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Mason City Globe Gazette: Monday, October 5, 1942 - Page 1

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   Mason City Globe-Gazette (Newspaper) - October 5, 1942, Mason City, Iowa                             NORTH IOWAS DAILY PAPER EDITED FOR THE HOME liif Of AND MOJNES THE NEWSPAPER THAT MAKES ALL NORTH IOWANS NEIGHBORS VOL XLVIlT ASSOCIATED PRESS ANDgUNnED LEASED WIHES MASON CITY IOWA MONDAY OCTOBER 5 1942 THIS PAPER CONSISTS OF TWO SECTIONS SECTION DUE Ail i j ur L U k T rt SECTION ONE NO 309 TAKE SERJISTITLE Vote on WOULDEXPANO IMPROVE FIELD FOR U S NEEDS Associate Engineer of Kansas City CAA Office Meets With Council City took the initial step at a council meeting Monday morning toward purchasing ad ditional land to meet requirements set by the government for its 5850000 war department develop ment program of the citys muni cipal airoprt The city council instructed City Attorney Charles E Cornwell to draw up a resolution to be voted on at an adjourned meeting Tues day morning proposing a vote at the November general election on a bond issue with which to purchase additional land close a highway and remove a power line for enlargement ol the air port This land together with the 312 acres now in the airport will make possible the construction of three 5600 foot concrete run ways 150 feet wide runways large enough to accommodate all but the largest bombers in the United States army This bond issue will make it possible for Mason City to meet governmental require ments for the mammoth develop ment of the airport for wartime training purposes that now im pends The Tcouncil authoriied City Manager T Barclay to report to Leonard W Jurden reg ional manager of the civilian aero nautics administration at Kansas City that Mason City has taken action to meet government speci fications for development of the airport In this way the city will be showing good faith in the pro ject said Paul V Roberts asso ciate airport engineer of the C A A office in Kansas City who was here for the meeting I have seen the plans of many airports and I have yet to find one case where the government has backed down on any ot its proposals that have developed to this stage The resolution will be drawn up and presented to the council Tuesday morning for authorization for its official publication The CAA has received word to start construction of all feas ible work without delay Mr R o b c rl s slated However iveathcr conditions may hold up some of the construction work until he said Additional business handled at the council meeting Monday morn ing included the granting of a re Quest for a dance license to the Hotel Hanford the granting of a class C beer permit to the Miller grocery and suspension of taxes and certification of bills A reso lution also authoribed the levying of assessment on sidewalks amounting to 522375 Council man Ray Pauley presid ed in the absence of Mayor Ar leigh Marshall T Weather Report FORECAST MASON CITY Not much change in temperature Monday after noon Monday night and Tues day forenoon IOWA Cooler Monday night and continued cool Tuesday fore noon MINNESOTA Continued cool west somewhat cooler east por tion Monday night warmer Tuesday forenoon IN MASON CITY GlobeGazette weather statistics Maximum Sunday 70 Minimum Sunday night 48 At 8 a m Monday 49 R3 18 inch YEAR AGO Maximum 53 Minimum 54 Precipitation gg The figures for Sunday Maximum Saturday 65 Minimum Saturday night 51 At 8 a m Sunday 51 Rain Saturday 102 inches YEAR AGO Maximum 63 Minimum 44 Precipitation 01 U S Troops Land in Andreanof Group yss as rasa DRIVE OPENS IN ALEUTIANS Americans Apparently Starting Offensive to Drive Out Japs WASHINGTON The long awaited drive to oust the Japanese frooiitbe westernAletitlan islands apparently isbeginning For the present it appears that the offensive will be confined to the air Frequent aerial bombard ment and ground strafing are being employed to make the Jap anese position untenable and to force them to withdraw Big American bombers accom panied by powerfullyarmed fight ers are operating from newlyes tablished bases less than an horn by air from the main Japanese base on Kiska island In the week ended Sept 30 American army planes carried out nine attacks on Japanese shipping and shore installations in the Pa cific The new advanced bases from which these aircraft are op erating are in the hithertounoc cupied AndreanoC islands part of the Americanowned Aleutian chain The westernmost of these islands is only 125 nautical from Kiska Although the navy which is in charge of operations ot all tilt armed forces in the Aleutians in cluding the Canadian air force has not yet proclaimed an offen sive in progress a reconstruction ot recent communiques indicates strongly that a drive is under way Some experts here doubted that the Japanese can continue for long to pay the fearful rent being exacted for their occupancy of the Aleutians Buy War Savings Bonds and Jlce Stamps from your GlobeGazette reel carrier boy Speed Moves to Halt Rise in American Living Costs Byrnes Unite for All Out Work Against Any Further Increases uent action designed to halt rises in food and rent costs The food price freeze a 60 day emergency order to be followed soon by permanent ceilings for the duration was effective Mon day night It enjoinsall retailers LMC 111 nuii s ewunomic stability wholesalers manufacturers and Monday after a weekend series processors to charge nomoveithan rapid firemoves the highest price they charged bc designed to halt WASHINGTON F Byrnes moved into a white house office to take over direction of the nations economic stability BYRNES icies formulated rises in two ma jor costofIiv ing and rent Following up Saturdays or der extending price ceilings to 90 pei cent of all food prod ucts Price Ad m i n i s t r a t or Leon Hender son who will help administer the general pol by Byrnes and his economic stabilization board Sunday night ordered all rents rolled back to their March 1 lev els Byrnes said Monday that we at home must unite in waging allout war against any further increase in the cost of living of the American people Tlie director who resigned from the supreme court in take the new post at President Roose velts request asserted that to day some people profit many more suffer as he warned this war must be fought not oniy upon the battlefield but upon the home front Byrnes talked at the supreme court building for news reel pho tographers before moving his of fices to the white house to di Ihe economic stabilization program following quick govern Their Appeal on KGLO PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT EARL DEAN r NAVY REVEALS SUBMARINE BELIEVED LOST Grunion Overdue for Some Time in Pacific Abele Was Commander WASHINGTON navy announced Monday that the sub marine Grunion had been overdue in the Pacific for some time and must be presumed Josl The Grimion launched at Gro ton Conn last Dec 22 was com manded by Lieutenant C o m mandcr Mannert L Abclc 3D of Quiiicy Mass The brief navy communique did not say how many men were aboard the submarine but ves sels of this tons carry a normal complement of approximately 65 men This was the fifth submarine reported lost by the navy since the war the Shark and the Perch were presumed lost by enemy action when long overdue in the western and south western Pacific areas the S26 was lost in a collision off Panama and the Sea Lion was demolished at Cavite in Manila Bay lo pre vent capture The Grunion was authorized in 1934 but the contract for her con struction was not awarded until August 1 1940 The keel was laid March 1 1941 at the Electric Boat company Groton Conn and she was launched Dec 22 with Mrs Stanford C Hooper wife of Rear Admiral Hooper as sponsor tween Sept 28 and Oct 2 Only important foodstuffs ex cepted were fresh fish most fresh fruits and vegetables and peanuts which probably will be treated with later on a sea sonal basis All landlords who have raised rents in the last seven months will be asked to reduce them to the March 1 levels LASSOES A DEER SALEM Mass iUR Fisher man Arthur Daiglc of Beverly Monday boasted of something new in 100pound deer that he lassoed four miles off shore while it was swimming toward the open sea Therell be no venison on the Daigle dinner table however because a game warden ordered the deer released Stalin Demands Allies Fulfill Pledge Says Second Front Vital By HENRY C OASSIDY Copyright 1942 by the Associated Press Stalin described a second front as of first rate importance Sunday called upon Russias allies to fulfill their obligations fully and on time and expressed confidence that Russias strength was equal to the attempt of Germany or any other aggression to gain world domination TVlO ctjltnTnnTAf n Intfnn The statement was contained in a and was Stalins only direct time utterance thus far to the for eign press His letter frankly answered three questions on the second front allied aid and the soviet power of resistance The com plete text in its authorized trans lation follows letter to this correspondent Dear Mr Cassidy to the pressure of work and my consequent inability to grant you an interview I shall confine myself to a brief written answer to your questions One What place does the pos sibility of a second front occupy in the soviet estimates of the current situation Answer A very important place one might say a place of first rate importance Two To what extent is allied aid to the soviet union proving ef fective and what could be done to amplify and improve this aid Answer As compared with the aid the soviet union is giving the allies by drawing upon itself the main forces of the German fascist armies the aid of the allies to the soviet union has so far been little effective In order to amplify and improve this aid only one thing is required That the allies ful fill their obligations fully and on time Three What remains of the soviet capacity for resistance Answer I think that the soviet capacity of resisting the German brigands is in strength not less if not greater than the capacity of Germany or any other power to secure for itself world domination Wilh respect J Stalin The letter was typed on a plain white sheet of paper bear inpr nn letterhead and signed in purple ink in a firm bold hand with an emphatic period after the J and a dash after the name Stalin f The letter was written Saturday by lite man who combines the posts of premier war commissar chairman of the defense council and secretary general of the com munist party It was in response to my letter delivered directly to the gate of the Kremlin the day be fore requesting an interview or a written answer to the questions Stalins reply in Russian with the authorized English transla tion was handed to me early Sun day by Nikolai Palgunov chief of the press department o the com missariat of foreign affairs f f It was Slalins first public statement on the question of a second front for almost a year He previously had mentioned it only in a speech to a meeting of the communist party and other organizations in Moscow Nov 6 1941 on the eve ot the anni versary of the Bolshevist revo lution V W One of the reasons for the re verses of the red army is the ab sence of a second front he said at the time There can be no doubt that the absence of a second front in Eu rope against the Germans makes the position ot the German army considerably easier But neither can there be any doubt that the appearance of a second front on the European continent and it must unquestionably appear in the near materially case the situation of our army to the detriment of the German army Kurowsky Hits Homer in 9th With One On as Redbirds Win Crown SCORE BY INNINGS 234 56789 RHE Cords QEQQDQDQQ gQ g Q Yanks DQQDQQQE QB B D YANKEE STADIUM Now YorkThe scrapping St Louis Cardinals won the world scries four games lo one when they closed out the Yankees 4 to 2 in a thrillinjr final battle before nearly 70000 fans Monday Rookie George Kurowski hit a homerim in the ninth in ning with Walker Cooper on base to score the winning run ihe Cardinals and came up to the fifth game of the 1942 world series with Rookie with John Beazley on the mound for St Louis and Ked Huffing pitch ing for New York before another great crowd ot 60000 or more fans Beazley 23 and single will join the marines when the series is over Judge Kcncsaw Mountain Lan dis came out to the park early ami inspected the playing field before theteams went through their hitting drill FIRST INNING Cardinals Brown walked on four straight pitches T Moore struck oul Slaughter hit into a double play Cordon lo Kizruto to Priddy No runs no hits no er rors none left Yankees Rizzuto hit a home run into tile left field stands It a hard line drive which Musial had no chance to make Rolfc grounded out Brown to Hopp It was an easy chance Cul lenbinc was out Hopp unassisted Hopp momentarily tumbled the ball but recovered in time to beat Cullenbine to the bag DiMaggio lifted a high fly to T Moore Cue run biieIiitrrio errors SECOND INNING Cardinals Musial popped lo Kizzuto just back of third W Cooper singled through the box for the first hit off Ruffing It was a hard ground ball Hopp popped to Rizzuto on the first pitch AV Cooper holding first Kurowski after driving a ball into the left field stands which was foul by about 10 feet popped to Cordon in short center field No runs one hit no errors one left Yankees Brown threw out Kel ler on an easy roller Gordon grounded out Marion lo Hopp driving the ball right at the Car dinal shortstop Dickey out BITOVII to Hopp It was an cnsy grounder Xo runs no hits no errors THIRD INNING Cardinals Marion attempting to bunt popped a foul down the first base line on which Priddy made a nice running catch Beazley was called out on strikes Brown hit a grounder over second whih Gordon stopped but he wns unable to make a throw lo tirst and Brovii was credited with a T Moore sent a low fly to Cullen bine No runs one hit nn errors one left Yankees Priddy walked for the first base on balls otf Beazley Ruffing attempting to sacrifice bunted into a double play Hopp to Mnrion to Brown who covered first It was a fast play and the crowd cheered the speedy Car dinals Riz7uto lifted a high tly lo T Moore in left center No runs no hils no errors FOURTH IXMNG Cardinals Slaughter hit a homerim into the flit field stands tyinjr the score It was the first homcrun of the series for the Cardinals Musial flied to DiMaggio in right center W Cooper grounded out Priddy imassisted Hopp sent a hard grounder to Gordon who threw him out One run one hit no errors Yankees Rolte dropped a bunt down the first base line and beal it out for a hit Bcazlcy threw wildly lo first and the ball went into right field Rolfe going to second on the error Culenbino filed deep to T Moore Rolfc go ing lo third after the catch DiMajrftio sinjrlcd lo left scoring Rolfc It was a hard drive over the infield Keller singled to right sending DiMaggio to third It was a grounder bctwcn the first and second basemen The Cardinal in field conferred with Beazley and Manager Soutinvorth went out to talk to him Gordon struck out It was the seventh time during Ihe scries that he was a strikeout victim Dickey Marion to Brown hits one error wo FIFTH INNING Cardinals Kurowski sent a high fly to Keller Marion lined to Cul lenbine made a nice running forced Keller One run three errors one left Yankees Marion handed stop of Priddys grounder ind threw him out huffing beat iut a slow grounder down the third base line for a hit Rizzuto sent a grounder down the first base line which Hopp threw wildly to Mnrion at second n an attempt to force Ruffing and both runnels were safe Kolic rounded to Brown who fumblctl he ball and the bases were filled It was an easy chancewhich look ed like a sure double play Cullenbine popped to Marion behind third base the runners holding their bases DiMaggio forced Rizutto at third Kurowski unassisted It was a hard grounder right at the Cardinal third base man runs one hit two errors three left SIXTH INNING Cardinals T Moore singled to left on the first pitch Slaughter singled to right on the first pitch sending T Moore to third Musial popped to Rizzuto the runners holding lie also hit liuffings first pitch W Cooper flied Cullcubinc along the rijht field line T Moore scoring alter the catch Slaughter Irfcd lo make second and when Priddy look Cullen bincs throw and threw wildly to second SMuffittcr went lo third Hopp flied lo DiMaggio One run two hits one error one left Yankees Keller flied to Musial in deep left Kurowski took Gor dont high bounder and threw him out Dickey flied to Slaughter near the right field fence No runs no hils no errors SEVENTH INNING Cardinals Kurowski flied to DiMaggio Marion popped to Ri zutto in short left Beazley struck out on three pitches No runs no hits no errors Yankees Marion threw out Priddy Ruffing was called out on strikes Rizzuto after working the count to 3 and 2 singled to cen ter Rolfe flied deep to Slaughter No runs one hit no errors one left EIGHTH INNING Cardinals Brown singled to left It was a grounder between third and short T Moore sacrificed Priddy to Gordon who covered first Brown going to second Slaughter popped to RizzuU Brown holding second Musiai went out Gordon to Priddy No runs one hit no errors one left Yankees Cullenbine grounded out Hopp to Beazley who covered first DiMaggio flied to Musial in deep left field Keller hit a high bounder towards first which Beazley caught on the run and stepped on the bag for the put out No runs no hits no errors NINTH INNING Cardinals W Cooper singled lo center Hopp sacrificed Rutting lo Gordon who covered first W Cooper going to second Kurowski hit a home run in to tile left field stands scorin W Cooper ahead of him Keller made a desperate effort to catch the hall and fell into the stands Marion popped to Dickey in front of the batters box Beazley popped to Rizzuto Two runs two hits no errors Yankees The official attend ance was announced as 69052 Gordon singled to left Dickey grounded to Brown who fumbled and both runners wore safe tSain back ran for Dickey Gordon was picked off second W Cooper to Marion when Priddy attempting to sacrifice missed the ball Priddy popped to Brown It was a low fly which Brown caught at his footsteps Selkirk batted for Ruffing Selkirk out Brown to Hopp No runs one hit one error one left Goodman 71 Native of Fort Atkinson Dies ST PAUL Minn Page Goodman 71 newspaper and magazine circulation cxecu catch Beazley singled to right live died Sunday of a heart ail Brown popped to Rolfe just on the infield grass No runs one hit no m c n t following an operation Goodman a native of Fort At kinson Iowa formerly lived in made a one Winona Minn CONTINUE FOOT BY FOOT FIGHT AT STALINGRAD Agitation for Opening of Second Front Given Impetus by Stalin By HARRISON SALISBURY United Press Staff Correspondent The nazis Monday hurled an other terrific attack at Staliji fiiad attempting to swamp the citys stalwart defenders under sheer weight of men and arms Russian reports indicated the red army was holding its lines stubbornly although forced lo fall Jack somewhat in the northwest sector of the city whore the great esl German pressure was directed There was every indication Jiuwcvcr that ltc Kussiaiis would coiilinue to defend the Volga river center footbyfoot and yardbyyard in accordance with strategic plans which Mos cnw said already had disrupted Adolf llillcrs Kussian program At the same lime soviet agita tion of a second front in Europe received new impetus by a statement from Josef Stalin wnich placed a new fighting front asuinst Germany No J Ou the so viet priority list Stalin expressed confidence that Russia was not less strong than Germany or any oilier aggres sive a refer ence to insisted that a second front was needed and char acterized allied aid thus far as of little effect He said that deliv eries to Russia must he made on schedule and up to promised quantities it the aid program was to be satisfactory Stalins hint that Russiastill regarded her strength as equal if not superior to such 3 power as Japan coincided with a dis palcli from John K Morris United Tress far caslern inaua ser from Bombay expressing the opinion of veteran eastern observers that Siberia is Japans most likely next objective These experts sharply chal lenged Hie theory that winter war is unfeasible in Siberia suggesting instead that winter isa more vorable time for maneuver since nvors and marshes are then rozen and provide a good footing or mechanized equipment Stalins statement was expected m Britain to arouse new agitation tor a second front but there no indication that it might affect military decisions already made by the allied high command There were however mounting indications of nazi nervousness over the growing strength of the allies Axis radios circulated a wnolc scries of reports designed o sow doubt and mistrust omonz the allies One of the most wiilcly circu lated nazi falsehoods was a re port that Stalin had yielded his Place as supreme Russian mili tary commander to Marshal lions report which Moscow branded as a Plain lie Another similar ru mor was voiced by the Vicliv radio that Gen GcorKC Mar shall U S chief of staff hid been superseded Like the Shan oshnikov report Ihcre no ruth to the Vichy allegation The mounting strain of three years of war on Germanys inter nal structure was clearly indicated by a Sunday address ot Rcichmar shal Hermann Gocring in which the iNo 2 nazi leader sought to prepare he public for the heavy sacrifices of the winter just ahead He promised the Germans that tlicy would cat even if the rest of Linope should starve and ex pressed utmost sympathy for the residents of regions under British anbombardment saying that as an expert on such matters he well knew the sufferings they must endure However he was unable to promise any immediate allevia tion since the luftwaffe he made plain was too occupied in Russia to pay much attention to Britain at the moment However he said that the bombed areas would get several extra ounces of meal pci wcck to case their hardships Gocrinj warned also against rumor moitscrinc Coming im mciliatcly after a similar warn by Propaganda Minislcr paul Joseph Gocbbcls Goerings statement seemed to indicate that rumors arc becoming a ma jor problem to the nazis Stockholm heard reports the Germans might attempt to shore up the rickety structure of occu pied Europe by establishing soon a new federation of Germanic States to include Holland Den   

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