The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 10, 1945 · Page 3
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January 10, 1945

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 10, 1945
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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10," 1945 Girl, to Whose Bed Father Came From Pacific Area, Dies Aurora, III., (#)--Patricia Attaway's 3 months old fight for life against lymphatic leukemia, which attracted nation wide attention when her seabee father flew from the south Pacific to be at her becj- side, ended in death Tuesday night. ' The 7 year old girl, stricken last October with the rare blood disease which destroys the red corpuscles, died in her sleep with · her father and mother at her bedside. Patricia's father, Chief Petty Officer M. F. Attaway, was to have left Wednesday, an extension of his original leave having expired. Before his daughter's RCSINOL MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE death, the Aurora mayor and city council requested a 2nd extension from his commanding officer at Camp Endicott, R, I. Hillman: PAC Will Back Republicans With International Views Tucson, Ariz., (/P)--Sidney Hillman, head of the CIO political action committee, says that the PAC would support "republicans with an international point of view, but who do not meet labor's full requirements,- ahead of an isolationist Jaborite." Hillman, who made the statement Tuesday night in an interview, with William R. Mathews, publisher of the Arizona Daily Star, has been resting at desert guest ranch near here. ACBEAGE SOLD Convith--Mr. and. Mrs. Charteo Perkins of Britt sold their acreage in the west part of town to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Moldenhauer. At present the house is tenanted by Mrs. Beryl Wyatt and son David. The Moldenhauers will take possession April 1. THE MEAT SITUATION · January, 1945 WHERE'S THE MEAT? The other day the American Meat Institute got a Jetter from an American citizen asking a direct question. The letter says: "Who is getting all those steaks? Certainly we are not getting them at home. According to my friends at the front, they are not getting them, either." The answer is: * ' Mighty few of those steaks are going to the front lines. The greatest quartermaster corps in the world can't serve charcoal-broiled steaks in foxholes, or pork tenderloins on a beachhead. *. This is a war of movement, and soldiers on the move . --in tanks, in planes, in trucks, or on foot--naturally get concentrated, easily, transported rations that do not require refrigeration. Even in peacetimes, there never were enough choice steaks in this country to go around. ; GREATEST GOVERNMENT NEEDS IN HISTORY Now the government has stepped up its purchase ot all meats. Out of a decreasing supply, it is getting about one-third of the total production of the meat- packing industry... nearly half of the choice cuts. Where do those choice cuts go? Who gets them? They are going to our fighting forces behind the lines ...to established army and navy bases, to military rest /tomes, to training centers, to military and naval hospitals, and onto ships with refrigeration facilities. Under war conditions three times as much meat per fighter must be available as he ate as a civilian. Why? War destroys some. Some most be left behind. Some must be ready at destinations. Meat and plenty of it is a must in fighters' diets. » Your meat industry's job is to prepare good meat for our fighters, whether it's C rations for a tank crew, steaks for the men in a submarine or on a warship, or chops for chow in a rest camp. Who would question their needs at a time like this? What About Civilians? In the wtekt to come cirili«n« should, according to government eitimatti for the country «» a whole, huve an average of slightly lew than 214 pounds of meat per week--rationed and unrationed. This compares with somewhat more · "·· vjw.*,j*«4K» mvn somewnac more than 3 pound* per we«k per person during tha corresponding weeks of 1M4. How fan you manage? Make the most of the meat you get. Learn how to servs more meat meals with less. Serve it with other good foods to "extend" its flavor. Then you can keep the fine flavor and good nutrition of meat on the table regularly. Remember--regardless of cut or kind, price or points, meat is a yardstick of protein foods, because meat measures up to everv protein need. This SenI mean* that «;/ nutritftanrnj stxl*- menta msdo in this advertisement are «c- ceptable to the Council on Foot/* mnd Jtutrt- t!on of tha /mcr/CAn tftdic*J Association. AMERICAN HEAT INS TITUTE OKcino-- Wnnkri HimtVul ife U. S. k with "The Lift of Kiley" .tarring William SfnJix entry Sunday night. Blue Network station*. Big Counter Blows Likely Japanese LOVERS IN "TOKYO" FILM--Van Johnson and the brilliant young newcomer, Phyllis Thaxter, portray Lt. (now major) Ted Lawson and his wife, Ellen, in Metro-Goldwyn- Mayer's superb film version of the best-seller, "Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo," coming to the Cecil theater for 7 days, starting Jan. 18 and running through the 24th. Other top roles are played by Spencer Tracy and Robert Walker. Judy Garland Will Be Married to Film Director in Fall Hollywood, (U.R)--Singing star Judy Garland, whose divorce from Composer Dave Rose becomes final next June, Wednesday prepared for another try at matrimony, this time with. Director Ben Vincent Minnelll sometime this fall. Minhelli, a native of Chicago, and Miss Garland had worked together in 2 films, "Ziegfeld Follies" and "The Clock," but did not become acquainted until starting to work on her latest starring vehicle, "Meet Me In St. Louis," which Minnelli helped direct. 'Minnelli has not been married previously. Miss Garland, who once said she expected to get married only once "So I want to do it right," married Rose July 28, 1841, at Las Vegas, Nev. They separated 2 years later. Coulter G. I. Injured n European War Zone Coulter -- Word was receivet icre of'the serious injury of Pvl Charles Andrews in the European war theater. His mother is Mrs Marie Andrews, now residing will ler daughter, Mrs. Arnold Nume in in Thornton. Pvt. Andrews'wa :onnected with a reconnaissanc division. 2 Rake Yanks Wounded in France and Belgium Rake--Mrs. M. R. Erdahl received a message from the war department informing her that her son, Pfc. Arvil Erdahl, had been slightly wounded in action in France Dec. IB. He arrived in England only about 2 months ago. Mrs. Henry Boettcher received a message from the war department stating her husband, Pvt. Boettcher, had been slightly vvounded in action in Belgium on Dec. 21. She has since received a letter from him and he states his wounds were trom ahrapnel in the arm and he is able to be up and around in an army hospital. Butler Farm Bureau Members Total 1,053 Allison--The Butler county Farm Bureau membership stands at 1,053 members paid into the Farm Bureau office, according to W- C. Polderboer, county organization director. This includes approximately 400 new Farm Bureau .members for 1344 and there are still 175 1944 members that .have not yet paid their 1945 dues. Chickasaw Board ! Names Officials New Hampton--The Chickasaw county board o£ supervisors rehired E. W. Hahn as county engineer at an annual salary of $2,600 and Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester De! Bettignies as managers of the Chickasaw county farm. They will be paid a combined salary of $16C a month. LEG FRACTURED Decorah--Mrs. Vera Thompson assistant librarian at Luther college, fell on the ice while skating at the municipal rink' Saturda'y night and fractured a leg. She i at Decorah hospital. HIRES JANITORS Allison--The board of supervisors of Butler county hired Henry Roelf as janitor and Mrs. Roel as janitress at the court house a. a combined salary of $193. Mrs Roelf replaces Mrs. E. W. Detra who has been janitress since .the death of her husband in 1933. BROTHER WOUNDED West Union--Mrs. Robert Martin, West Union, received word from the war department that her brother, Sgt. Eugene Cooley, formerly of West Union and Clermont, had been wounded in action Dec. 22, and is in an army h'ospi ta! in France. His mother is Mrs Aulden Cornish, Postville. A brother. Stanley Cooley, is stationed in New Guinea. HENS KEEP BUSY Woodinville, Wash,, (iF) Ai electric time clack which controL the lights in a dozen chicken houses keeps 35,000 hens on Dr Walter A. Moore's farm at peal wartime production. The clod clicks on lights and rouses the hen at 4 a. m., giving the birds a 13 hour shift. They then have plent; of time to scratch around am work at high production rates Moore explains. By DEW1TT MACKENZIE Associated Press-War Analyst The word for which we've been vaiting since Bataan and "the march of death!"--Me Arthur .has landed on Luz o n a n d t h e pivotal battle o f . the war of the f Pacific has been joined. With consummate audaciousness the American commander has flung an y army ashore on f ' Lingayen g u l f near the same spot employed MACKENZIE by the victorious Japanese when they invadec the Philippines 3 years ago. He hit straight for the strategically logical point of entrance, as Nippon's own General Homma, conqueror of the Philippines, predicted that the Americans woulc have to do. Tokyo says we have landed 60,000 troops from the 70 mile long convoy of 800 ships to challengi what might have been a desperati defense on the beaches. The flee entered the gulf under the pro tection ot a terrific air and nava barrage, and contrary to expec tations encountered small resist ance. As a result we quickly es tablished a 15 mile beach-heai and pushed rapidly inland to giv the position the depth necessary for security. Thus t h e MacArthur-Nimlt brotherhood has made a fine be finning of this crucial operation It likely is far better Uian the had dared hope for, since the must have expected to encounte greater enemy resistance in th Ir and from shore batteries, and o have to fight up bloody beaches. However, we shouldn't make the istake of assuming that because le initial landing was easy, this s the gauge o£ the fight to come. This closing phase ,of the battle of he Philippines bids fair to be long nd sanguinary. For the first time n the Pacific conflict we have 2 ig armies facing each other in erritory which is sufficiently pen so that there can be a full cale war of movement. The Japanese are powerfully set or the clash, and may be ex- jected to make a last-ditch stand or this island, which is one of he keystones ot their war struc- ure. Their light resistance against iur landing may have been due n part to doubt as to just where MacArthur expected to put his main force ashore. However, it's not unlikely that General Yama- hita, the enemy commander, decided he would serve his interests better if he didn't try to defend he beaches under what he knew would be an absolutely annihilat- "ng barrage of bombs and shells. We may be sure "ihat Yamashita has his plans for counterattack. And he's a soldier of grea' capabilities. MacArthur is up against a foe who is worthy of his steel and one who is bound to battle to a finish tor this, vital base. The Jap war-lords can't long run their lighting machine without possession of the Philippines With Luzon in our hands we shai have a base which dominates the Japanese life-line to their Eas Indies supplies, and which wil enable us to strike by air and by sea at the China coast, the pow erful naval-air base of Formosc and the Japanese mainland itself So the honor of the Mikado is in .'amashita's hands. While the Jap ommander may be expected to )ut up a terrific fight, he is up gainst one handicap which in it- elf is enough to beat him in the ong run. He will be virtually cut iff from outside supplies. ' Add to this the fact that MacArthur knows the Philippines mil- tarily as probably no other man does, and Yamashita's goose is Booked. Gas on Stomach Mi*ni in S MMM «r MU. JOT CM.T sack Vihtn tKtte itomuh tefd etuwi pilnful. iuffocit 10C til, «our «tomat]i lad htirtbura, docton utual ptuerlto Hie fisTMt-ftctJnt n«dlela« kwm ft* ·jaDtomtle t*ll*f--mbtlclnei 11*. tboM in Bell*M Tiblet*. No lauUre. Bdl-kra brlon romfon ID jUryorrAuxnbQtU* to us for goufeli mou? bick. 3H OLD AVEST RETURNS Topeka, Kans., (U.R)--Cattle- rusllin' days have returned to the lains of Kansas. S.. E. Adams of Haplehill, Kans., has offered a $2,00 reward for information lead- ng to conviction of rustlers who lerded 81 head of cattle from his tfeady county »anch recently. Of he cattle, 40 cows have been recovered from a canyon where they were hidden. The 41 missing head are calves weighing about 475 pounds each. Memorial Planned for Ridgeway Serviceman Ridgeway -- Memorial services for Pfc. Leon Hanson, 25, will be held at the Lincoln Lutheran church at 11 a. m. Sunday. Pfc. Leon Hanson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Will Hanson of Ridgeway, was killed in action in Germany Dec. 6. He was born at Decorah and was inducted into service in March 1943. After receiving his training at Camp Roberts, Cal., and Ft. Meade, Md., he was sent overseas last fall. He is survived by his parents and 2 sisters, Mrs. James Cross of San Diego, Cal., and Phyllis at home. SUFFERS FRACTURE Corwith--Darrel Stockwell, who has been employed as farmer at the John Mullins feed company for the past 2 years, broke his ankle as he jumped from a wagon Friday. DRIVERS URGED TO RECAP WORN TIRES IMMEDIATELY W. P. B. order prohibits manufacture of Grade "A" Recap Rubber for several months. AKRON, Dec. 29. Here, in the home city of the B. F. Goodrich Company, it was announced today that passenger tires for all except the most essential drivers are a long way off. Latest W.P.B. orders have reduced passenger tire production quotas drastically and halted production of Grade "A" for passenger recapping. Grs.de "A" Rubber Stocks Limited A limited supply of this top grade rubber is available. The quantity cannot last long. It your tires are smooth, you can put thick, new treads on them now using Grade "A" rubber. No ration certificate is needed. You must act right away. See B. F. Goodrich Stores, 119 North Federal avenue, Mason City. January R E D U C E D F O R C L E A R A N C E $9.47 SHOWER CURTAIN SETS Savings to Vi\ Shimmering, Printed Rayons $2.49 UPHOLSTERY FABRICS Fine Striped Material Suitable for Slip Covers or Drapes $1.98 SHOP WORN SOFA PILLOWS Savirtgs to Vz! Chintz, Sateen, Damask Covers! 5.77 149 98c Check the Value! REGULAR $14.98 COATS Flange Coats Boy Coats Chesterfield, etc. All Wool or $ Blends 12.75 FURNITURE FIOOR COVERINGS! HOME NEEDS! Hurryl Shore the BIG SAVINS ot W»b Odd Io1«, few-of-a-kind and floor sampU ·way uaderpricwl for cUatancal R E D U C E D F O R C L E A R A N C E LOW PRICE! NURSERY CHAIRS Convenient style. Priced low for clearance! 349 and up BOUDOIR CHAIR CLEARANCE! Variety of styles! Some slightly soiled SELECTION OF DESK CHAIRS! That extra chair you need at a big savings! 17.88 549 $1.98 CORK PLACE MAT SETS Beautifully Decorated Place Mat and Coasters. Washable $2.29 MATTRESS COVERS Washable Muslin--Twin or Double Bed Sixe. Reduced! $2.94 CRASH TABLE COVERS Savings to Vz 1 . Slightly soiled but washable $2.79 BRIDGE SETS. Slightly soiled. Bucilla Brand. Washable 69c 9Sc * 147 97c Check the Value! GIRLS' COATS $9.98-? 12.98 Princess Styles and Boys' Coats Sizes 7 to 14. All S-T AO Wool Fabrics . ' . . . I ."0 A LOW PRICE FOR END TABLES! Many styled to choose from at wonderful savings!. GET THAT LAMP TABLE NOW! Save in this great clearance of sturdy tables KITCHEN STEP STOOL VALUE!* Amaxingly low priced! Sturdy! Some mars DRESSING TABLE REDUCED! Ready-to-paint dressing table and bench .' STOCK VENETIAN BLINDS Odd Sizes. Fine Wood Slats. Reduced $11.98 BOYS' SHEEP LINED SNOW SUIT Mothers! Here is our Q mm warmest suit. Now j· / / $17.48 BOYS' GABARDINE JACKET AND SKI PANT--Rich « % mm pile lining for warmth. R e d u c e d . . . . JL«H. / / $14.57 BOYS' COAT AND LEGGING SET Wool Fleece--heavy « « mm quilted lining 1 A. / / $7.39 INFANT BLANKET 100% Wool! Pink and Blue. Now $3.98 CHILDREN'S ROBES Warm fleeced robes. Blue and Brown. , $4.98 CARRIAGE SETS--Warmly lined--rayon sets--Pink or B l u e . , . . S3.98 INFANT COMFORTERS--Some slightly soiled. A Real Bargain. . . , ' , . Check the Value! REGULAR $24.75 COATS Pure Wool Suedes in Brightest Colors'. Sizes fov Blisses and for SOI "»C Women tt 1 · 0 D WOOD FRAME BOX SPRING! Now at a fraction of its original price! Few left FELTED COTTON MATTRESSES Now you can get the extra mattress you need J.97 2.77 2.98 1.97 V Check the Value! $14.98 WOOL SUITS · Soft Dressmakers'. Clean Cut Classics! Wear now and $·! n yf» on into Spring! J . f e t / 0 HOOKED RUG VALUES-- 18th Century pot terns! Heavy, long-wearing! MONOTONE TUFTED RUGS CUT 25% Overstocks! All from high-priced assortments! BARGAINS IN RAG RUGS Close-out odd lots! Heavy, washable, reversible $4.39 IRONING BOARDS Folding legs. Standard size ironing board 98c KITCHEN SEfS--Beautiful Red Trim Glass Kitchen Sets. . . . 79c SILVER FINISH PIE CASSEROLE Just the thing 1A« for hot dishes A7V 549 ·,,? 549 1 2.88 4.88 3.88 12.88 3.87 2.77 147 2.98 89c SHOP THE CATALOG WAY ...Visit Ihe Catalog Deportment for tleras nol carried in store stocks. Use Wards convenient Monthly Plan ..: for any merchandise purchased from our Store or our Catalog Deoartment; Montgomery Ward

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