The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on March 30, 1944 · Page 13
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 13

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Thursday, March 30, 1944
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Page 13
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(a I. vr W MINE FIELDS BLOW UP Mine fields laid by the Naris in the volley directly in the path of Allied forces pushing toward, Cossino, Italy, explode under Impact of all-day bombardment from Allied big guns and planes. Urges States' Laws To Bar Paper-Waste Washington, March 30 (U.R) Rep. Calvin D. Johnson, (R., 111.), today introduced a concurrent resolution In the House recommending that the 3 State Governors take steps to secure legislation prohibiting willful destruction of waste paper. " "Waste paper is the most critical war shortage in America today," Johnson said in a speech prepared for delivery with the introduction ot the resolution! "The newspaper that you carelessly cast aside could be the medium of preserving or saving the life of your son or the on of your neighbor." SPRIMTIME At 7& WomUttCUC Virginia Hot Springs Hundreds of "Homesteaders," remembering the delight of being here when Spring returns to our Valley, ire eager to re-live that experience this year. , Will you be with us, too ? "Springtime at The Homestead" that, to those who know, says it all. For booklets, nut. etc, address The Hosieitza, Hot Sprints, V, or our Now York office ia the Waldorf-Astoria. Tssa Hommtud il just overnight from you oss tht C. A 0. Lioes. Virginia Hot Springs jfUoAd FOR SOUR, ACID STOMACH 1W candy-m'mf Afkalixm IT Mi MUt STORES rt nni in WMW EX r e af wju . UDADllY 17ATEH w iff! Wmli JfmSkCi 3 3 3 3 BEE YOUR BROKER OR CLASSIFIED SECTION FOR LISTINGS HOME OWNERS' LOAN CORPORATION 1 Today's Profile Dr. Milton James Ferguson, chief librarian of the Brooklyn Public Ubrary, isn't the typical musty librarian of fiction. A good golfer and excellent horseman, he was on football, baseball and tennis teams in college. ' f i"T He was born 111 llU glnia, and at the age of 6 went West with his family to Kansas at the time when "buf-falos still roamed Dr. m i. imsssi me prairies, ne remembers a Dodge City which was nearly as tough as the recent movie about that town. He remembers men carrying guns as a matter of course and the sight of bleached buffalo bones lining the railroad tracks. In fact, he remembers the West as it was before mechanization and law caught up with it The first paid job he had was as a printer's devil on a small newspaper. Although only 13 at the time, it was this experience that got him interested in "fine printing," hU greatest hobby. He believes that if you get printer's ink on your finger, it never rubs off. Prom the University of Oklahoma (where he picked up a Phi Beta Kappa key as well as three letters) he came East to attend the New York State library School in Albany and then got his doctorate at New York University. He went back to his alma mater as chief librarian and then was called to Brooklyn to help build the ingersoll Memorial Library. For a man with the blood of pioneers in his veins, he has very little taste for change, and lives in the same house he came to 13 years ago, upon first arriving in Brooklyn. He and his wife. Rose (whom he met at college where she was a librarian), and his daughter, Ruth, live at 115 Willow St. Medium height with gray-blaclj hair, he likes to relax in his large luxuriantly furnished office, lined with his own books. One of his most treasured possessions is a copy of Dante's "Inferno," printed on velum, of which only 12 copies exist His greatest passion is collecting books which are well bound and printed. Thomas Hardy, Willa Cather and Walt Whitman are three of his favorite authors. A member of the Grolier Club, the Chamber of Com merce and the Rotary Club, he is known as a great story-teller. Historical Year Book Huntington, March 31 Historical studies of each town of Suffolk County and articles of general In terest on police work will be included in the forthcoming year book of the Suffolk County Police Association, according to William Weyrauch, Huntington patrolman, president of the organization. ST... A 8 "YilHal CANADA Dtf WATER PLUS Deposit, ;JLUu sup mi: ftr '!"'iss!; JVe ty r fv- EVIDENCE AGAINST NAZIS Woman and two children slain in the Ukraine by Nazis before they were chased west by advancing Red Army, part of the evidence submitted by Soviet prosecutors in the Kharkov trials of three German soldiers and a Russian Quisling. They were found guilty and were executed. From the official Soviet film, "Ukraine in Flames i. ?4 'JtS vs.--1-- A CHILD IS RESCUED Red Army soldiers, entering a Ukrainian town, lift a little girl from the underground place in which she had been hiding from Nazis, now chased out. Photo, part of official Soviet film, "Ukraine in Flames was taken in Kharkov where 195,000 civilians were killed during Nazi occupation, according to Soviet committee investigating Nazi crimes. U.S. Plane Comes Home But Fluke Kills Britisher Marauder Station, England, March 30 (U.R) It was a small bit of metal, no larger than a man's fist, but it killed the British sergeant instantly and Lt. Richard H. Lightflne of 23 Delmar St., Garden City, Long Island, said he felt like crying when he saw the body curled beneath the tree. All the way home across the Channel, Lightflne had struggled desperately to control the crippled Marauder bomber, its wing flaps gone and its landing gear shattered by flak over Cherbourg. Then as he was coming down on the emergency coastal landing strip he saw some 100 Britisn soldiers scattering Serious Dentist, Doctor Shortage Seen in Few Years A serious shortage of doctors and dentists In the next few years is predicted by Dr. Willard C. Rap-pleye, dean of Columbia University's Medical School. The shortage, he says, will result from a War Department ruling which will reduce by 50 percent the number of students assigned to medical colleges by the army. Instead of admitting 5,800 medical and dental students, as was originally planned, only 2.800 will be assigned to medical schools in the term beginning in January, he said. Dr. Rappleye expressed fears that "we shall not have enough students to fill our clases after this year." To relieve partially the prospects of empty medical schools he recommended a return to the 12-month schoolyear. Under present accel. erated courses medical doctors are graduated in three years instead of the usual four, and new classes are admitted every nine months. According to Dr. Rappleye, this has resulted in lowering of medical standards which he prefers to see raised since the army is apparently satisfied with the number of doctors lt will get under the new quotas. WHEN OUT OF TOWN REGISTER FROM BROOKLYN WW"!!!"" 1 r It.. across the area. The plane's engines aiea completely and the tail snap. ped off as he bucked and twisted frantically to avoid them. He almost succeeded, risking his life and those of his crew with belly landing at the edge of the field, but one wing caught on tree and shattered. A single piece struck the sergeant. "In a way it almost was worse killing one man than if I had hit several," Lightflne said. "It was such an unlucky fluke, and such a damned personal thing seeing' him lying there." But the British soldiers themselves said Lightflne did a "bloody nne Job of flying." Scout Directors Hear Assistant National Chief Ralph H. Mozo, assistant national director of senior scouting, welcomed representatives of all Boy Scout troops in the borough yesterday at Boylan Hall, Brooklyn College. He addressed district and neighborhood commissioners and chairmen of committees on "The Value of Senior Scouting in Brooklyn." Pointing out that senior scouting is part of a program designed to meet the needs and Individual interests of scouts above 16 years, he spoke on the three extensions, sea scouting, explorer scouting and a new program of air scouting. Relief At Last For Your Cough Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Cotijrk J, Chest Coldj, B ronchirij ?- ) : " 4 ... : Jf - 1M -trUif- "Pi mi I Queens Pilot Guides Jonah Fort, Wrecked by Flak, Back to Britain Fortress Base, England, March 29 (Delayed) (U.R) The fliers said that Who Dat was a Jonah Fortress with a heart of stone and none trusted her on a mission. But yes terday, with holes in her sides big enough to drive a Jeep in, she brought seven of her crewmen J50 miles back to Britain. Two waist gunners ana a lau gunner went down with her on her final Dlunge into tne unannei alter all the others had parachuted to safety at the home field. The action began over itneims when a direct flak hit caught the Fortress squarely amidships just after the bomb load was released. "We had iust made the bomb run when the flak got us," said 1st Lt. Daniel C. Henry, of 191-35 116th Ave., St. Albans, L. I., the pilot. "Exploding shells blew out both sides of the ship's midriff, cutting the elevator rudder control .cables. The ship went into a 5,000-foot dive. We brought her out with tne automatic pilot and started catching up with others in our squadron. We couldn't keep up so they sent back 12 P-38s to escort us. We bumped along with only two main top struts and two at bottom holuing the nose and tall together. "We reached our home field with enough gas for four hours' flying and wanted to land but we were ordered to land at a North England field where the runways were longer. We were unable to find the field and we returned home again and asked permission to land. When the commanding officer spotted the holes in the side he ordered everyone but the pilot and copilot ball out. Engineer Tech. Sgt. Sebastian Quaresma, 457 W. 125th St., New York City, who spliced the plane's damaged rudder control back to gether, was one of the men who came down near the field. "Right after the explosion," Qua Russell Sees U. S. As Great Western Postwar Power Bertrand Russell, 71-year-old English mathematician and philosopher, believes the United States rather than Britain will come out of the war as the great Western power of the future and that the prospects for lasting peace after the war are "not very good." He made that lugubrious forecast because, he said in an interview, "the two greatest world powers America and Russia have not arrived at any long-run understanding". In order to arrive at world neace. Russia must have a long-run under standing with England as well as the United States, and he added: "Russia will be a good deal to blame for the faulty peace because she doesn't want a world government and nothing less will secure world peace." Mr. Russell, who has been in this country since 1938 and is planning 10 return io .ungiana, became something of a major issue in New York in 1940, when he was anoolnted to teach mathematics in City College. The appointment was revoked, by court order, on the ground of his unorthodox views on sex as expressed in his book "Mar riage and Morals" and elsewhere. Mrs. Jean Kay, a Brooklyn house wife, brought the action which resulted in the revocation. CROSS OF LILIES AGAIN TO HIGHLIGHT ' EASTER FLOWER SHOW The traditional Cross of Lilies, 20 feet high, made of Bermuda lilies and pink azaleas, again will be the main feature of the annual Easter flower show opening Palm Sunday ec the greenhouse in Prospect Park. Genistas, shower of gold plants and pink rhododendrons are banked at the side and base of the cross. Fifty varieties of azaleas border the path leading to the steps of the cross. The Park Department, in an nouncing the opening of the show, said the exhibit this year is on i of the finest of the annual scows. More than 300 varieties of flowers, represented by 3,000 specimens, will be shown. The walls of the greenhouse are banked with a display including cinerarias, calceolarias, sweet peas and snapdragons. Wholesale Produce Marts Extend Saturday Closings A trade committee has decided to retain the five-day week instituted last month for wholesale produce markets of the city for "the next two or three weeks." Plans to resume Saturday dealings in order to cut down waste on perishable goods ana close one day In mid-week can not be effected until an arrange ment Is made with the union of teamsters and warehousemen. Boro Typists Serving At Maritime Station A number of young women from this area are being hired as typists and stenographers in administrative work at the U. S.i Maritime Service Training Station, Sheepshead Bay Candidates take government qualification tests before acceptance and hold civil service status. 5000 OLD WATCHES WANTED AT ONCE D ta tht ihortar f wmtek terll wt ti mi li wtch for rt. We Will Pay More Than the Market Value HIGHEST rtUCES PAID fOB DIAMONDS. OLD GOLD, SILVER, GOLD TEETH. JEWELRY. ETC ALSO OLD ALARM CLOCKS VICTORY CUT RATE STORE MAia 5-7963 4IS Fulton St., Brooklya resma said, "I saw the two tail gun ners lying together with backs to the tail. Both were dead. I couldn't see the waist gunner or get to him." The pilot pointed Who Dat to ward the sea and he and the copilot jumped, landing safely. Lt. Henry Is One of Five Brothers in the Service Lieutenant Henry, who has four brothers In the armed forces, doe's not write home very many details of his exploits as a pilot on the bomber, but his letters indicate in Red Cross to Continue Booths Till Goal Is Won Red Cross War Fund collection I booths in banks, restaurants, de- partment stores, postof flees and other public gathering places will continue to be manned by volunteers until the campaign has been over subscribed, , Mrs. Ruth Nathan, chairman of the booths and theaters division of the Brooklyn drive, announced today. So far, she said, the booth campaign has brought in a total of $21,560 of the division goal of $25,000. Although the booth activity was scheduled to be discontinued April 5, it will continue indefinitely, she explained, in line with the indeterminate extension of the entire Red Cross drive beyond tomorrow's deadline. Members of the Utlca-Parkway Merchants Association yesterday presented to A. R. Melker, chairman of the Crown Heights community campaign, a check for $500 during a ceremony in the Manufacturers Trust Company office at 263 Utlca a-.. The contribution was in addition to donations made by the organization to the block canvass and special gifts campaigns. Section Near Quota The special gifts section has ob tained a total of $102,476. more than 67 percent of its $150,000 quota, according to Mrs. William L. Wolf-.son, division chairman. She said Brooklyn Heights and Flatbush. two of the 26 community units in the community appeal division, have far surpassed their goals, while Crown Heights has Just reached its quota. Flatbush and SheeDshead Bay also have gone over their goals in tne diock canvass, It was an nounced. waiter (Red) Barber, eeneral campaign cnairman In the borough, disclosed that a flood of new talent,' including uorp. Lionel stander, ounjH uranviue. Jolmnv Morsan Gus Van, Lynn Gardner, Estrellita and Mildred Law, will appear at the report rauy to be held tomorrow night in the Hotel St. Georire. Con. stance Bennett and Hazel Scott also win re on the program, which is being arranged by Columnist Ed Buiuvan, Nassau Extends Drive rouowmg Brooklyn's example, nassau ixunty today decided to Straus Mansion Sold to Catholics The Roman Catholic arrhhUK opric of New York has mirrhnsei the Herbert N. Straus mansion at 9 E. 71st St., Manhattan, for a reported $75,000 and will put it to a "unique use." Mr. Straus had spent an estimated $600,000 on the seven-story house which has stood empty uiu uniinisnea ior 14 years. Work on the elaborate structure was stopped in 1931 during the depression. Assessed value of the structure is close to $450,000. In the absence of Bishop Francis "iciniyre no explicit information on the future use of the property was available., Since convent and parochial school facilities in the neighborhood are considered adequate it may be assumed the building will be used for hospital or charitable purposes. In either case, it would have to be refitted and equipment for such changes is restricted to war use. Wagner to Address Nassau Democrats Mineola, March 30 U. S. Senator Robert F. Wagner has accepted an invitation to speak at the annual dinner of the Nassau County Democratic executive committee April 20 in the Garden City Hotel. The Senator, who is expected to be named for re-election this year, will have the support of Nassau delegates at the State Convention. It is expected that Robert E. Hannegan of St. Louis, new national chairman, will be the guest of honor at the dinner. Tickets will be $12.50 each and proceeds will be used for the maintenance of the party headquarters here. Mexican Delegates Attend Museum Art Show Representatives of the Mexican Government attended a tea and reception today in the Brooklyn Mu seum marking the opening of an exhibition of Mexican folk art and paintings by Ceferino Palencla. The show extends through May 21, BACKACHE, LEG PAINS MAY BE DANGER SIGN Of Tired Kidneys If bftekach and leg pain m making you miserable, don't just complain and do nothing about them. Nature may be warniac you that your kidneys need attention. The kidney are Nature'! chief way of taking excess acida and poisonous waits out of the blood They help most psople pass about 3 pints a day. If ths 15 miles of kidney tubes and filters don't work well, poisonous waste matter stays in tbs blood. These poisons may start nagging backaches, rheumatic pains, lg pains, lews of pep and energy, getting up nights, swelling, pumness under the eyes, headaches and disci ii ess. Frequent or scanty passages with am art ing and burning sometimes ahows there is something wronj with your kidneys or bladder. Don't wait! Ask your dniBRurt for Doan's Pills, used successfully by miUioni for over 40 years. They give happy relief and will help the 15 miles of kidney tubes flush out poison ous waste, from ths blood. Get Dourt "adv. BROOKLYN EAGLE, THUR., MAR. 30, 1944 ' 13 creased activity on the part of the American air forces. On one occasion he went on two missions within 12 hours, and wTote that he had "very good luck" but that he "came back quite tired." He states that he has beer on "quite a few missions," and he tells of his squadron shooting down, on one occasion, 15 out of 25 enemy planes. Lieutenant Henry was inducted three years ago and . received his wings in 1943 at Columbus, Miss. His brothers In uniform are James and Harold, seamen; Sergeant John, In Mississippi, and Corp. Joseph in Texas. continue its 1944 Red Cross War Fund appeal past tomorrow's ex- vr until its quota of $829,000 has been achieved. According to Raymond W. Hous ton, general chairman of the drive, a total of $497,400, or 60 percent of the goal, has been reached. He said no deadline has been set. Brooklyn was the first to extend its fund appeal when Walter (Red) Barber, borough chairman, de clared the drive would continue until the quota of $3,331,000 was attained. At the start of this week collections amounted to $2,054,000, and another report is expected soon. A Queens father today thanked the Red Cross for having informed his son he was well after an opera tion. The father is Giuseppl Manglaraclna, head barber at Mary Immaculate Hospital in Jamaica, whose son, Charles, in the navy in California, was worried about his dad. A Red Cross field director got on the Job through the home service department and a reassur ing telegram was soon on its way. MARINE GIVES BACK SOME OF THE BLOOD THAT SAVED HIS LIFE Corp. Frank Julia, marine corps hero who accounted for 40 Japs on Guadalcanal, gave a pint of blood to the Red Cross today. Julia, who is 20 and lives at 13 E. 4th St., does not consider his contribution a donation, but a partial repayment for the four pints of Red Cross blood plasma that saved his life on Guadalcanal Julia, one of the first men ashore, was wounded four times. Jap bullets caught him in the stomach, side and foot. A Jap soldier bayoneted him while he was lying face down in the Jungle. America's Finer Tea Stimulating caul Satisfying HI' OLD WATCHES WANTED W need 10,000 eld watches at once. Dua to shortoga of watch material wt can us your eld watch for parti. WE WILL FiUr AN EXCEPTIONALLY HIGH PRICE DIAMONDS, OLD GOLD, JEWELRY Also PROVIDENT PAWNTICKETS & OTHERS IMMEDIATE CASH NO WAITING GOLDWARE EXCHANGE 15 HANSON PL, B'KLYN -A VERY EASY PLACE TO REACH" All I. It. T. .nil fl. ML T. Trains Stop At AU.ntlo P.cifte St. ULtioni Around Corner L L K. I. StMion "WORKING IS These Girls Are Happy Because THEY SIT WHILE THEY WORK-no tired feet for TUNC SOLite.; THEIR SURROUNDINGS ARE PLEASANT workroom are light and iry; plnt modern; OPPORTUNITIES ARE NUMEROUS -hance to advance quickly; THEY EARN GOOD MONEY yes, and at the same time take pride in the fact that the work tJiev're doing . . . assembling electronic tubea . , . i essential to VICTORY! Why Don't Yon Join Them! Don't Delay! Comt In Today! YouH be glad you did! You'll have permanent job ... a job with a future! A job where no experience ii necessary. ou'll be trained and paid full wages while in training. HELP TO BRING VICTORY OUR WAY ! Apply Personnel Office Daily, 8 A. M. to 5 P. M. TUNG-SOL ELECTRIC CORP. 55 Nassau Ave., Cor. Guernsey St., Brooklyn ' Near Independent gubw.T. Nrnsss. Ave. Station Qnabam An.. Lorlner St. Mid Oroistown Trolleys Pais Door BiMntlal Workers Need Rele.se Statement, x H ) 4 u I 7 Y i r m J) (i . I NEW YORK'S SERVICE COVER G3RL OF 1944 is Woe Corp Lisa Rutherford, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Andrews of, Hewlett Harbor. She was chosen in contest among Spars, Waves and Wacs at New York City Defense Recreation. Committee, 99 Park Ave., Manhattan. She will compete in national finals. Cost Accountants To Name New Slate William H. Garbade of the auditing department of the Shell Oil Company will speak on contract termination at the April meeting of the Broooklyn Chapter, National Association of Cost Accountants, it was announced today by John J. Laceiy. The nominating committee will submit a slate of officers for the coming year. Steven new members have been announced. Harry J. Swensorf, Morris Adler, Charles K. Miller, Walter F. Knight, Harold Nohe, ASiert W. Garban and Walter P. Marx. On Same Block With WILLIAMSBURGH SAVINGS BANK Here A PLEASURE"

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