They were marching with ;Vatutin in his thrust into old Poland and were active on the Black sea coast near Odessa, 'where they were wrecking German rail facilities. Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier bay. top .Monday was 42 at Council Bluffs. HAS POST IX ITALY Dei M»i»es, (A*)--Maj. Karl . Fischer, fornie*r Iowa slate commissioner of public safety, is in charge of police and prisons in central Italy, where he is on the staff of the military government according to word received by friends here. Boy, ] 1, Playing "Let's Get Hurt," Is Found Hanged to Death Chicago. (U.S)--Dennis Dannert, 11, "split a coke" with his mother before she left for work in a war plant Monday night, then called on 2 brolhers in the apartment across the hall to pass the time until she returned. The 3 tried various games, but all turned out to be -dull. Then Dennis invented a new game "Let's Get Hurt." When it was his turn to be "it." he told James Godfrey, 9. and Tom. 6. -Now I'll play like I'm hanging myself." He ordered them to stay in the kitchen until he was ready. When he didn't answer them they investigated and found him hanging from the head of the bed with a bright silk scarf around his neck. They telephoned the war plant for his mother, with whom Dennis had lived alone since his father died when he was one year old and she was 16. Neighbors helped her unfasten the scarf. · "I thought he was just leasing me," Mrs. Ruth Dannert said. When a doctor arrived, Dennis was dead. SENTENCED FOR FORGERY Cedar Rapids, UD -- Edward Gorsch, 32, Marengo, Iowa, \vas sentenced Monday to a term nol to exceed 10 years in the state penitentiary on charges of forging his brother's name on two checks rule. Rankin is in his 2nd 2-year term as attorney general and Ropas and Linn are in their first 2-year terms. Grimes was appointed state Ireasurer last October by Gov. B. B. Hiekenlooper lo fill the vac icy lefl bv the death of W. G. C. Bagley of Mason City. The concerted: move by the WAYNE M. ROPES '·-] -^Secretary of State B. AKERS --State 'Auditor other members of the executive council left Governor Hiekenloop- er as the only council member who has made no formal an. nouncement of his 1944 campaign : plans. His announcement as a ; candidate for the republican nomination for United States senator is anticipated. Ropes, whose home is at Onawa, is 45, a veteran of World War 1, and a former (1925-1933) Monona county auditor. He was Monona county representative in the legislature in 1939-40, and was elected secretary of state in 1942. He is married, and has a son in the marine corps and a daughter in the WAC. Akers, from Ottumwa, Is 55, a veteran of World war 1, and was in the coal business, both mining and retail, until elected state auditor in 1938. lie is married and has one son. Grimes was a nesvspaper publisher at Osceola at the time of his appointment as state treasurer. He was a . newspaper publisher and served a term in the Missouri state senate before coming to ' Iowa in 1913. He ran newspapers at Montezuma and Carroll; and £p^:»2; f I926 was..ip -the banking^ business- at Perry. 'He went to. Osceola in 1929. He is 70, and has a wife and one son. Linn was' born on a farm in Shelby county, Iowa, and attended Iowa Slate, college, where he was graduated in 1924. He was field representative for the Iowa Horse and Mule Breeders' association lor 12 years before becoming assistant secretary of agriculture in 1939. He was elected secretary in 1942. He is married, and a member of the American Generally Cool Reception Given to F. R. Proposal Washington, (IP) -- President Roosevelt's proposal for a national service legislalion met with a generally cool receplion in congress Tuesday. Senator Johnson (D.. Colo.) of the' senate military affairs committee predicted such a measure "could never get out of the com- mitee" and Chairman May (D., Ky.) of the house military committee told reporters: "I've never been hot for it and I'm not hot for it now." From Paul V. McNutt, chairman of the war manpower commission, came: "I think 'no comment' is' the best answer." For months he has been meeting questions about the national service by saying it was up to the president. At the same time he has said that he did not believe a national service act would solve manpower problems. Last November, management-labor JOHN M. GRIMES --State Treasurer Legion. Rankin was district judge at Keokuk nearly 14 years, prior to his appointment as assistant attorney general of Iowa in 1939. Upon the death of Attorney General Fred Everett in 1940, Rankin was appointed to fill the vacancy. He is 70, a veteran of the Spanish-American war, and is married and has one daughter. the nationa policy committee of the WMC took a strong position against national servic legislation and pledged wholehearted support of voluntary con trols of the manpower program This committee is composed of in dustrial, labor and agriculture leaders. May said he did not knot whether his committee would re open hearings on numerous na tlonal service bills before it. H recalled that the house committe had held extensive hearings o 1 national sen-ice legislation lai year but took no action because o what he termed lack of suppor for the proposals. Representative Andrews of Ne\ York, ranking republican on th committee, said he favored th legislation, but. was doubtful if th committee Would approve it. Representative Brooks (D., La said he had-found, "no demanc and "no support : f or- "it" ' i n" h home district. On the other hand; Senato Austin (R., VI.) declared a na tional service law "would be tl answer, to all this propaganda o the other side--it would slio that there is no division or lack c unity of purpose in Oils country Senator Wheeler (D., Mont.) d( dared his opposition, assertii such legislalion "tends lo do ju what we are fighting against.' "It would give dictatorial powc lo the executive branch of tl government to regulate the iiv of every person." Wheeler adde 'COST OF FOOD- LAW, REALISTIC TAX ACT URGED Message to Congress Deals Largely With Domestic Problems Washington. (.'P)-- National serv- ce legislation, designed to make vailable for the war effort the bilities of every able-bodied adult n the nation, topped a 5 point luick-victory program laid before ongress Tuesday by President Roosevelt. He reported that his recent coh- erences at Teheran and Cairo in- F olved no "^secret" political or li- lancial commitments, but were limed solely at winning the war and laying the groundwork lor uture work! security. Then the president said I hat na- ional service legislation .would guarantee an earlier victory "and reduce the. toll of suffering and ·' HARRY D. LINN --Secretary of Agriculture sorrow and blood." Under such legislation, the government 'would give direction to ' .he work of all citizens, and through it, Mr. Roosevelt said, Thief Is Identified Through Stolen Shirt Chicago. (U.R)--Peter S. Goodman. 27. was in jail Tuesday because of the laste of A. G. Willingham. Texas ranger, in shirts and chewing tobacco. A burglar entered the home of Willingham's I daughlcr and stole the visiting f rancher's suitcase. Willingham spotted Goodman wearing one of his shirts Monday night. Goodman said the shirt was his own. Willingham searched him and found a plug of chewing tobacco in the shirt pocket. "Bloodhound Chewing." said Willingham, "For ss'iC oniy in Texas."' Believe Omaha Woman, Found Beaten to Death, Was Victim of Robbery Omaha. IfP)--Disclosure that the 68 year old woman found bludgeoned lo death here Monday was carrying $35 and 2 government allotment checks in her purse gave rise Tuesday lo speculation by police that robbery was the motive. The woman was idenlifeicl Monday night as Mrs. Agda Moline, an Omaha resident 50 years. Her daughter. Mrs. Violet McCreary of Omaha, identified; tho her clothing and said JOHN M. RAN'KIN --Attorney General 10 Year Old Girl in Texas Becomes Mother Mohans. Tex., U.R -- A 10 year old. 80 pound Negro girl gave birth to an 8 pound 8 ounce daughter New Year's day and both mother and daughter "arc doing well." after a normal delivery, Dr. J. E. Cook, attending physician, said Tuesday. Cook said he believed the girl was the youngest mother in the nation's medical history. "She wanted lo gel right up and 30 out lo play wilh olher children right after the delivery," Cook said. "We haven't been able to Ret the girl to tell us who the cashed here. He pleaded guilty. I father is,' 1 he added. Plane Drops Medicine for Snowbound Rancher Carlsbad. N. Mex., (U.R)--Doc- tors planned to move Plcz Julian, pneumonia-stricken foreman of the snow-bound X-Bar ranch, lo a hospital Tuesday after crcdil- ing a low-flying bomber which dropped sulfathiazole at his wife's feet with saving his life. Mrs. Julian called Ihe Carlsbad army air base, 50 miles from the ranch, when drifted snow made roads impassable and Julian's condition became critical. Maj. Richard B. Jones, base medical officer, diagnosed the case as pneumonia and prepared the medicine. Dies From Exposure, Gas While in Auto Greencastle. In4., (U.R!--Dorothy Schlender. 23. Syracuse, Nebr., died Monday of exposure and carbon monoxide poisoning suffered New Year's day, police said. Miss Schlender and a seaman stationed at the DePauw university naval school were discovered unconscious in an automobile whose exhaust pipe had been clogged wilh snow. The naval student is recovering, police said. m l l e r . returning home visiting Ihe McCreary's and ler grandson, Clyde McCreary, a soldier home on furlough, when she was killed. · 4 BROTHERS HOME Waterloo, (P)--The 4 Simons Brothers saw each other for the first time in a year when all arrived home on furloughs. The boys, sons of Mrs. Josephine Simons, were Cpl. Cletus, inf.: Cpl. Tech. Laverne. army aii corps medical division: Cpt. Robert, engineering corps, and Sgt Donald, tank division. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from Tour Globe-Gazette carrier boy. PRESIDENT ROOSEV "every man and woman can find t h a i - i n n e r satisfaclion w h i c h comes from making the fullest possible contribution to victory." Presumably, such an act would be administered for civilian tasks much as selective service is administered for military service. In a report on the slate of the lation, read separately in the louse and senate by clerks, the president also laid down a paltern or what he described as "a second bill of righls" covering future F. R. to Broadcast- Tuesday at 8 p. m. ; President Roosevelt will broadcast a shortened version of his message to congress over KGLO at 8 o'clock Tuesday nichl. . ndiviclual security, ranging from idcquately paid jobs lo prelection ngainst "economic Tears of old age, t sickness, accident and uncmploy- i ncnt." The luitional service act was proposed for the duration to "pre- ·ent strikes'' and with some ex- * ccptions. "to make available for war production and for any other ' essential s e r v i c e s every able- bodied adult in this nation." These were his other 4 points: 1. "A realistic lax law." 2. Continuation of the law permitting renegotiation of war con- ' tracts. i 3. A "cost of food law." 4. Re-enactment of the ten- ''' nomic stabilization act which ex- pircs next June 30. | In his annual message to congress, which he was pi-evented by ' the grippe from delivering in person, Mr. Roosevelt dwelt ^ largely on domestic problem?, but he spoke also of Ihe war and its t progress. 3 Hi.s legislative program was J proposed "in order to concen- ? trate all our energies and re- «' sources on winning the war and e- lo maintain a fair and stable economy at home." | His 5 measures, the chief ex- ; executive said, '"form a jusl and « equitable whole." Weather Report FORECAST Mason City: Fair and c o l d e r Tuesday night. Lowest temperatures, Mason City -5. Iowa: Partly cloudy Tuesday nigh and Wednesday. Colder Tuesday night. The president said he was conMinnesota: Mostly fair Tuesday | vinccd that a national service act night and Wednesday; colder' Tuesday night. IN MASON CITY Globe-Gazette' weather statistics: Maximum Monday 36 Minimum Monday night 5 At 8 a. m. Tuesday 7 At I p. m. Tuesday 11 Al 2 p. m. Tuesday 10 YEAR AGO: Maximum 25 Minimum . . 2 0 was necessary "Although 1 am convinced," he said, "lhat we and our allies can win without such a measure, I am certain that nothing less than total mobilization of manpower and capital resources will guarantee an earlier victory." Supporting his arguments, for a. national service act, he said millions of Americans "are not in this war at all" and that the act vvould be 3 means by which every man and woman could make Ihe

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