Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 16, 1945 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 16, 1945
Page 8
Start Free Trial

TUESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1945 Truce AVon't End Eruptions in Greece By DEwrrr MACKENZIE Associated Press War Analyst A · truce finally has halted o at least tempered) the clash a a r m s between the Greek left- i s t insurgents a n d B r i t i s h troops, but we can. hardly expect this to enc such a violen eruption, espe- c i a l l y since Greece is poll t i c a l l y volcanic by - na- ---y--,,,,".·· ture---and has MACKENZIE become one of the hottest of the internationa hotspols. However, the allies will breathe easier with even temporary cessation of a politico-military imbroglio which has stirred the emotions of the united nations deeply It even has produced a divergence of. .views/among the big 3. Opponents ol-British P r i m e Minister Churchill's intervention with arms--and he has .encountered strong opposition at home have charged - that -England is playing power politics and is violating the .principle- of 7 self-determination; Mr.·Churchill'has replied that he is trying to help Greece that Britain will resist any attempt to ."impose by violence a communist dictatorship" in the little Balkan state, and' that the Greeks will Be permitted tofchoose their'own form/of government. it's highly 'significant of the trend of the times that rarely has the man-in-the-street in allied ·countries -been so wrought DP over the affairs of a little country. Ton.hear it discussed everywhere. This means, I take it, that "self- determination,";' wliich was just a phrase to the average person in the last war, has come to have real meaning. : : : . The next big step-in the Greek affair--provided the lid 'can be kept on the fighting--presumably will be i the holding of a post-war plebiscite to :.decide whether Greece is to. retain the monarchy or adopt some other form of gov- Hen, Women! Old at 40,50,60! WantPep? Want to Feel Years Younger? you tliiM tihj^lrt. nora-oat It,»ae on t s js?;?j HS»i" ii « »uuiepippu* S5; Ltalns toolc E lepenp t s done. , for bodj o! lwiic do««9 me nn» . Tabtna teTxvvn. raanjer tteffic. At all good 'dme jtores everywhen--- In Mason City, at Void Hopkins and Osco Drug. ;· · - - - . ' . - TWO HJBROES-- Spencer Tracy, as Lt. Col. (now lieutenant general) James H. Doplittle, and. Van Johnson as Lt. (now major) Ted Lawson, in a scene from Metro^Goldwy.n- Mayer's superb picturization of "Thirty' Seconds O v e r Tokyo," which opens Thursday at. the Cecil theater. Robert Walker and brilliant young newcomer Phyllis Thaxter also have leading roles in the film. . erument. It looks like a red sunset for the throne. King George of Greece, who recently agreed to ·· a regency jending the plebiscite, presuma- )ly will have the" strong blessings of London. He is credited .with jeing Anglophile, and it's essen- ial that Greece .'remain within Jritaih's sphere of influence if John Bull is to retain his control if the Mediterranean, the middle east and the Suez canal. Still, George's record of serv- ce to his country Mill be the de- ermuung factor. He came to .the hrone in'1922 and quit the ecnn- ry 15 months i later as the result f the revolution which produced republic.. In -1935 the Greeks recalled reorge by plebiscite. Within a ew months the late General (Litle John) Metaxas, minister of var, established himself as the eal ruler of Greece. On his ad- ice George dissolved parliament. All political parties were abol- shcd and the constitutional rights f the people were suspended, letaxas became dictator--one o£ he toughest Europe has seen-- nd set out to establish a totali- ariah state like Italy. Greece was n unhappy place as I know from ersonal,experience in that coun- ry at the time. ' . That was the position when the war forced George to leave Greece gain. He naturally will Have to ccount for,his stewardship in the lebiscite. ; . .' · , ... 2 Former Ackley Boys, Now in Service, Visit Ackley--S/Sgt. .Doyle. ..Wilson, alters months overseas duty as tail gunner oh a B-24; returned to the U. S. A. and has been enjoying a furlough in the- home of his parents, Mr.:and Mrs. Webb Wilson, formerly, of Ackley, now at Eldora. · ' / . , . He completed flight missions and is the recipient of. the.disting- uished flying cross arid ,the. air medal with three oak leaf .clusters in recognition of, meritorious achievements'. Doyle entered the service Sept. 18, 1943. Upon completion of his 30 days' furlough he expects to report for further assignments. . , . Also .visiting at 'the parental home is Cpl. Wayne Wilson, a tail gunner on a B-17 who.has been in attendance at gunnery school, at Los Vegas, Nev., in recent months. He has been in the service since January, 1943. He expects to report shortly at Lincoln, Neb., for further assignment TAKES AIR POSITION Goldfield--Miss Elizabeth Kas- brouck, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eafl Hasbrouck, recently completed her studies at the Midland Airline radio television school at Kansas City, Mo., and is now employed by the Transcontinental and ·Western- Airlines; at"Kansas City, Mo. ·'·.'·', An Open Letter Fellow Employes of The Milwaukee Road: our good naae is founded, total war. . , I* and efficiency. and 1 ! V ^1 Trustee k«f Cli" WAS JO-FEBS! Oni booklet "War JUtei." i, ad dr ^»*}«° onr employe* bat it yoa'd like *"«? ***·t- R-, Th« Mil Stabon, Chicago 6, ffl. THE MBLWAIIKEE ROAD foal row at The .MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Jones Sets Up Agricultural Goals' for '45-.. Washtngton, (*)-- War Food Ad mimstrator Marvin Jones callei anew on the nation's farmers to all-out food and feed 'production u c o this year. as he announced fina agricultural production goals fo These goals represent the tota state goals recommended by - of y farmers, farm leaders- and state agricultural officials, and are ac- proximately the same as., were recommended- by the WFA las Nov. 15. This year's crop acreage goal totaled 363,635,000 acres nearly 3 per cent more than the 1944 plant- ?h» a «Tf,V,S£ * mtle more *hTM the 363,616,000 acres which had been suggested by the WFA. ^Goals for flaxseed, sugar beets and clover crop seeds were increased substantially over 1944 while moderate increases were decided upon for acreages for dry beans, potatoes and tobacco, te- maintained at 'the *°fd 1944 .levels; Jones said. The WFA ,'called for a larger slaughter of cattle to meet increased ^military and civilian demands. The cattle and calf slaugh- by the WA was 35.- an ^crease over the in 1944. Slaughter gopk tab es{aw 'shed on a State to Kelp meet .the Dumber of sows to:far" ^pring was set finally compared'with WFA ...:-.-- at 9,429,000. and the "i^.* mate of S.^ST.OOO. if^ ^ »n«ionncea extension n me pj-joe support orn^ ,,,, * . s c PUt f ° 1945 , was mcreased by about t p r ent over the-preliminary goal and * Stale recommended goals for hickens totaled 745,800,000 the 1944 ' lhe proposed. · Increased military, needs, Jones said have-resulted iri higher pack goals for vegetables for process-: In a statement, Jones said food ftnlT Wlll ^ e 3ust as im p° r °- t to the war this, year as it was , "We are again asking for all-out reduction," he said. ."I realize hat farmers will be faced with the ask of overcoming many wartime reduction difficulties, including acor, machinery and supplies but arrmg adverse weather, I am onfident that this year 1945 will e another one of splendid farm chievement." SON MISSING .Rockwell -- Mr. and Mrs. Eniil hielen received word Friday that heir son, Harold, of the army vas missing in action. When they ast heard from him he was in .The potato is said to have on- mated on the west coast of Souih \merjca. Lt.- ^SJ^ "'" C ° nStrUCtion b ^ d - ^ left, Former Railroad Man Dies in North Dakota Osage--Hattie Colby was noti- ied of the death of her brother, Stanley Eri Colby, 66, at Crystal, V. Dak.,. Saturday. Funeral and mrlal services were to be at Crysal. - . Eri Colby was born at Brownsdale,' Minn., Jan. 21, 1878, son of Jyron Eri and Ida Campbell Colby. At an early age, his parents moved to Taylor, Wis., where he lived until 1392 when the family ame to Osage.-He attended the Osage public schools. , He took training as a'railroad gent, and did other railroad work mder D. M, Loban, agent at the Ilinois Central. -In 1908, he was parried toTna Bamford, Mitchell. ·ix children were born, Inez Colby Westby, Littleton, Colo." farian Colby Whelan, Catherine Colby Bell and Clair Colby of Crystal, N. Dak.; Stanley; Jr., of helbyville, fnd, and Dorothy Colby at home. Also surviving is a ister. Hattie, Osage, and a. broth- r, Lloyd, of Nashua. He became affiliated with the forthern Pacific railroad, then re- red living at Minnewaukan, N. Starlets Elope; iitchhike Part Way Hollywood, (U.R) -- T w o pretty ilm 'starlets were honeymooning "vith their officer bridegrooms 'uesday after hitchhiking part of tie way to Las Vegas, Nev.,/in a ouble elopment. They were Peggy O'Neill, M-GI starlet, who married Ensign Jloyd L. Miner of Pomona, Cal., nd Pat Parrish', Columbia player nd daughter of Fashion Director nid Parrish, who became the tlie. of Lt. William Casey, marine or ps flyer. The foursome left the film city ate'Saturday and 50 miles from .as Vegas encountered car trou- le, they said. A good-natured' ancher came to their rescue and rove them into the courthouse ust in' time for the planned noon eremony.' . % The starlets met their husbands t a Hollywood Officers' club. Manly--Mr. and Mrs. Clifford ooper of -Manly are the parents £ a girl, bom Dec. 22 at a hos- ital in Mason City. ; WELCOME BACK! Girls' and Women's SADDLE OXFORDS TWO-TONE .Genuine white efkskin with dark brown saddle. Brown rubber sole. (Guaranteed NO-MARK soles and heels) 95 105 NORTH FEDERAL 65 MEN REPORT TO FT, SNELLING Groups Leave Algona for Military^Service Algona--Twenty men. who had previously passed physical examinations left for Ft. 'Snelling dur T ing the week to be inducted into military service and assigned to training posts. . At the same time 45 men left tor Ft. Snelling for pre-induction examination and those who passed returned home to. await call. They are: ..Herbert R. Beenken, Bancroft; Marcus J. Langerman, Swea ·City- George -R. ..Marshall, Irvington; Fred G. Hadamaker, Titonka; Paul M. Be'ck, Richmond, CaL; .Corliss W. Felton, Fonda; Richard H. Beebe, Des Moines; Fred Aggo Boehtn, Thompson; Arden W. Jongberg, Armstrong; Edwin F' Knecht, Whittemore; Hilbert D Bond, Cloquet, Minn.; Arlo G. Blome, Ledyard; Gerald F Sprong Ottosen. | Philip F. Looft, Swea City; Harold E. Boeckholt,.Bancroft; Rav- mond Sleper, Ledyard; Hellma,'[ Lakota; Harold A. Cooper, Algona- John H. Ricklefs, Titonka; Kenneth E. Reed, Elmore; Ralph D. Schipull, Luverne; Earl C.: Kvalm- dale, Swea. City; Edward' Hammond, Jr.,: Bancroft; . Robert W Boekelrnan, Titonka; Menrio" Fol- kers.'Lakbta; Earl.L: Eden,"Wesley; Mervin J. Klein, Fenton; Ralph M. GengJer, Whittemore- Carroll W. Willmet Algona Donald E.. Boeckholt, Bancroft; Walter A. Heerdt, Algona; Kenneth R. Wagner, Corwith; Peter A Dalhauser, West Bend; Max D' King, Algona; Dale E. Anderson Fenton; Ernest A. Janssen, Buffalo Center; Joseph D. Doocy Ledyard; Raymond Baade, Titon- I ka; Loren F. Ball, .Algona; Law- 1 rence L. Dorweiler, West Bend-' Gerald N. Kreuger^ Bancroft 1 Ralph E. Baer, Burt, and William I H. Ferstl, Algona. Plan Annual Meeting of Lincoln Creamery Ridgeway--The annual meeting of the Lincoln Creamery company will be held Saturday, Jan. 20, at 1:30 p. m. at the community hall for the purpose of hearing reports, electing officers and transacting other business. There will be a speaker, movies and free lunch All patrons are urged'to attend. Christopher 'Columbus made the first practical use of the magnetic compass. Rites Held at Ventura for Pioneer Resident Ventura---Funeral services for Henry Thomas, 71, who died at his home in Ventura Wednesday evening following an illness of 2 weeks were held Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the U. B. church. The Rev. E. M. Miller officiated and burial was made iri Clear Lake cemetery. Mr. Thomas was born Nov. 9, 1873 at Merrimae, Wis., son of Chancey and Ella Thomas. When 5 years old he moved with the family to the vicinity of Clear Lake where he spent the rest o£ his life. In June, 1900, he was married to Miss Jennie Quick.of Clear Lake, who survives. He was a member .of the Methodist church. Mr. Thomas had worked in the elevator and lumber yard of the Woodford Wheeler Lumber company ever since the town of Ventura was started arid had been manager of the lumber yard more than 50 years' retiring last June because of failing health. ·Besides his wife, Mr. Thomas is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Robert Howard- who lives near Ventura, £ grandchildren and 1 great grandchild; 4 sisters, Mrs Will Scherf, Mrs. Sever Nelson and Mrs. John G. Grell of Clear Lake and Mrs. Charles Mclntosh, Cedar fiapids. Aslhma Mucus loojenedFmlDay For Thousands of So««r«rs If choblng, attach otBto and energy, «c drujsIM:' tale ractlr'ls lor yourself how QuicWy loosen and temove thick firtctid «ni It usually S , _ _ -- ~u __ ' _ rr ie Judge.' led irttfa --·-- \,iitttujr aanaucu Kith rti. Mtura the emptv pMlc»B And Four ·»** fJ- (ruaranfeed. Don't jiufer |ht without trying gunran- ~~ " ly «0c »t druggisu today. Sends Boxes to Children of War Areas Northwood--The Worth county Junior Red Cross with Mrs. C. O Christiansen of Northwood, chairman, in charge of packing 300 gift foxes for foreign children. The school children of the various towns of the county are doing the xvork. _ A large .variety of articles have ; been donated for the boxes in; eluding pencils, crayons, erasers, i c o m b s , brushes, hankerchiefs, tooth paste, marbles, modeling clay, games, toys, needles, thread -and many other useful articles. In addition to the educational gift boxes, medical kits are being provided through the 'national children's'fund of the Junior Red Cross. · These gift boxes are being prepared for Greece, Yugoslavia and Belgium through the . joint relief commission of the In- iternational Red Cross which will be able to distribute t h e m in enemy occupied and liberated territory. ' ' In addition to filling and packing the boxes, the sum of $50 was sent to the headquarters office from the local Junior Red Cross group for lhe childrens' fund. Pupils of the lower grades of the Northwood schools also made between 200 and 300 Christmas favors which were sent to the U. S. veterans' administration at Knoxville. The 7th grade made a number of educational scrap books which were sent to the Junior Red Cross supply'room at St. Louis. WOUNDED GI RETURNED Decorah--William H i m a was pleasantly surprised Monday by a telephone call from his son, Cpl. Orrin Rima, who has been in a hospital in England since November, following wounds received in battle in France. The call was from New York City where Cpl. Rima arrived 2 days previous. It is assumed that he has been returned to the United States for further hospitalization and probable reassignment. The Hungarian city of Debrecen was known as "Calvinist Rome" during the Lutheran Reformation. .MADE OF CRINKLE -TEX . ftn Erlanqer F UNIFORMS *3 98 Made of WOVEN SEERSUCKER--Bar lacked Pockets and Cuffs--Detachable Shank Buttons--Loose Adjustable Bert. Sizes: 12-44 COLOR WHITE SECOND FLOOR

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Globe-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free