The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 17, 1944 · Page 5
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January 17, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, January 17, 1944
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Page 5
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IISCUSS POST IAR EDUCATION Teachers Plan Program on National Basis A, questionnaire sent out by the |owa State Teachers association "The Blue Print tor the Fu- lure" was discussed by members f the Cerro Gordo County Edu- Lational council at its monthly ineeting Saturday evening. The program involves education of the Jnited States during war time iind t h e immediate postwar eriod. Members were instructed to contact the teachers of their re- tpective groups, discuss the ques- Eions and report the results of [their polls at the meeting, Feb. 19. Dave Tripp, president o£ the touncil, reported that the Cerro ordo county teachers' quota o£ S231 for the War and Peace fund (to finance the education program nationally will be over the top fcoon. The resignation o£ the vice president, Mrs. Betty Helm, Rock Falls, v/is accepted and Dwight nderson, Clear Lake, was elected |:o fill, the vacancy. Miss Helen Taylor, Rock Falls, will complete Iflrs. Helm's term. The legislative committee made lip of Dwight Anderson; Katherne Gibson, Ima Sauerberg and fes Wolford, discussed the topic, ^Organization of School Districts." ome points brought out in the Iliscussion were: "The program of education lhat lowans are following today |s not at all adequate to meet the ficult social, economic and po- Kitieal problems that face us to- ay." "The problem of reorganization Iff our Iowa school system to meet Ihe post-war needs is one that femands the attention not only If every Iowa teacher but of ·very citizen as well." Schooldays First Sgt. Nolan M. Gilbert Is Awarded Posthumously k Mother Receives Purple Heart for Son Who Died in Italy on Nov. 4 Mrs. Minnie Gilbert, 22 Adams S. W., has received the Purple Heart award f o r . her son, First Sgt. Nolan M. Gilbert, who died of wounds on Nov. 4, received in action in Italy. The citation accompanying the medal and signed by Henry L. Stimson, secretary of war/reads: "This is to certify that the President of the United States o£ America pursuant to authority vested in him by Congress has awarded the Purple Heart, established by Gen. George Washington at Newburgh, N. Y., Aug. 7, 1782, to First Sgt. Nolan M. Gilbert, for military merit and for wounds received in action result-. ing in his death Nov. 4, 1943." Sgt. Gilbert left Mason City with .' the National Guard in 1941. In* 1942 he transferred to the rangers. He participated in the invasion of Sicily. FIRST SGT. NOLAN M. GILBERT Buy War Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. ALLIES CAPTURE 2 KEY POINTS Japs Make Raids on American Positions . By MORRIE 'LANDSBERG Associated Press War Editor The allies' position in the southwest Pacific was materially improved Monday by the capture o£ 2 key points from the Japanese along with another heavy aerial blow that cost the enemy heavily in planes and in damage to its shipping. Weekend communiques also told of 10 Nipponese raids on primarily American holdings on New Britain, New Guinea and in the Solomons, But the damage, where there was any at all, was reported as light. In the far east, China-based American bombers flew to French Indo-China to attack the Hongay power plant, while allied ground troops occupied 2 more villages in western Burma in a slow advance toward the Japanese base at Akyab. Climaxing a bitter 4-day bat- tle on the jungle-covered western tip of New Britain, United States marines seized Hill 660' to gam the enemy's major defensive bulwark in its Borgen bay line of the Cape Gloucester invasion front. The Japanese now face further push-backs to the south and cast of the bay in a campaign which already has cost them more than 6,000 casualties. Veteran Australian troops who forced open the Sio gateway to northern New Guinea moved 3 miles beyond t h e fallen enemy barge center to within approximately 50 miles of the American army units at Saidor. Anothei Aussie force continued Its inlam advance toward the main goal ol Madang, big Nipponese defense base 55 miles northwest of Saldor. Allied fighters a n d bombers raked the enemy's supply points and barge line along the northeast coast of New Guinea, with ligan harbor north of Saidor mgled out for a load of 96 tons £ explosives. Navy dive and torpedo bomb- rs damaged 7 Japanese cargo essels, a light cruiser and a de- troyer, and shot down 29 p£ 60 o 70 interceptors, in a midday attack on Simpson harbor at Ra- baul, New Britain. Returning pilots said the destroyer and 1 :argo ship possibly w e r e sunk. Fhe Solomons-based raiders lost 2 bombers and 8 fighters, but 4 of the pilots were saved. The Japanese retaliated with nuisance r a i d s on territory wrested from them by the allies, FIRST CHOICE OF MILLIONS None faster. Nona mirer. None safer St. Joseph Aspirin--world'* largest Belle: atlO#. Save most in larger sizes. 36 tablets, Wi; 100 tablets, only 35f. Why eve pay more? Demand St. Joseph Aspirin. Monday, Jan. 17, 19** 5 MASON CITV OLOBE-GAZETTE including Bougainville, Treasury, Vella Lavella, New Georgia and the Russell islands in the Solomons; Arawe, southwest New Britain, where Americans landed Dec. 15; and Saidor and the inland village o£ Dumpu on New Guinea. Miniature Communion paper cups are now standard equipment available to all service chaplains in the field. POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT Don't be misled by HUGE billboard, radio and newspaper advertising. VOTE YESTx for a CHANGE to good city government Committee Fostering Representative Government iJnited Service Women form Unit at Meservey 1 Meservey -- The American Lelion Auxiliary o£ the William pchwalle post at Meservey sponsored the organization of a United Kervice Women of America unit, Iissisted by Mrs. Eleanor Alden, president of the Thornton unit jind Mrs. John Hartwig and Mrs. ndrew Long. The enrollment is 31 members. I The following officers were plected: Mrs. C. J. Janssen, president; Mrs. Leland Koenen, vice president; Miss Wilma Hurd, sec- t-etary; Mrs. I. C. Spran, treasurer; Mrs. C. J. Wendei; historian; Kirs. Ervin Langlitz, parliamentarian; Mrs. Edward Rooks, chap- ain; Mrs. Albert Gobeli, sergeant- sizes £-ia An adorable jumper for the pigtail crowd, with a fitted bodice and buttons marching down the front. With a variety of gay little ' blouses, it's a 'perfect wardrobe-stretcher. No. 3481 in size 8 requires, for jumper, 17s yd. 35-in., 5% yd. ric rac; for blouse, IVi yd. 35-in., IVa yd. ric rac. Send 16c for PATTERN, which includes complete sewing guide. Print your Name, Address and Style Number plainly, Be sure to state size you wish. The Spring Fashion Book is now ready. Illustrates 150 pattern styles in beautiful colors. Limited supply, so order early. 15c a copy, or only lOc with a pattern. Include 2c extra for handling and mailing. Address Pattern Department, Globe-Gazette, 121 W 19th St., New York 11, N. Y. Bt-arms; Mrs. pianist. L. B. Hulsebus, Taims" Mishap Forced ler to Lose Riveting fob, Return to Office Omaha, (£")--Mrs. Mary E. Kin- liey. who alleged that injuries she luffered in an automobile acci- llent compelled her to give up liveting and return to office work, ·von a $900 verdict in district lourt Friday. Mrs. Kinney, a for- Iner riveter at an aircraft plant, lued the street car company and IVUliam Parker, driver of" the car, lor $10,000. Among her claims was Ine that office work paid less than jfveting and that she lost wages ly being forced to return to her Iffice job. More than 80 colleges and uni- lersities now co-operate in giving Correspondence courses for en- Isted men in 'the U. S. armed prces. lolitis Often Accompanies Piles FREE BOOK--Explains Facts The McCleary Clinic, HD127 tlms Blvd., Excelsior Springs, |/Ip., is putting out an up-to-the- linuto, illustrated 122-page book In Piles, Fistula, Stomach and polon disorders, and associated elow. as shown in the chart Film Villain Pursues War Plant Tasks By BOBBIN COONS Hollywood--You all know the movie villain whose spare-time delight is puttering among his rose and his petunia. Comes now his war-time variant, John Mil- jan by name, who g e t s not only d e l i g h t but profit by tinkering in a war plant. ' More than a year a g o , this I n v e t e r a t e screen s i n n e r dropped in a l i t t l e factory near his home in W e s t Los Angeles to ask a d v i c e on a Email locomo- Jolm Uliljan t i v e h e w a s building for his youngest boy. That's when he ran smack into the manpower shortage, firsthand, and before he left he had an offer of 75 cents an hour for the tinkering that had been his hobby. He took it, and now for 10 hours a night, he's helping on precision instruments for the air corps. Even when he's making movies, cs at present, he gets in his war licks, and he's had raises to 95 cents hourly. Peanuts compared to movie pay, no doubt, but "darn _ COLON . ITROUIUSl IsciAncl ] FISTULA. I jRSCTAtf 4ABSCESS! PKOSTAT1C SYMPTOMS ] You may now have a copy of Ihis book by asking for it with a lostcard or letter sent to the above |ddress. No obligations so write day. NEW LOCATION Dr. Horace S. Beemer EXODONTIST 302 Foreiren Bldg Extraction Teeth, X-ray III DENTIST LIMITED TO .PLATE WORK. IB FIRST ST (CEDAR RAPIDS SOUTH EAST DESMOINES MflSOU CITY 5IDUX CITY satisfying--especially with his 2 older boys in the armed forces. Miljan has been in the §in business since 1922, when he wearied of the "road" and decided to try movies. His first screen role was that of a typical Miljan. smoothie, and he has been committing, aiding, or abetting crime and seduction ever since. In one year, 1929, he played in more talking pictures than any other actor. Oc- c a s i o n a l l y , as in the recent "Bombardier," he has strayed into paths of virtue, but he likes sin better. He is at it again in "The Merry Monahans," a musical comedy in which he takes advantage, but smoothly, of pretty Ann Blyth. His role as a fading matinee idol is more polished than the routine Miljan renegade, but it is still mean enough, he says, to be satisfying. His reason: Bad men on the screen last longer than heroes. And they do. Some even get to be heroes through sheer wickedness. Humphrey Bogart recently, and now Alan Curtis in "Phantom Lady," have followed the heel-to-hero r o a d blazed by Clark Gable, James Cagney, William Powell, George Sanders, Lloyd Nolan, Edward G. Robinson, Paul Lukas, George Raft and the newer Turhan Bey. And even heroes seem to weary pj heroism. Heavy to Alan Curtis in "Phantom Lady" is Franchot Tone. Smooth romantic Charles Boyer is' the menace to Ingrid Bergman in "Gaslight." F r e d MacMurray in "Double Indemnity" is a murdering blackguard, as was Joseph Gotten in "Shadow of a Doubt." Maybe iVs time to call out the vice squad. LET'S BACK THE ATTACK--WITH BONDS Buy your War Bonds and Stamps at DAMON'S special War Bond booth located on the Street Floor, where your wants will be cheerfully taken care of, by one who ii qualified to handle the job. Buy more War Bonds and Stamps than ever during this 4th War Loan Drive . . . Get them at DAMON'S . . . see our War Bond Window Display. SALE of DRESSES SHARE IN THIS SPECIAL EVENT FROM OUR DOWNSTAIRS STORE BOBBY SUITS Choice Selection Seersucker, Plaid Values to $4.98. of Colors, Ginghams. $2.25 and $3.49 Values In all fancy prints. $2.25 and $3.49 Values. JOYCE HUBRITE DRESSES... Beautiful Spun Prints, Rayon Prints and Jerseys. Sixes 12 to 42. $7.95 and $8.95 values. i44 $3.49 to $5.95 Values ONE GROUP TWO-PIECE DRESSES Regular $13.95 Values. Be sure and see these two-piece dresses. PRICE JACKIE HILL and KITTY FISHER DRESSES $5.95 and $7.95 value*. Choose now during this special clearance. $3.98 and $4.98 Values Attractive plaids, f l o r a l s , Spun Rayons, also plain shades. Two tone combinations. Sizes 11 to 17. Dflmorrs DOWNSTAIRS STORE DRESSES Printed, Plain Seeraucker and Choose several price. Spuns, Rayons, at this $4.98-$5.95 Values mm ir tl

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