Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 14, 1943 · Page 2
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, May 14, 1943
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May 12. Our forces on the samt. island have intercepted them anc are now engaging them in tierce battle." The Japanese had re named .Atiu Atsuta after the At- suta shrine at Nagoya, Japan.) The size ot the enemy's garrison ort Attu is not known but it is be lieved to be smaller than the approximately 10,000 troops re ported on Kiska island, east o Attu. * f. # There was 110 indication Ihat any attack had been nude ou Kiska and this led to speculation that the United States maneuver was deticned to outflank the more strongly held enemy base and if possible place its garrison in au almost untenable position before attacking there. * * * AHu has been used as a supply point lor Kiska and presumably A m e r i c a n possession of Attu would greatly reduce Kiska's usefulness to the enemy as a potential airbase and a submarine operating base. Possession ol Attu w o u l d give the American Aleutians command a w e a t h e r observation station west of Kiska-a fact of supreme importance 1he Aleutians where weather is most constant single problem which airmen and seamen face. Heretofore the advantage has been aTl with the Japanese because the weather moves from west to east and they knew what conditions would be when United States forces could not know. Possession ot Attu, provided it reduces the Japanese garrison on Kiska to impotence and puts American forces in position- to knock out Kiska speedily, would a f f o r d - a n American base within 630 nautical miles of Japan's great base of Paramushiru which is at the northern end of the Ku- viles' island extending bctweei. Japan proper and Russia's Kam- chatka peninsula. If the Japanese have succeeded in carving an airbase out ot Attu's mountainous 1 u n d s c :\ p e, A m e r i c a n forces undoubtedly would devote full energies toward completing it as speedily as possible in order to bring Paramush- iru in aerial bombardment. * Japs Say Landing by "Crack" Troops NEW YORK, (JP)-- Japanese imperial headquarters . said in a broadcast communique Thursday that "crack American forces" started landing Wednesday on A t t u island in the bleak, fog- shrouded Aleutians and that a fierce battle was in progress. # # * Attu is the westernmost of the rocky Aleutians pointed like an arrow at the heart of the Japanese empire from Alaska. Near the international dateline, the island is 2,005 statute miles from Tokyo by the great circle route * * * The Japanese capita! is witlii theoretical range of U. S. bombei which could be based on a stri the Japanese were reported ; have built. It lies IBB miles vest or Kiska the other Aleutian island to whic tiie Japanese have held torture Japan's Aleutian Maneuvers May Have Recoil for Nippon By LOUIS F. KEEMLE United Press War Analyst J a p a n s audacious approach to the North American c con footholds since occupation last direction June 7-8. arena. The U. S. forces firmly entrenched with an effective steel- stripped air base on Amchitka island, in the Andreanof group 70 miles east of Kiska, the American T * «b«wine out tentacles in ever , attack on Attu was seen as a step toward virtual encirclement of RENT OUR ELECTRIC FLOOR SANDERS BY THE HOUR OR DAY turrie Van Ness Co 20-23 E. Stal. PhoDe 17 turrie Van Ness f* 2t-23 E. SUte Pho ne 17 I owe Brothers Some 10,000 Japanese troops are reported on Kiska, posing a bombing threat to Alaska and even to the American west coast. The Attu garrison is believed to be considerably smaller. Should Attu faU. the Americans would be astride the Japanese communication line to Kiska. makinr the Japanese position there untenable. * . * * Moreover, the Americans would be only 760 airaiiJe miles from the Japanese naval and air base of Paramushirc at the northern end of Japan's Kurile islands just south of the Kamchatka peninsula Both Attu and Kiska have been targets of incessant U. S. aerial assault. Bombs were cascaded down on both whenever the Aleutian weather lifted sufficiently for U. S. aircraft to leave their bases. Attu was 'bombarded April 30 jy a naval task force, and this -together with the punishing air blows-- seemed certain to have so f te ned ' · t he Japanese garrison considerably. An American landing on Attu such as reported by the Japanese presumably would be under the overall command of Admiral Chester W. Nitnitz, commander in chief of the United States Pacific fleet. Rear Admiral Thomas Cassin Kinkaid of Philadelphia is believed to be in direct command of. naval forces in Alaskan-Aleutian waters. Lt.. Gen. Simou Bolivar Buckner is commanding general of the Alaskan defense command. Troops who seized Amchitka recently were commanded by Brig. en. Lloyd E. Jones of Columbia, Mo. * * * Landings in the Aleutians are much more difficult than in the jimele-clad equatorial islands. Beaches in the Aleutians (ener- ally are scarce although deep anchorages are numerous. Frequently the shore rises almost directly as a rocky cliff from the icy waters. * * * The Japanese Have been reported constructing a large ajr base on Attu, presumably for the purpose of launching attacks on the American mainland. * * * Tokyo claimed last June 25 in a communique that their farces had occupied Kiska June 7 and Attu a day later, and that they then were ··consolidating their position in neighboring islands." * * * Japanese imperial headquarters ilso announced that Attu would be renamed Atsuta island; after the Atsuta shrine at Nagoya, Japan, and the Kiska would be named JS'arukami. in the vast Pacifi These Japanese outposts wer intended primarily to keep th enemy as far a s p o s s i b l e from the em- p r o p e r the hold- pi re and ings which had been seized in t h e w e s t e r n Pacific. ondarily, S e c- they would be thL jumping - off places for further advances _ 01- for invasion KEEMLE if the occasion arose. The seizure of Kiska and Attu was admirable for the first pur POSC. It .put the Japanese athvvar our nearest approach to their is K? a " d '°TM«« * ."'misance * * * i , . r » » ' « the. United States to devote expensive aerial and naval effort to prevent the Japanese threat from developing. * * * Now the United Stales forces « r f - i0 thTOW the Japanes out of their holdings, which they have so laboriously been trying to develop mto air bases under the incessant bombing of American planes. Efforts of the Japanese ££n *? r s ? ee ? the process ! "ve n r s "ve been effectively repulsed, notably m the engagement west of Attu late in .March. Occupation by the Americans 01 Amchitka island near Kiska and the constant aerial attacks were part of a program which now appears to have culminated in an American landing in force on Attu. according to the Japanese announcement * * * in*"*. ? learin * « f «he islands »L- n "f A"*TM" bombers within effective striking distance of Japanese naval and aerial bases in the Kurile islands, Japan's outer line of defense in the north Pacific. * * * . M an American attack on Japan is decided on by that route, Japans Aleutian maneuver may recoil to her own disadvantage It resulted, for one thing, in the strengthening of our position in Alaska and construction of the Alcan highway, which will provide a vital route of supply for our outer positions. The occupation of Amchitka- is- and Jan. 12 was announced May 8 by the United States. Amchitka only 70 miles from Kiska, helped Hank the Japanese positions. Since the Japanese landing, Attu las been Kiska's supply and reinforcement base. It is 196 miles west of Kiska and the Japanese have developed it as their "first and last chance to gas" for their I.B74 mile Tokyo-Paramushiro- Kiska airway. SOAP PRICES STANDARDIZED Ceilings Set by OPA on Powders, Cleansers WASHINGTON, (/P,_Thc prices i! all soaps, washing powders and leansers were standardized Friday by the office of price admin- AXIS PLANE TOLL 2,000 IN AFRICA Allies Lost 770 in 6 Months of Campaign WASHINGTON. (/?) _ The allied an- forces of North Africa cle- stroyid approximately 2,000 enemy planes while losing about 770 ra the six months and three days between the landings in French North Africa and the collapse of axis resistance May ]1. The -war department reported this Friday in a review of the MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE EXTEND DRAFTEE FURLOUGH TIME Believe Fathers Need More Time to Leave WASHINGTON, W-- The nation's fathers were cuught in a tug-of-war between the executive and legislative branches of the government Friday, with the former apparently seeking to pull them into military service soon and the latter starting a move to hold them out -- at least until next year. . * * * With impending new allied offensives hinting that a call for thousands of more fichlinc men might soon be in order, the army extended the furlcuth ptriod liven new inductees from seven to 14 days and directed that it be increased to three weeks by Sept. 1. The two weeks exten- u*a te to be put into effect as soon as possible, and in no case later than July I. * * * Although no reason was given for the move, other than that one week caused hardships "in some cases," it was understood that the war department felt fathers would need more time than .single or childless married men to settle their personal and business affairs when inducted. Thus, the announcement was interpreted as heralding the drafting of fathers on a large scale in the near future. At the same time, however, Chairman Reynolds (D.-N. Car.), of the senate military committee paved the way Friday for a new congressional fight to exempt fathers for the rest 'of 1943 by calling for hearings to start Mon- iay on the house-appt^yed Kilday * * # While the bill would only delay the induction of fathers. Senator Wheeler (D.-Mont.l. a member of the committee, said he would seek to substitute a flat exemption proposal for the house measure. * * * Reynolds' action was prompted by a communication from the war department Thursday requesting hat high ranking officials be permitted to testify on the measure. Committee attaches declined re- ease of the letter in advance of he hearing, but it was reported o have expressed disfavor of the FRIDAY, MAY 14, 1M3 AIR YA LISTENIN? MARY MARTIN --"In Roberta" bill and a previous pub- ished communication from Sec- etary of War Stimson expressed unequivocal opposition to Wheelr*s proposal. Both selective service and war lepartment officials will testify t Monday's hearings. Director ·ewis B. Hershey recently told a 'Ouse committee that the selec- ive service would have to be rafting fathers by Aug. 1 "or ooner," .to meet the need for 2 00,000 more' men in the armed orces this year. stration. Part of a program to put all ost of living items on a flat ccil- ng basis, the order listed hundreds or soap items and the masi- ·mim price for each, according to lie type of store. Stores wore lassificd into four groups-- two or small independents, one for mall chain outlets, and one for ai-gc volume stores, whether hain or independent. For instance, the top price on ux soap is set at 8 cents for the mall independents and 7 cents or the chains and large stores, ·arse bars of P G soap were need at « cents for the smallest lass of independents, and 5 cents or the other three classes. OPA said the prices were, on he average, the same as cxist- s prices. Formerly, each store ould charge whatever it got in larch, 1942. spectacular part played by the allied team under Air Chief Marshal Sir Arthur \V. Tedder * * * It said that in the first U days of May alone the score was 300 axis planes destroyed against 49 allied aircraft lost. a ration of 6 to 1, and added that from May 7 -- the day Tunis and Bizerte fell _ "the enemy air arm literally danced to the allies' tune, losing approximately 11 planes for every allied plane brought down." This score, however, was "only a fragment" of the air contribution to the North African campaign, the department continued since faraway strategic bombings against German production centers fitted the pattern o£ Mediterranean strategy. '· . '·It is an example of the net Stands in Line 2 Hours or Penny Tax Refund OKLAHOMA CITY. (JP)--The ounty treasurer notified E. U rcen to come down and get a rc- und on his 1942 taxes. Green cut down eagerly, stood in line vo hours and received his rend--one cent. 7.«0« \VA.\fs TO PARADE result of co-ordination of all types of military airplanes, of air power enabling the reduction of the size of a force required to do a job and shortening the time required to do it." Tedders Mediterranean a i r command, the department said was divided into four parts--the northwest African air force the HAF Malta, the RAF middle'cost and elements ot the 9th United" Mates air force operating with the western desert air force. The northwest African nir force commanded by LI. Gen. Carl Spaatz. was made up of American and British units operating as a strategic air force, a tactical air force, n reconnaissance wing a coastal air force, a troop carrier command, n training command and an air service command From Nov. g to Feb. Ig. when the northwest African air f«rc c was formed, the 12th U. S. air forte made l»g attacks an axis t a r g e t s , dropping S.«5»,«t« ponnds of high explosives and fragmentation bombs. WARNED BY OPA WASHINGTON, W)--Retailers cannot require their customers to buy an equal amount of sherbet or other frozen confection in order io obtain ice cream, the office of LANDON MEETS OWA GOP CHIEFS Warns Against Party War on Foreign Policy J_3OO K I L O C Y C L E S DES MOINES, (/P,_AItred M Landon Friday counseled the republicans against getting into an mtra-party "cat and dog fight a this stage ot the game over future foreign policy." In a press conference here following a breakfast with Iowa republican leaders, the 1936 GOP presidential nominee pointed out '^t candidates and platforms for the 1844 presidential election will not be determined for more than year. * * * "A lot of water will flow under the bridge before that time." he commented. "We cannot foresee what the situation will be tlien and we are not jroinr to have the sole say about the character of posl-war organiu- Hon Our allies are join* to have onlte a bit to say. We are not Mint io determine the policy for Ihe entire world * * * "We can, however, indicate our willingness to take a hand in foreign affairs to the extent our humanitarian instinct requires our strength warrants and our interests demand." ,.k? nd °n expressed his approval of National Republican Chairman Harrison E. Spangler's support of renewal of the reciprocal trade agreements program "although ordinarily it might not be a wise thing for him to comment on legislation pending in congress.'' "Under the present circumstances; however, he a d d e d "Spanglcrs stand is an answer to the ridiculous charge that the aarty is hidebound and isolation- " also Micicnled that the republican.-! "mifht well give consideration to hold ing a late convention next year because conditions are changing w rapidly." The party's national conventions usaally are held in June. He declared that the Ball-Burton resolution and other similar measures calling for adoption of a xhcy of international co-opera- lon by the United States "are be- ng blocked jn the senate foreign relations committee, not by a cabal of democratic and republican senators but by the adminis- ration itself.'' He wovild not clab- Mary Martin and William Gargan are costai-nd in pT^- ducer Charles Martin's radio version of Jerome KernV hit musical play, /·Roberta," or, KGLO-CBS' "Philip Jlon-is Pliy- " "" * * * * house," Friday at 8 p. m. Roberta," w h i c h was a Broadway hit in 1935, is one of the best Kern shows and takes its place among his popular classics "Sally," "Sunny," "Showboat," "Music in the Air" ·The Cat and the Fiddle" and Sweet Adeline." Tamara, who was killed this spring in the clipper crash near Lisbon, made her first stage success in "Roberta/ 1 Irene Dunne later played the part in the picture. Miss Martin, whose affection for "Daddy" in the Broadway musical, "Leave It to Me" brought her to Hollywood's attention, makes her second guest appearance on "The Philip Morris Playhouse," in "Roberta." Among her recent screen plays are "Birth ot the Blues" "New York Town" and "Kiss the Boys Goodbye." * ¥ * Kate in Chicago The Chicago school of army enforces technical training command plays host to KGLO-CBS ''Kate Smith Show" for the broadcast Friday from 7 to 7-30 p. m. The "Songbird of the South" and her company are cnroute to the east after a stay of several weeks on the west "coast where they entertained thousands of servicemen and Kate went before the camera for scenes in the movie version of Irving Berlin's 'This Is the Army." Regular members of the company include Ted Collins, Comedian Henny Youngman and Jack Miller's orchestra. * * * "Recipe for Murder" When Sheriff Ebenerer Willams invites Nick and Nora to umt poultry thieves, all three become unwilling guests at a dinner of deadly chicken croquets in "Recipe for Murder," on 'The Adventures of the Thin Man," Friday on KGLO-CBS at 7:30 p. m. Professor Gilwilly. government chemist, inoculates chickens with deadly virus. Thieves steal the poultry. Nick, Nora, and the shcr- ff trace the thieves, but are orced at gun-point to eat a poisoned chicken dinner. Nick lutwits the gangsters and saves he trio. * ¥ * Comedy Runs Riot Comedian Herb Shriner. the | Vabash correspondent, and Jack Carson, master of ceremonies, et the fun pace on KGLO-CBS' 'Camel Caravan," Friday from to 9:45 p. m. Others heard are Elvia Allman, Mel Blanc, Billy Grey, Connie Haines, Freddy Rich and his orchestra. Joey in Trouble Joey Brewster--played by Eddie ^ Firestone, Jr.--stumbles into a 'teen-age trouble episode in "That Brewster Boy" Friday on KGLO-CBS at 8:30 p. m. Jane Webb plays Minerva, favorite Joey girl friend whose last minute aid pulls him out o[ many a dilemma. Roland Young Stars Roland Young. 30 years an actor, is guest star in an up-to-date drama written for him on KGLO- CBS' "Armstrong Theater of Today" Saturday at H a. m. Young, born in London in 1887, made his first stage appearance there in 1912 at the Garrick theater in "Improper Peter/' In December, 1912. he made his New York debut in "Kindle Wakes" at the Maxine Elliott theater. Y o u n g distinguished himself in his "Topper" movie series, and in other films, including "They All Kissed the Bride." and "The Lady Has Plans. 1 ' Friday P. M. 4:00 Mzdelrine Carrol] Buds CBS *:I3 Mglher and ]u«, CBS ':'·» \tt You » Ccnlu*, CBS 4:43 Keep Ihe Ilomt Tires Bum: Wriilty tium. CBS .1:1X1 Mailbr ~i:-'~ Baseball Scorr* .1:3» Tea Tlm« T U D C N »:I5 \ftllt T«Uy. CBS 3:55 Meamnr »f Ihr Sews. Ctoiricti Company. CBS «:Wt News D! Ihr .N'alion. P. ;. i E. fi:ir Our Secret Weapvn, rbilca CBS B:.T» KGtO F.ru» i::ttl Iluurji Ahead «:IS Sports Camera. Olibe-Gaiettc · :»l Kate Smith, (irnrra! Foods. CBS .:J» Adventures of tht Tttin _M»u, Uen- «ral fond*. CBS ~:r t r, World Xews K:0« Playhouse. Philip Murris. CBS ' »:"» That Brewjlcr Bov, Quaker Oals, CBS 9:00 Comeiijr Caravan. CameU. CBS »:!· Elmer Davis, Director of OWI. CBS 10:9» Eveninf News Roundup, First Na- Unal Bank S.ots. CBS «.-3d Fr.nk Sinatra Show, CBS 11:»» Press News. CBS 11:M Gay Lombardo* Orchestra CBS 11:.* Ray Benson's Orchestra, CBS ]=:«· Pre« News, CBS 12:".eir.n Off Saturday A. M. fi:9O Dawn Patrol. Markets «:« Mornlnf .Nen-% Xoundap. Mason City .Merchants ·:"! Tone Time T::M* Keep Time with Damons »:13 Safely Talk »I the U'eek *:-(* Red Cross from London, CBS Sj.TO Garden Gate. CBS U:WI Youth on l-arade. CBS 9:'-i9 Let's Pretend. CBS 9:o.1 Orran Interlude ·:*» News Direst, Jacob E. Decker and Sons »:1S Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel :'·» Wa "«" Sweeney Son, Curtiss :^~ Organ Interlude H»:I5 Home Town Netrs ' tl:W» Theater of Today. Armstrong Cork. CBS 11:30 Todiy, Markets Il:»3 Mystery Melody Game 13:«H Mid-day- Review I---.I-. Canill reeds Program 12::w Front Pare Sews 1:1:4.1 Highway* to Health CBS l:'«l Press .News. CBS l:«r, Serenade From nulfalo, UBS 1:30 Spirit of 'U. CBS ·J:l» Of Men and Booki. CBS I:3U F. O. B. Detroit. CBS ::«· Report From London, CBS 3:1S Metropolitan Handicap, CBS 3:;u Mailbaf 4i»» Joseph Schuster. Cellist. CBS 4::a The BranscQmbe Choral, CBS ;"i:lW Lynn Chalmers, CBS ·":!« Baseball Score.-; 3:1.1 People's Platform. CBS 3:15 The Three Sillers.' CBS S:m News of the Sation. f. (I * r. «:15 Iowa Editors--Builders of the Slate KGLO Forum «:::·) Thanks to the Yai,k«. CMmeU. CBS · il-'W Sports Camera. GUhe-Gazttte 7:l» f.esl We Foriet '·:-·» friendly Time, drain Bell I'.ee ·"* K. Sevarrid. News. Parker Pen KUw Health Concept to B« Forum Subject Formn Friday from S:3» to 6:« p. m., in a series sponsored by the Y. w. C. A. Miss ""» *»·«. « n *TM' secretory of the local Y. W. C. A., will £.51"^ him - The sub *«t «UI be. "A New Concept of Health." . Hit Parade. L u c t v strikes . *.'«· V«u CBS *tl,1 Keporl Io Ihe Nation, CBS :l.l Blue Rifabttn Town. Pabt Blue fcon Beer. CBS 9:li Treasury Star Parade CBS 1*:0» Kreninr News Roundup I»:M Gracie Barrie's Orchestra. J»:.1» «ay Lombardo'* Orchestra. CBS Il:w» Press -News. CBS Il.'Hj .i»e Ionian's Orchestra. CBS ll:o» Ray Pearl's Orchestra. CBS J';:W) rraiu Xetr*, CBS ' W H O «tu FKIIIAV EVENING G;l~ Xcws or tlie World B:30 News «:« If. V. Kallenbom T:TO Lucille Manners 7:30 All-Time Hit Parade S:CK| Wall* Time S:3U People Arc Funny 9:00 Tommy * Bc!U- I.ou 9:30 Can* You Top This:' 10:00 Victory Tune Time lUi News I0:ir Elmer Davis 11:00 IVar News; Music ll:ir. Paul .Marlin's Music 1:30 News .1:45 Music: War News 2:00 Swine Shift .Matinee SATURDAY- MORNING o:30 Tips and Tunes 3:4- Homespun Harmonics 6:00 Heaven .ind Home 6:15 Farm Service 6:30 F.irm tscws 6:4r Jerry and Zclda 7:00 ,\lcx Drcicr. News 7:15 Time lo Shine 7:30 N«vvs -· Lcm Turner's Almanac 8:3(1 Reville Roundup S:I5 Everything Goes 8:30 Melody Parade 8:45 News 9:00 NBC Siring Quartet 8:1.1 ViclOrj- Gardens 9:30 Nellie Rcvell Presents S:«-i Shorty and Sue 0:00 To Be Announced 0:30 Booh Review ? : ii S?" 5 .* Cliard on p »"de 1:00 Music iXoorn A recent survey showed 163 ·anctics of vegetables growing on cgro farms in Georgia. Frank Sinatra Show "The Frank Sinatra' Show," starring the ballaclccr .who has become the baritone sensation of the nation, debuts on KGLO- CBS Friday at 10:30 p. m. in a melody - packed program, w i t h Maestro Raymond Scott's augmented orchestra. Sinatra needs no introduction to millions who have watched his meteoric rise to stardom. Currently, he is the toast of the night clubs; the idol of the airlanes-- and Hollywood is jvist over the horizon. Kid's Show*in*A. M. Nilo Mack's "Let's Pretend." (he favorite program for ''children of all ages." makes its KGLO-CBS debut at a new time Saturday, when it broadcasts at 0:30 n. m. "Let's Pretend" is well known to listeners in the K.GI.O area and it has consistently won national awards as radio's outstanding juvenile program. List 28 lowans Held Prisoners of Japan WASHINGTON, (/P)--The navy department announced the names of 1,044 United States navy personnel, including 28 lowans. held as prisoners of war by the Japanese, mostly in the Philippine islands. North lowans listed were: Orvin G. Kringler. watertender Brother ot Mrs. Henry Klepper West Bend; Louis A. Willard, fireman, son of Brndcn Willard -aglc Grove: Dudley D. Wyatt seaman, son of Mrs. Fern Wyalt ! Hardy. ' ' Tears Up Floors in Search of False Teeth, Tugged Away by Rat LAKEVILLE, Conn., Pj_John Jordan is leaving no stone un- .urned--and the same applies to floors--in his search for his false teeth. Jordan swears he saw a rat pick ip the teeth and disappear behind lie woodwork. Two floors of the three-story Jordan house have been ripped up but there's no sign of the rat or the teeth. Undismayed, Jordan )lans to carry his search under ho one remaining floor. The town of Falmouth. now ^ortland, Me., was destroyed by he trench and Indians. May 20 !C90. ' There arc only about ncky Mountain bighorn cfl in the nation. 5.000 sheep REDS REPORT BIG DRIVE IMMINENT Warn That Nazis Can Attack in Great Force MOSCOW, U.f»--The official red army newspaper. Bed Star, said Friday that a big scale offensive was imminent on the Russian front and warned that Germany still was capable of attacking in great force. The announcement followed the soviet mid-day communique which said the red air force, continuing its offensive against German supply and communications lines, destroyed 40 railway cars and -sank tour enemy ships in the Barents sea. An editorial in Ited Star said a large scale German tank attack was expected. "The hour is drawing near for fge scale fighting in which great asses of troops will participate," the editorial said. "The character of the forthcoming battles is clear We can judge from previous experience and from what is «oin" 911 at the front and rear." " The newspaper suggested that the German high command would Pin its hopes on its armored and ,, 'T 1 ?, w i" ter campaign weakened the Germans but we must not underestimate their strength " the article continued. "We must realize that the Germans can still attack with large armored spear- ncads. We must be prepared for mass, attacks by tanks and mechanized units supported by other formations." "We not only possess every means to hold the enemy but to defeat him." TRADE PACTS UP TO SENATE Speedy Action Promised on House Approved Act WASHINGTON, l.f)--A house- approved bill renewing President Roosevelt's authority to make reciprocal trade agreements was promised speedy senate consideration Friday with administration leaders' expressing determination to block any move to give congress the right to pass on each pact. Further than that. Chairman George (D.. Ga. of the senate finance committee said he would do his utmost to give the executive branch the full three year extension it asked, rather than the two years voted Thursday by the house. George said he would call the bill before the committee at the earliest possible moment after the senate disposes of the pay-as- you-go income tax collection bill, now entering its third day of debate. Discussing reports that a group ot republican senators would insist that congress be given veto power over the agreements, Senator Connally (D., Tex.), a member of the finance committee, said he thought the failure of a similar move in the house would "scare 'em off." The house voted down the veto proviso 170 to 149 artd passed the ill by a vote of 342 to C5. although a republican - democratic [coalition trimmed the extension time from three to two years by a count of 136 to 153. An Associated Press poll last month showed that 40 of 59 senators who were willing to-commit themselves at that time ware prepared to vote for an extension of the trade program without change. The 19 others reached were either flatly opposed to extension or demanded substantial amendments. In addition to the veto power some republican senators were known to be discussing the advisability of an amendment which would cause individual U'caties to lapse one year after the expiration of the act itself a * PHILCO C O R P O R A T Hear Rex Stout Expose AXIS LIES Pho wouldn't love to receive one Vo ' an wVJ! 1L W e , n Lclon e Floral ! W i l d Violet makes the sra '"' al «" «'" g£ TM.W WATCHES DIAMONDS 12 EAST STATE to Bracken Insurance Agency FOR PATRIOTIC CO-OPERATION WITH T H E NATION'S WAR BOND PROGRAM THROUGH THE ADVERTISING C O L U M N S OF THE MASON CITY GLOBE- GAZETTE r f l f SECRETARY OF THE TREASURY *jv*JtK.tv*-}f\,. 0 0 J-....V

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