America at war! (1941--) -- Part 2

The Pittsburgh Press (August 28, 1943)

Yanks take stronghold of Bairoko

Americans in position for blow at isolated enemy garrison at Villa
By Brydon Taves, United Press staff writer

Bombs cut railroad in southern Italy

RAF blasts German city despite ‘tremendous’ fighter defenses

Hull defends his policies, hits critics

Claims inaccurate public statements are giving aid to the enemy

Mrs. Roosevelt’s shampoo delays press conference

First Lady tells New Zealanders she believes U.S. is abandoning isolationism

Headhunters save lives of Yanks lost in jungle

Radio reporter Eric Sevareid, one of group, tells of long trek back toward safety
By Eric Sevareid, distributed by the United Press

Big bugs and little bugs

By Florence Fisher Parry

Ickes adds unit to coal setup

Safety and health division to aid bureau

Detroit socialites caught in black market roundup

One family loses ration book until end of 1944; others forfeit points to cover purchases

Steele: India, Ceylon have big role in war on Japs

Importance is emphasized by the appointment of Mountbatten
By A. T. Steele

Six Jap craft are sunk with only 4 bombs

‘Wriggly, pretzel-shaped’ run over targets made by plane

Enemy’s subs mount bigger ack-ack guns

U-boats stay on surface to fight it out with Yank bombers

Admiral predicts –
U.S. to occupy Jap homeland

Greenslade gives outline for Pacific victory

Italian coast looks empty but guns are hidden there

From Sicily, where Nazis ruthlessly deserted Italians, you see little across strait
By Ned Russell, United Press staff writer

Settlement in Hawaiian case likely

Conferees seek solution of military-judicial controversy

Knox: Navy concentrating on Japs

Strategy talk to be resumed at Washington

Pacific phase is ended as Mountbatten departs; Churchill awaited

Editorial: Reverse Lend-Lease

Editorial: ‘Hiyah, babe!’

Background of news –
Register and vote

By Burt P. Garnett, editorial research reports

Millett: Army family fares badly

Civilians pity them and that’s about all
By Ruth Millett