The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 17, 1945 · Page 2
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January 17, 1945

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 17, 1945
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SZ^^S^^ytS"^^^^^^^ 1 ^^^^^* 1 ^ either men nor machines," asserted one German broadcaster "Thev are_out to force a decision of the !]^?^-V 1 i SO ' lthwe ^ er ^TM° 1 3 nS ^ 0 wis definitely menaced. A dispatch from Moscow Wednesday morning said Russian .guns were shellln» its. outer defenses from positions' Jess than 10 miles away. Nor.was this all. Berlin declared armies had jumped to n at least 1 sector of vne ouu mile eastern front he- W toVt e * BlU ? and Vtt Sosl a via. in East Prussia, where the red army already has placed a 'Solid foot _ on German SO U, enemy broadcasts continued Wednesday morning to report Russian forces advanoin« T« .+v.« * _, **-*** 0 TM i^juii, ^.ussian lorces »±S^«Sl- H*,««« b^-een under -- . * i j u «.,_ tii tl4 L Rominten and Pilkallen" cover of 1,500 aircraft. Berlin Tuesday ' reported Kus s »° capture of (he raUway city of Schlossberg, 13 miles inside tnat Junker province, but Moscow » far has limited announcement IO nrfenctwiAc: -t.« t.~ n -·--·*.*»*» in Punishment for War Criminals to Be Decided by Allies Together London, (U.R) _ Foreign Secre- ry Anthony Eden said Wednes-Jy that the punishment to be meted out to Adolf Hitler, Benito Mussolini and other major war criminals whose offenses were not confined to a particular geographical area would be decided jointly by the allied governments He denied that "fundamenta differences" existed between the allied war crimes commission anc government and said *vT i,- euvernment and said tne allied governments had made known their stand on the punishment of the chief war criminals jn a statement issued following the foreign ministers' conference m Moscow Nov*. 1, 1943. Reliable sources have said that Britain has refused to endorse the commission's recommendation that an jnter-alliecl court hp ^cfaKiie-uaj said one 0 e ern of atrocities committed by The ofa. in these offensive strike, in southern. ' imfl ' Poland placed the Russfc " el . o e a w i lether an attcm P' made to white - --., m » anuue mugs f , - for a later reply. .-= German capital as compared ~ ^~ TM« wore than 300 wiles from t h* 7 PL' r- r* · i Ge^na^TonSienlato^ 6 " 1 /ront kTMCagO FtfC Dead ^MTM 8 TM*" SAFE-SHOW yard after a severe blizzard BIG THREE MAY SETTLE ISSUE The Russins approaoWnff Czes- tochowa swept across the Pafca river line on a front "» --" - - w^lif^'t 116 flames "wept up- '^^-·a^-^ Say FDR Will Counter Russia Delegate Detnanc Washington, {) _' Prfesiden Roosevelt may counter any. Rus sian demand for multiple repre sentation in the proposed worl security assembly with'a proposal for an -American delegation of 4s one for each state. . The question of representation the general peace organization nroi al . so . tn f,voting methods of its Projected 11 - member directing council are expected to come un? cler discussion, at Mr. Roosevelt's imminent meeting with Prime StSin ' ChUrChin and PremTer the agenda will Include a ,,,, '» of proposals advanced by Vandenberg (K-AIich.) ,M ( Senaior c, c ,i«or vandenberg (R-Mich.) lor 4-powcr pacts to demilitarize Germany and Japan, and by Senator Coanally (D-Te*.) for for- mat.on of a provisional councU to wh?.^ ^°! ea " P0 "' ic ^ Problem, ConnaUy planned to discuss his suggestion at a closed meeting o£ ine senate fnr/*i rm rai-,*:« ----_· corn* w e r e n were in agreement. War strategy undoubtedly will have top billing at the Big 3 m£t £*·-·"« lie president TO3 a?"l Ported to have told some leeis S^n^n-f^^r^ 0 ' earl serving pi ' tern laid Oaks. . One of these has been Russia insistence, that the 16 soviet re publics each be aUowed to na m 3 ydel l g , ate *? «» eenera! asseS TM Sn f Sa , l 5 Is i. this ' the Bri tish Faced with this demand Mr Roosevelt was said authoritatively on fh P . r f pa ? ed «° «* Stalin thit 20 dete ate 5 ' 3 ^^^ Sh ° Uld h ^' e and the United"^"? 48.' Noi s ° much difficulty is e x- ,ctea in obtaining an agreement Woblem, but the voting of the proposed dlrec- Dumbarton Oaks could not solve his -issue because the esolutely stuck to the YANK PATROLS TURNED BACK Say Sharp Skirmishes Along Italian Lines Rome, (/P)--American patrols attempting to reach San Ansona just-west of the FJorence-BoiS highway were turned back Tues aay by bitter enemy small arm: fire, allied headquarters announced Wednesday Sharp ^skirmishes' occurred at several other sectors of the Italian front as patrols probed enemy positions in poor visibility caused by snow and rain, but there were no changes in any 5th or ath army forward positions -On the.5th army's right flank ong range machinegun fire raked TM e f ' g 03 " 1 ' 0 " 5 »l ^e area of Sr ? hattogliola - m the central ector there were a number of ights in the vicinity of hi«h way 65. m ='l- South of Faenza an Indian pa- rol fought its wav through an cqur « - - Stettinius. *«- was "..^ n '« evidence Stettuuus : would echo: theien* ' '· " An opportunity you won't want . . outstanding values io. lovely, nationally advertised Connies and Paris Fashion 'shoes Suedes ond Leathers . . . B l o c k or Brown . . . All sizes but not ir, every style. MAIN FLOOR lat there should be a ote of the big 5 n a tioi"beforl be organization could act'on any matter involving aggression. if ^nt· A J n ?£ is !". p ° sition was that AMERICAN*,__; HAMBURG AREA Attack Follows RAF Strike on Magdeburg Loiidpn, ()--seven hundred U. o. heavy bombers battered oil plants and submarine workers in the gieater Hamburg area Wed- S?n ay - ! L f ? vy h ° urs a"" 1,200 RAF night bombers had struck 3 oil refineries and the industrial :enter of Madgeburg , Ts ° rae 350 fighters" escorted the U. S. 8th air force Flying Fortresses and Liberators bombing he Hhcnama oil refinery at Harburg, just south of Hamburg, several oil installations and U-boat construction facilities in oft- bombed Hamburg itself ·- Other bombers struck at freight traffic at Paderborn and other ransportation objectives in north- vestem Germany, an official announcement said. Wednesday's strike was another - concentrated American-British ombing strategy o f - breaking own Germany's oil supply The attacks touched off air raid sirens in Berlin. During the night assault the OAF dropped more than 6,000 tons f high explosives on 3 German ynthetic oil plants and the railway and industrial center of lagdeburg. idnce and Russia Have Agreec on German Division London, (U.PJ--Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden denied in commons Wednesday that France and Rusf sia have reached an agreement on carving up Germany after the Reports had appeared in the it France and Rus- d agreed on detaching the Saar, Rhirieland and parts -- --merama and Silesia from post-war Germany. *» As . ked b y Laborite John H consult "' hether Br "ain had been ---., Eden replIedT P? * asree ~ f aB1 1$ aware that an y agree- enton this matter has b eluded between the soviet and trench governments. The French foreign minister made it clear in his speech in December that while the subject was discussed at the time of Gen (Charles) De Gaulle's visit to Moscow, it is one of common interest to all the allies and ! TM,,IH ,,,,!.. i, e settled . . _ ATTEND FUNERAL Stacyyllie-Dr. and Mrs Bert Hartnell accompanied Dr Wilbur Dockstalier of St Ansgar to lowai -ify Monday where they attended! he funeial services of Dr. Juenk.! ..aenk, a former resident--of'' caiat 86 ' W3S WeU kno ^ vn w thus lc TM i frant Change of Venue to Mrs, Brewer Charles City--Judge M. H. Kep ler Tuesday afternoon granted change of venue to Mrs. Hele Schultz Brewer, -the bus queen charged with assault with inten to commit murder. Her-trial wa scheduled to start Tuesday morn ing ui the Floyd district court Motions were, argued Tuesday ifterncon and the change ' who yearned to meet a movieTtar m a farm . . . the WAVE or WAC coat · · · ?' ' ' ' a m ? rlne dreamed of 'bwn- a arm . . . the WAVE or WAC w h n h eame of ' w n - ,? n - e c a n g e Canted to Mitchell county district cour at Osage. The trial was set for lext Tuesday m o r n i n g at o'clock. The judge 10 named the cost of -v w j"t*st iiiuaea - tne cost o urors assembled for the trial as the price for the change. - ° f . big 5 accused withdraw s and not at- a veto power. Proposed. t h t that the American low.ed.and a , in effect, plan be fnl ^ e of the VOTERS FAVOR AIRPORT ISSUE Iowa Falls Citizens Want $25,000 Project owa Falls--Voters favored the issue in a light vote Tues n * ,, the utpost killing 10 German^ and captured an equal number. 77 Year Old Creator of Frank Merriwell Dies in California Vista,. ; .C»L,-u.R .^The heart -.hich.inspired the fictional K%TM Frank ^Merriwell; * SS*£ ^53 heroic deeds in the pages of dim*. with th WaS SWed . WeJneScJ ay ator, Gilbert Patten. - £ S Cre " Patten,- 77, succumbed in his t^Blr^P^n^Tuilay' ^e younger Patten said his father ap! K 63 ?^ 1 " good hea lth when he retired the previous, evening Writing under the name Burl JL. Standish, Patten began his Merrt well stones in 1896 and continued them for 17 years, grinding on t more than 25,000,000 words de- Il^mtnly h ^ ed r^ ^ ·^SflSS^iSir'S represented the 3 quaiu"es he wanted his character to embody JM ahnd , ¥erry in nature «SS Heu m body and mind." His love for Longfellow's "The Miles Standish" led FEATHERS FOR INDIANS Denver, ()--The wild west isn't ..ild anymore-^a white man supplies feathers for Indian war bon- A Sullivan,. Colo., turkey raiser, P. M. Pierce, provides the Sioux Indians of western Nebraska and the Navajos of New Mexico with white turkey feathers lor their Headdresses. They have a standing order at 54 a pound. ---, -- u 4i . UJf cveu nave tne chi Tonight, 22 year old ex-Seaman .-k about his desire to marry Bergen. Until now Griffin was ftur^G^r 1 * 19 - 1 ^* a home, from pots ai wdl be able to wed. Fv ^ Ber£6n ' N - J - wl " F rancmo, 20, also of North he *' d «°t have sponsor of "Let curtains, so the younfcoupi" Wednesday, over KGLO-CBS i at !0 30 Symphony.0rchestra in a Invita «on to Music" p r t u n n 1881. but now belongs to Yugosl?v"a p o t i o n were ' - -"^i, U U L nuw oeiongs to Yuffnula\ria~ -u;^ V- ~l~- --".*~ °^ ^' s birth pos^ion were strongly influencprf ht tT, fltst ventur es in com- and the music of Richard Sfrauss " romantic composers «- this intex-est in folk'rmfsle iSiP'f^n * une f: rr °. ln ail over the world n transitory fashion, for he has arriWS « * · * J composing; though ependence in building tonalities and fa ./r eecl0 TM of-style and in- The 2nd Suite was \vritten ·"- conmbing ^^SdHSS^^r^ 1 ?'^^^ Ben Hyams is program Iim?taSr *· "^ a sonata -^e finale.' W H O ».«u ijijt. Atfr. » : TM Kay Kyser 10:00 Supper Club · ^'T V"7 council is now author- Jv f le K a lVt mil1 tax an "«S- 'y .for t h e estabhshing a n d bon^L°L i i 1 l a ^ 0 J t -A g S25,000 r the Norwegians Take Gferman Air Base the snow-piled 'k and captured important Ger- northern Northe Norwegian high corn- announced Tuesday. hCateli^lflulni^^ 0 "" 16 Finnmark to 8,684 square --.or nearly half of the north Norwegian countrv-. and old alike became 'saved the day" letic events in rescuing the fai tress u.uu t-aiiuiianBros 5:45 Jerry Smith 6:15 Tun Fes't ' 6:30 Farm News 6:45 Jerry, Zelda 7:00 News 7:30 News 7:-15 Stan. Ken 9:00 Rev. R'ndup 1:15 Music 8:30 Ne\vs 8:43 iriody M'dh'se 3:00 L. Lawton 9:15 News 9:30 F'nders K'sers 10:00 Road of Life CALL GUSEV TO MOSCOW sovfefa 0 mh^dTr?o°^t a ^ h % been called to Moscow for co' -ations w i t h Premier - Ma Stalin pending a new "big 3" TONIGHT ON K G L O 9:30 P. M. Mff. j -B?d p s, 0 ' a?MsjTM$ TM«TM ·»«»" 8 P. m, over KGLO-CBS Sinatra c on Wednesday, »t and be on hand to.confuse BUI s poetic meanderlngs. n h . present in person or whether · fS w ?. e ? ner tne stars are actually testants who guess correctlv win c-n tS belng lmita ted. Studio con$45 going to the NatTor^MV^ F und **"' COlleCt ?5 ' Incidental music is pl aye d by Richard Himber's orchestra by winning - .«na] seconds, - dis- 11:00 CBS Srailb Slj '"' L '" r »'«-. CBS teT^ r w'5 le *P l ters said Wednesday. BRITISH WAR CASUALTIES Churchill told commons «*tj tire in c at^thlT",!?- *-? rsan B«r fiord is at uie northern tip of the country. 6REAT MOMENTS IN MUSIC* TJte Cilinise fttur "DESERT SONG" K«t»Ht ttttnim mfrmne eacher in the Iowa FallT ^°°) a "d Ellsworth Junior col- u c -! e ^ or ., 10 years, is leaving with r » * « . «Mrt« SctWittan TONI«HT KGLO- 9 P M - Argentina, where Mr and Irs. Bechtcr will teach. MILTON BERLE in a hilarious new version of EVERSHARP'* NOW ON FULL CBS NETWORK WEDNESDAY NIGHTS * SPECIAL GUEST NINO MARTINI Tamons Metropolitan Oper» T«no And Another Surprise Star . w , Cora piny, CBS 6:30 KGLO Forum - Ahead cn.it.iftm,, inapt CBS Sinatra Show. MM *:» The Frank Faclor, CBS " :M STM"i" f B,n? r '-~-" I4yl First Kl 11:30 Tommy Tucker's .Orchestra. CBS "' Thursdoy A. M. Sign On 6:00 Sign On 6:01 Ntwj 6:10 Mujlca] H oundup rUNE "* ---* - ^L^.m. mjLTMM* MM 1M And you tune in the finest! c Scn1: ' ! Hour Time W iih D.motij 8:30 Morning Melodies ».JS Tod» r In o»re ens 13:43 Mujical Roundup 1:4» Mriterr Melody -:oo Morton D.»n ey , Coci-Cou 3^3 Nc^r,, CBS 3:30 Feature Story CBs " gram Head, CBS CM S^n yrManin ' KGLO Forum Hours Ahead Orchestra » Lawrence. CBS

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