Sandusky Register Star News, February 1, 1944

Sandusky Register Star News

February 01, 1944

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Issue date: Tuesday, February 1, 1944

Pages available: 10

Previous edition: Monday, January 31, 1944

Next edition: Wednesday, February 2, 1944 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Sandusky Register Star News

Location: Sandusky, Ohio

Pages available: 83,768

Years available: 1941 - 1978

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Sandusky Register Star News (Newspaper) - February 1, 1944, Sandusky, Ohio Containers for blood plasma are made of paper. Tour waste paper la needed! SAVE A BUNOU 1WHK Register More Thmn � Cenfery in ttw Service- Star- -Ah ttuHtathn ofProgrm and Tradition *H*KVIU IOU6HTVI0R WAR LOAN Founded 1822. Vol. 120. No. 286. SANDUSKY, OHIO, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1944 Pries Font Cento Daily 5TH ARMY DRIVES WITHIN 15 MILES OF U. S. Blows At Japs Wideh; Tokyo Hints Marshalls Invaded BY MORRIE LANDSBERG (Associated Press War Editor) Invasion winds blew around pivotal Japanese bases in the central Pacific today, fanned by thundering assaults of army and navy bombers and the guns of probably the greatest American task force ever* sent against the Nipponese. Tokyo hinted that American troops already have landed in the Marshalls athwart Japan's first line of defensive bases. One broadcast declared "it has been made clear to us that the enemy has taken a new offensive operation against our Marshall islands group." But strict radio silence dictated by security reasons blanketed the movements of the mighty naval forces, including battleships and aircraft carriers, which bombarded the Marshalls from the air and from the sea over the week-end. The Navy made no mention of I anjt invasion operation as such in � -\ Lost And Found Nazis Moving More Offices From Berlin RUSSIAN VAN ll BUT 4 MIES FROM ESTONIA Soviets Take Town Near Border and Are Closing Last Escape Gap on Shattered German Columns. Arc The Marshalls Next? LONDON, Feb. 1 (IP) - Maintaining the most sustained air offensive in history, American heavy bombers smashed at the French invasion coast yesterday in the 30th Allied assault on that area in a month while bomb-carrying Thunderbolts dropped their loads on a Nazi airfield in Holland. The raids, carried out after the morning. llAF's 14lh winter saturation attack on Berlin .reportedly had left no quarter of the capital un-scarred by Allied bombs, were made without loss. The OWI said the Swedish; newspaper Uppsala, Nya Tidning published _ a; ; Bfin .despatch reporting " '"'about 6,000 persons' killed in Berlin Saturday night, and that some 5,000 were reported killed during the last raid on Frankfurt where 50,000 people are assumed to be bombeu out." This estimate on casualties in the Saturday night raid on Berlin followed an estimate Sunday - by the Swedish newspaper Mya Daglit Allehanda that 6,000 persons died in the Friday night raid bringing to 74,000 the total killed in 13 raids up to Saturday. The British x*adio in a broadcast recorded by CBS said "some important German government offices have been transferred from Berlin to Breslau" which so far has escaped Allied raids. Allied bombs now have brought death and destruction into every quarter of Berlin, a Swedish cor-(Turn to Page 6 -No. 8.) announcements yesterday telling of a seaplane raid Sunday night on Wake island, 700 miles north of the heavily-fortified Marshalls, together with earlier Army Sev-| enth Airforce attacks on bases in the mid-Pacific island chain. The strike at Wake, delivered by two -squadrons-of-Goronado seaplanes, was described officially as strong. It was regarded at Pearl Harbor as undoubtedly timed to knock out the enemy airfield and prevent either Japanese air reinforcements for the Marshalls or counterblows against U. S. naval units. Land-based army bombers, in the 25th day of the aerial offensive to soften up the Marshalls, smashed at Kwajalein, Mili, Maloe-lap, Wotje and Jaluit atolls Saturday night and early Sunday Juanita Wait, 18, kisses her 6 month old daughter, Marilyn, in Detroit, on seeing her for the first time since November when she left the baby with a friend so she could visit her husband, Wayne, 19, at an Army camp. The friend (?) deposited Marilyn in a stranger's automobile, and wrote Juanita about it weeks later. Marilyn wound up in care of the Children's Aid Society. ' (Continued on Page 10.) PREDICT SPAIN TO BREAK WITH RED ARMY PAPER RAPS SPAIN FOR AID TO HITLER MOSCOW, Feb. 1 (AP)-Spain has become the "main channel" through which Germany receives South American oil, Writer K. Hofman said today in Red Star, Soviet avmy newspaper. Declaring Spain remains the faithful ally of Hitler, Hofman added, "besides helping the Germans conduct subversive work and espionage. Franco Spain takes a most active part in the so-called peace maneuvers of the Hitlerites. Franco repeatedly makes offers of 'mediation'." LONDON, Feb. 1 (fP) - Both' pro-Franco and anti-Franco elements among Spaniards here expressed doubt today that Generalissimo Francisco Franco would go to the extent of breaking off Spain's diplomatic relations with the Axis despite American-British economic and diplomatic pressure. Barkley And Taft Clash On Vote Delay WASHINGTON, Feb. 1 (ff) -Brushing aside President Roosevelt's suggestion that members "stand up and be counted," the House refused today to provide a roll call vote on legislation to create uniform federal ballot machinery for the armed services. Representing a severe set-back tor federal-ballot forces, the, vote, on whether - ^to^ni*^^e*r rotfireatt on!j the uniform ballot bill was rejected 233 to 160. LONDON, Feb. 1 (UP) - Red Army troops on the northern front have captured Kingi-sepp, last German stronghold barring the way to Estonia, Soviet Premier Josef Stalin announced in an order of the day today.-Capture of Kingi--sepp, a key town on the Len-ingrad-Talinn railroad and highway, cleared the way for a direct Russian drive across the Estonian froniter, eight miles to the west. By The Associated Press A prediction by a South American diplomat that Spain would sever relations with the Axis this week in response to growing Allied pressure focused attention-sharp-- ly on Madrid today as reports from Axis and neutral sources told of a flurry of diplomatic activity in the Spanish capital. The German-controlled Rome radio asserted ' the Allies are threatening to cut off shipments (Turn to Page fi-No. r>) The Weather Fair and continued cold tonight, lowest temperature about 18 degrees; Wednesday cloudy and somewhat warmer. MARRIAGE LICENSES Roy E. Turner, 19, press operator, R. D. 1, Monroeville, and Lucille E. Bintz, 19, at home, R. D. 2, Sandusky. James C. Montgomery, seaman, second class, U. S. N. R., Marion, O, and Dawn C. Wild, factory worker, Sandusky. Rev. J. A. Griffith to officiate. Applications tor Marriage Licenses Alex Solowski, 55, cook, and Betty Caldwell. 36, at home, both of Sandusky. BIRTHS Mx\ and Mrs. Joseph Hlast-en, MacArthur Park, a daughter, at Good Samaritan Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Westcott, 913 First-st, a daughter, at Good Samaritan Hospital. JOINT COMMITTEE OF SENATE, HOUSE OKAYS NEW TAXES By FRANCIS J. KELLY WASHINGTON, Feb. 1 (ff) - The new $2,135,800,000 tax bill which is counted on to swell the government's total income to more than $43,500,000,000 a year went io legislative drafting experts for a final publishing today. As approved last night by a joint conference committee of Senate and House, the measure proposes to raise more than a billion dollars through sharply increased excise taxes, about half a billion extra from corporate excess profits taxes, apparently $664,000,000 from individual income taxpayers, and the balance from higher postal rates. Senator George (D-Ga), head of the Senate conferees, predicted the bill would be approved in both houses tomorrow. The conference adjusted a number of contentious issues, including amendments to the war contracts renegotiation act which in general tend to modify the impact of renegotiation upon contractors. House conferees waged a futile last-ditch action to tax pari-mutuel betting. The Senators, including Majority Leader Bark-ley of horse-breeding Kentucky, insisted taxation of racing be left to the states. Into the bill, however, went such new excise rates as these: (Turn to Page 6 - No 4.) BY HOWARD FLIEGER WASHINGTON, Feb. 1 (Jf) -Democrats and Republicans clashed in the Senate today over responsibility for delaying a vote on the administration's war ballot bill for the armed services. * On the House side, meanwhile, Minority Leader Martin of Massachusetts predicted the majority of Republicans would oppose a special roll call vote on the war ballot legislation. Senate Majority Leader Bark-ley (D-Ky) declared "At the pace we're going the soldiers will be (Turn to Page 6- -No 7.) By HARRISON SALISBURY United Press Staff Correspondent MOSCOW, Feb. 1 (UP) - Russian armored forces, smashing to within sight of Estonia, all but shut off the Narva escape gap today and | drove the shattered remnants of the enemy's Leningrad siege armies into peatbogs and forests for easy annihilation. Whi}e Gen. Leonid A. Gov-orov's main forces battled their way through the streets of Kin-gisepp, last enemy bastion east of Estonia, his spearheads seized control of nearly all roads on the high ground approaches to 27-mile-wide corridor between the Gulf of Finland and Lake Peipus. The stategic junction of Kin-gisepp was expected to fall within the next 24 hours and outflanking columns may cross into Estonia and complete the plugging of the Narva corridor almost as quickly. Seeking to escape encircle ment as the Soviets swej>ttaJong the main ..-highways, the""*1' mortars; stofm and*? and supplies , $.025, and for all additional k.wJi. used per month, per k.w.h, $:02." The rate was also read for any consumer applying for electric service for lighting purposes in a commercial establishment in the city, as follows: For the first 30 k.w.h. used per month, per k.w.h., $.06; for the next 30 k.w.h. used per month, per k.w.h., $.05; for the next 30 k.w.h. used per month, per k.w.h., $.045; for the next 30 k.w.h. used per month, per k.w.h., $.04, and for all over 120 k.w.h. used per month, per k.w.h., $.035. Minimum billing per month is $1 under the ordinance. German troops struggling to hold their Gustav line 70 miles south of the Italian capital. Front dispatches said the Germans were entrenched in considerable strength along a five-mile stretch of the railway between Cisterna and Campo Leone, and it was indicated they would make .their main stand there. The American spearhead drove to within one-half a mile of Cis terna from the southwest yesterday, and cracked head-on into the stiffest enemy opposition. Headquarters spokesmen said Nazi Field Marshal Albert Kes-selring was hurriedly shifting troops from his northern reserves ,to meet the increasingly-grave Allied threat. Previously, he had withdrawn elements of the Hermann Goerlng panzer division and 89 Protests Did Not Help Jap Captives the Third Panzers from the C*s-sino battle line to the south.,]^'* (Continued on Page 10.) mm ABOUT $7 TlU WEEDED IN E BOND CAMPAIGN BULLETIN Jill" By United Press Radio Tokyo, commenting on the American disclosure that 7,700 United States and Filipino troops had been tortured and slain, after the fall of Bataan and Corregidor, announced today that "there will be no change in the Japanese policy in regard to treatment of prisoners of war." The broadcast, recorded by NBC monitors, said ' *Japaii will never allow such raise propaganda to change her policy." By JOHN M. HIGHTQWER WASHINGTON, FebT.l W> latic ,f'W ;