The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 3, 1953 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 3, 1953
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGC EIGHT BI-YTHEVILLE (ARK.) COUKIER NEWg GOP Wary of Truman's Proposal for Tax Cut For Eisenhower, Nixon By B. L. LIVINGSTONE suggestion—which would also ap- Obituaries WASHINGTON (fl — Republicans shied nervously today at a parting proposal by President Truman to give big Income tax deduction! to President-elect Elsenhow- er for living expenses In Washington. The OOP lawmakers seemed un- <*rlaln as to whether they should regard Trumnn's 1 lib-hour MCCARTHY (Continued* from Page H members to ask the Benate to bar hlrn, declaring, "If they do not they win have proved their complete dishonesty." Sen. Hayden (D-Arlz), the second Democratic member of the they hid no such plan. There was no Imediate comment from the group's lone Republican member. Sen. Hendrlcksou CR-NJ), who Is ill at his home here. The subcommltte accused McCarthy of having "deliberately set out to thwart any Investigation of him" by attacking its members. It launched fhen Into a polnt-by- point discussion of McCarthy — often In-the form of unanswered questions. Among, the major questions U raised: 1. "Whether funds supplied to Ben. McCarthy (by Individuals) lo fight communism or for other • •peciflo purposes were diverted to his own use." 1. Whether McCarthy covered up secret contributions and stock and commodities markets fipecula- tlons by handling the'm In the names of relatives nnd friends, i 3. Whether some of, his activities on behalf of "special Interest groups" and his denunciations of Oen. George C. Marshall, former secretary of state, were motivated -, by the promise of-financial gains. <. 'whether ha violated stale and federal corrupt practices laws by concealing - senatorial campaign expenditures and promising a job to Ray Kiermas, his administrative aslstant, la exchange for financial and political aid. The report' described McCarthy as having been heavily In debt lo the Appieton, Wis., Slate. Bank In the late 1940s and under pressure for more colaterat. It suggested this might have been one reason why he accepted $10,000 from Iho now-defunct Lustron Corp. of Co- lumbusy Ohio, when the prefabricated housing firm-.was borrowing millions from the government. McCarthy has acknowledged accepting the money for a booklet on prefabricated housing which lustron purchased nnd used for advertising purposes. Special Account questioned , The report raised questions about * special account In the Klggs National Bank In Washington. • II said McCarthy deposited $20.732.97 . there. The senalbr said in Ills statement that all contributions "to the Communist fight" were deposited In this account and used solely for this activity. The subcommittee report said It bad. identified, a m o n g Items charged against the account, $73.80 to the collector of internal revenue; $1,300 to Kiermas; a 5200 "cash" check on Oct. 20, 1950, "when it ply to vice Prcsldcnt-clcct Nixon and House Speaker Joseph Marlln Jr.—ns a subtlo booby trap or something right down their alley. Truman urged immcdlato enactment of a bill to allow the president, the vice president and the speaker at the House special living expense deductions for income, tax purposes amounting (o $50,000 a ?ear for the president find $10,000 In the case of tho Senate nnd Houso leaders. The vice president also serves Senate. , appears his McCarthy's) acount was overdrawn 1500 "cash" check on general ; nnd Sept. 5, 1950, which cash tlhc report said apparently was deposKed In McCarthy's savings account. Tho report also posed some questions, without answering them, as to whether McCarthy used money contributed for the anti-Communist fight to speculate in the soybeans future market during 1950. It said thnt two checks — for 43.000 from Alvln M. Bentley nnd $7,000 from Mrs. Arvlla P. Bentley of Washington—were deposited by the senator In a savings account In Washington on Sept. 7, 1950, and that less than a month later he withdrew $10,000 from Hint account to finance the soybean operations. To Investment Firm The subcommittee said a draft for (lie $10,000 from the savings account went to Henry j. van Straten, county superintendent of schools at Appieton, Wis., who endorsed It and forwarded it to an Investment firm. In Appieton last night Van Straten, quoted as saying he borrowed the money, added: "It was my own acaunl . . . Nobody else was con- corned with It but myself." T;;« subcommittee report bioughl in Ihe names of the senator's brothers, Howard McCarthy and William p. McCarthy. It said the Apptclon, Wis., State Bank raised the senator's loan acount by $149,176 to a balance of $169,540.70 in 19«. It sal.I the SH9.176 was used to buy railroad stock. A few days later, it said, $69,540.70 was transferred to an account in Ihe name of Howard McCarthy, bringing the senator's loan balance down' to $100,000, the bank's legal loan limit. The report said William McCarthy, described as a Chicago truck driver of apparently modest means, opened a $10,000 brokerage account in 1948 and began operating In the commodity market. He v.">s tiuoted as saying he got the ••••]'•'- 'rr"-»r, $1,COO of .. , . »>. .. mem of loans. William McCarthy was also quoted as saying another nccount In his wife's name was opened 'with the Idea of concealing the account to the event of an Investigation ot Sen. McCarthy'* af- fulre," as president of the The deductions would ba In lieu of equivalent tax-free expense al- :owances previously granted Iho :hreo officials, but which wcra repealed by the last Congress. "Extraordinary Exrtense* 1 ' Tho president said Iho three top officials Imve "extraordinary IviiiB expenses, which result from the discharge of their official duties and which ought to be a permlsiblo deduction for Income tax purposes." There was no queslton but that tho Idea, in principle at least, struck a responsive chord on Capitol Hill where lawmakers have long complained about what they consider Inadequate salaries In a high-cost town. But tho question among Republicans seemed to be: what's Harry up to now? "I'd wn'nt to scrutinize carefully any suggestions which coma from the Whlto Houso at this nlage of the game," commented Hep. Keating (R-NY>. Martin, faced wllh responsibility for fulfilling In Ihe Houso OOP pledges for less spending, had no comment. Nor did Sen. Milllkln (R-Colo), wlio will bo chairman of Iho Senate Finance Committee. Milllkln reminded reporters that lax legislation originated In the House. Rep. Simpson (R-Pa), a member n< the tux-writing House Ways and Means Commltlc, wondered if Truman was advancing a "mouse trap Iden.' but added: "Why Thnse Three" "If he would treat the members of Congress working In Washington as you Ircnt any businessman working In Washington, then all right. But why would ho pick out Just those three tor tax deductions? 1 don't gel It." Uop. Byrnes (R-Wis), another ways and moons committee member, said; "I'm not very intrigued by any proposal which increases the cmol- nmiict of officials during the terms of the office holders. If this lind to bo done so quickly', why didn't be suggest it a long tlmo ago. 1 Truman said he was advancing Ills plan now because It would have to be put In effect no Inter limn Jan. 20, Elsenhower's inauguration date. The U. S. Constitution forbids niiy change in Ihe president's pay once he has lakcn office. Some Republicans Ihought It a good Idea. Rep. Martin (R-Iowa), a ways and means committee member, said ho bellovcd'tbe suggestion Imd "real merit." Rep. llalleck (R-IncI), elected Republican floor leader, said members of Congress, as well ns the Ii r e s I d e n t and vice president, "ought lo be entitled to the same rlerlucllons as arc acordud to olher individuals in private employment." Members of Congress now get $15,000. wllh up to 53,000 allowed as living expense deductions tor Income tax purposes.. Previously, they voted themselves n $2,500-a- ycar tax exempt allowance In addition to their $12,500 salaries but repealed It In ftvvor ot the $15,000 figure because of public uproar. The $15,000 figure subjects them to higher taxes. TAX {Continued from Page 1) pense deductions for Ihc president, Ihe vice president and the speaker of Ihe bouse. Truman's suggestion, to ranking members of the House Ways and Means nnd Ihc Sennle Finance Committees, got n mixed reception. Some memljrrs snid , they wanted to study It lo make sure it was not 'booby trapped." lieed, In a speech prepared for Mrs. Nora-Wells Dies of Illness Services for Mrs. Nora Bell Wells, !, of 310 Poplar Street, who died at Memphis yesterday morning, arc to-be conducted at 2 p.m. Sunday at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. J. A. Dudash. Burial will be at Maple Grove Cemetery. Mrs. Wells, a resident of Blythe- vllle for 20 years, had been 111 for about one year. She was born at Pontotoc, Miss. Survivors Include four sons, Willie Elmer Wells of Memphis, Jack Wells of Blythevlllc, John Henry Wells of Crawfordvllle, Ark., Travis Bunn Wells of Memphis; three daughters, Mrs. Carrie Ada Ruth, Mrs. Alice Totld, both-of Memphis, Mrs. Mattle Frances Martin of Bly- thevilte; and four brothers, Lon Tobb of Pontotoc, Miss., Will Jack Tobb of Olive Hranch, Miss., John Deck Tobb of New Albany, Miss., and Hulclt Tobb of Willow. Okla. £. M. Robinson Rites Held Services for Charley M. Robinson, 61, of Lcachvllle, who died Thursday, were conducted yesterday morntng at 8:30 at tlie Falrvlew Baptist Church ncnr Manila. A retired farmer, Mr. Robinson tmd Itvcd in Leachvlltc 29 years. He was bom In Cave City. Survivors include his wife and two sisters, Mrs. Willie Patterson of Springfield, Mo., and Mrs. Eunice Kerr of Cave City. Walter Kirk Services Today Services for Waller Kirk, .62, of Manila, who reportedly died of Injuries received when struck while riding a bicycle by a car on a bridge near Manila^ were lo lie conducted at 2 p.m. lonay at Ihe Manila Pentecostal Chinch. Tho accident resulting In the death of Mr. Kirk occurred Wednesday night. Treatment was 1 first given nl Ration Hospital in. Manila, after which Mr. Kirk was removed to Baptist Hospital fn Memphis, where ho died Thursday. In addition to his wife, he Is survived by four sons, Woodrow Kirk ntnl Troy Kirk of fioselaiid. Toy Edward Kirk and John M. Kirk of Manila; a daughter, Mrs. Ruby Colson of Murray, Ky,; a sister, Miss Bertie Kirk of Detroit. Mich.', 'and two brothers, Clnucie Kirk of Benton, Ky., and Freddie Kirk of Pa- (Itlcnh, Ky. . . • FILIBUSTER (Continued from Page 1> blocked such legislation. , If Vice President Brcrklcy who presides unlll vice President-elect Nixon Is inaugurated Jan. 20 decides that Senate rules extend from-one session to the-next — ns mdsrseiinlois expect him to determine— tha Issue may be settled quickly. That would mean Senate rules are In operation until changed. If Barklcy should uphold Ihe theory of the antl-filtbuslnr group however—that the Senate may determine the rules for ilx prococrt- IURS at the beginning of a session —a full fledged filibuster probably would operate until weavy opponents agreed to a vote. Even then the majority would retain present Senate rules. If Anderson should win his original motion to consider rules, then Ives Is ready lo offer n substitute for existing Senate rules tp cud filibusters. These now require an aflnrm- tivc vote by 04 of the 05 senators, something almost Impossible lo obtain because 33 senators can prevent this simply by talking or by staying away. In 11543, lung tuberculosis was culled "rising of the lights" In England. (^livery (o the House, said his la cut bill 'would reduce federal in come by only $1,800.000.000 in the fiM'al year starting next July I, from nn estimated G9 billion "this fisenl year. He also promised that with llglil check on spending, "we can have the lax relief provided in my bill and also achieve our major goal of u balanced budget." NOW OPEN FORD'S UPHOLSTERY SHOP 2328 Marguerite Phone 2763 • Quality Upholstering of All Types • Woodwork Kefinishing • Glue Work free t'ickup A Delivery — Prompt Scrrice ROY FORD, Owner & Operator FOR SALE Beautiful stucco home . . . two bedrooms, 2 tile baths . . . piste glass shower with tyronza base. Attic fan, wall-to-wall carpeting . . . draperies . , . floor furnace ... all cedar lined closets. Guest house in rear with complete iialh, hardwood floors, knot- led pine walls, attic fan, cedar lined closets. Ideal location. Shown by Appointment only. JOHNNY MARR . . . phone 4111 ' or F. B. JOYNER . . . phon. 4446 (j overnor s juard Quits Before Fired' LITTLE ROCK (fl>) — A state po- ice officer, formerly assigned to unrd Gov. McMath and his fam- ly. says he Is resigning from the orcc to "keep from being fired" by lov.-elcet Cherry's administration. Lt. Ben Kent said yesterday he las handed in his resignation, cf- cctive Jan. 16. He snid he has lecn told that "political tieat was oo strong" for him to be kept in he department. The officer, who nas been on the orce It years, added: "I think Mr. cherry was sold a )3H of goods nbout my taking part n the political campaign. I didn't isk for the mansion detail. It was isslgncd to me." (Lt. Kent was stationed In Bly- hcvllle in 1DID as a State lYooper.) Kent was the first slate policeman •ver to be assigned to the mansion ifter McJ.fath asked for a trooper o be stationed there. He said that ils political activity was confined o voting for McMalh in the stunner primaries. The officer, who now fs assigned o Hatcsvllle, said he met Gov. Mc- \Inlh when the governor walked in jn the Cherry talkathon at Helena ast summer. He said he drove Mc- Malh to and from the airport. Kent prcidcted that "they are going to have a hard time getting non to take thnt iou (at the ma-i- ilon) willingly If this Is what llap- 3em to them." State Police Director-designate Lindsey Hatcliett declined to com- nent on Kent's statement or res- gnation. CARDINALS' FASHIONS- Onc of Home's three official ecclesiastical tailors dresses his window with a set of resplendent veslments such as the new cardinals will wear, when invested with their office at the forthcoming consistory which has been called by Pope Pius XII. Although nil of the 24 newly named cardinals will not be able to attend, they have all ordered their vestments from Rome's tailors. SATURDAY, JAH. S, 1»5S Negro Injured When Tractor Slips Off Bridge A 20-year-old Nei;ro was injured in the A. T. Burk farm nciy Clear ,akc Wednesday afternoon when he tractor he was 'driving slipped rom a bridge and fell 15 feet into rater. Willie need, tractor driver on the lurk farm, wns pinned under the rnclor until released by other vorkcrs. He was taken to Blythe- /ille Hospital and later transferred o John Onston Hospital In Memphis. Blythevlllc Hospital officials said ic suffered from a fractured pelvis and described his condition as serious. Officials at John Gaston Ho.s- )ital today reported thnt Reed is 'getting along all right." CONGRESS (Continued from Page 1) under Way. As In other Congresses. th« first tew months will be spent In organizing and getting legislation prepared. Major organization starts today, with Republicans putting Ihelr men In key posts in the Senate and the House. Election of Taft as majority Senate leader and Martin as House speaker was assured yesterday when they were made the unanimous nominees of their party. Actual election today Is a formality, since (he GOP outnumbers the Democrats In both branches, 221 to 211 In the House nnd 48 to 47 In the Senate. There are two Democratic vacancies In the House and one Independent In each chamber. Sen. Morse of Oregon snd Rep. Reams of Ohio. Rep. Charles Halleck was unopposed for majority leader of the House. He said In a CBS radio interview last night he thinks the No. 1 task of Congress "is trying to Jlnd ways and means of cutting the cost of government." He forecast substantial reductions v.'htch he said would not endanger security or hamper government services. The Incoming administration, he said, .will be dedicated to trying to save money. Two Texans, Sen. Lyndon Johnson and Rep. Sarn Rayburn, will be Democratic leaders In their respective branchesv Nlxon Heads Senate President oJ the Senate, after Jan. 20, wilt be Vice President- elect Nixon. Sen. Styles Bridges of New Hampshire will be Senate president pro tern; Sen. William Knowland of California will head the Senate GOP Policy Committee, and Sen. Eugene Milllkln of Colorado will be chairman of the OOP conference. Rep. Clifford Hope of Kanaas heads the House Republican conference. The Job of tilling committee posts In both chambers will take several week's, with Republicans replacing Democrats as chairmen and as majority members. Brief but possibly spirited skirmishes may mark the Initial sessions of both- chambers. As a kind of curtain-raiser yesterday, Sen. Joseph McCarthy (R- Wis) blasted back at the Senate election subcommittee challenge of his honesty and dared its members to try to bar htm from being sworn in today. The subcommittee,, In a bitterly phrased report last night, questioned whether McCarthy had profited personally by "gambling" In the commodities market with 'funds advanced for his anti-Com- immist drive." McCarthy said the subcommittee, which made nc- recommenda- ,ions but left further action up to :he new Senate, had reached new low in dishonesty and smear." A bi-partlsan group of about 20 senators, including several Republicans, wants to change the Senate's rules to block filibusters such as ;have historically slowed down that body. But a majority of the ienate is expected to bat down :his proposal by holding that the icnatc Is a continuous body ant Its rules nren't open to' change every time it meets. Surface Indications are thnt the new Congress will start out with i within-party wounds. Some observers suspect, though. :hat Taft. who lost the GOP presidential nomination to Eisenhower may buck the White House later Republican leaders believe Et senhower will make no major rec ommendations to the lawmakers without first soliciting the views o: his party heads in Congress. Many of them believe the new President will deliver a message to Congress 'oltowing his inauguration, outlining what he hopes the legislators will do. The first presidential messages of tlie new session will come from outgoing Harry S. Truman. His budget message, expected to de- ail a federal spending program for the next fisc.il year of close to 80 billion dollars, Is due next Friday. Also due are the President's economic report and his annual State-oMhe-Union message. The latter may take the form of a RaUlcfronl Coffee Mans- rifles during the Civil War :iad n small coffee grinder built nto the stock. A handle was Inserted into a crank and coffee ground whenever needed. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. SATURDAY "BELLS OF CORONADO' Roy Rogers SAT. OWI.'SHOW "DOWN IN ARKANSAS' Weaver Bros. SUN - MON - TUBS "THE BIG SKY" Kirk Douglas ••••*•••••••,..,«.,,,,, »re*ell tddreu lummarlilng the accomplishments of 20 years of Democratic rule. Already, President Truman has suggested that Ihe new Congress speedily enact legislation letting Eisenhower, Martin and Nixon de- luct certain living expenses for ax purposes. The proposal, which some Republican members of Congress . regarded as a possible 'booby trap," got a mixed recep- lon on Capitol Hill. One of the first jobs the new Congress faces is to decide what o do about federal wage, rent and price controls which expire April 30. There Is strong sentiment to drop almost all of thesa economic curbs, or at least to relax them. Tax Culs High On Lisl Tax reduction also has a high rrlorfty, hut (he Initial goal of Republican leaders Is a balanced budget. To make It possible to .often the lax load, Congress must whaclc federal spending to get a balance between federal income id outgo. Present law already provides or termination of excess profits axes on June 30, with lax relief 'or individuals starling next Jan. I. On that date, an average 11 Jer cent income tax boost enacted n 1951 will expire. Some Repub- Icans, who campaigned on a tax relief platform, are hesitant about okaying a lax cut for business before individuals are taken care of. The extent of ihe GOP budget- cutting drive won't be known until ate in June, when the last of the big budget bills is voted on. Overall reductions of 10 billion dollars or more are being talked about. In the field of foreign aid and reciprocal trade programs Congress may run Into fights. The present foreign aid program expires June 30. Many Republicans, and some Democrats, think it's time to cut sharply the amount $f American money given to foreign areas, and to shift emphasis 'from Western Europe to the Pacific. Here's the present picture on other major topics containing the seeds of congressional disputes; Defense Production Defense Production Act: Expires June 15, and, with it, the government's power to allocate scarce industrial materials. Veterans: The law providing for direct home-building loans to veterans and for guaranteed loans by private lenders expires June 30. Draft: The doctors' and dentists' draft expires July 1. It may be extended. . ' Tideiands: There is heavy sentiment for a law giving states title to offshore mineral deposits. The 82nd Congress passed such a law but President Truman vetoed it Eisenhower has expressed his fav or for state ownership. Labor: Numerous proposals to revise the Taft-Hartley labor rela tions act are in the offing. Immigration: The recently-en acted McCarran-Walter Immigration law is under, fire from many directions. Opponents, who claim it is discriminatory, will fight for changes. Investigations: They will be fa. reaching and numerous, dealing with such subjects as communlsn In government, in the United Na tions, in colleges, and In other sus peeled places, with coruptlon ii the Democratic administration favoritism In tax settlements, ant a wide field of other subjects. Christmas Shopping Ups Retail Sales ST. LOUIS W) — A loot minuta hrlstmas shopping rush increased department store Bales In th» • Eighth Federal Reserve District during the week ending Dec. 21, M ier cent over the similar we«k of 1951. The Increases ranged from 81 per cent at Memphis to 53 per cent in :he St. Louis area, the St. Louii Federal Reserve Bank reported yes- lerday. Little Rock sales were up 55 per cent and Louisville sales 15 per cent. Two extra pre-Christmas shop- Ding days this year helped account,.: for the Increase, the bank reportedyjfr For the year through Dec. 21 sales ' across the district were 4 per cent above the same period of 1851. Louisville and St. Louis had 3 per cent increases over the year before, Memphis 4 per cent and Little Rock 6 per cent. TV's FOR THE BIRDS-Or so these Jacksonville, Fla., starlings believe. * For some reason the chattering^ Bock finds the antennae tower and guy wires of the city's only television station an ideal place to roost. Jacksonville residents now have something new to reply when asked, "What's on television tonight; 1 ' County Clerk Appointments AreQuestioned LITTLE ROCK IIP) — The state has four new county clerks today but there seems to be some doubt about the legality of their appointment by Gov. McMath. The governor appointed the derks yesterday under newly - adopted Constitutional Amendment No.. 41 which , provides that all counUes may elect a county clerk, regardless of population. As his authority, he used a 1943 enabling act which states that tin initiated or referred measure shall be effective 30 days after an election—unless otherwise specified in the measure. ; But the Act, adopted at the Nov. 4 general election, specifies that it shall become effective "on and aft er adoption." Also, it is not a referred or initiated measure, but was submitted to the voters by the 1951 General Assembly to rescind a previous amendment which left the county clerk's dtilies to the circuit clerk ii counties with less tharr-15,000 pop ulatlon. ' The appointments Included: Yell County, Mrs. Fanny B George of Danville; Stone County Ruth D. Gilbert, Mountain view Sevier County, Viva O. ,Kolb, De Queen, and Polk County, Richard Hughes,- Mena. NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration ' "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. » Jlalinccs Sat. & Sun. . Phone 58 SATURDAY "The Showdown" William Elliott SAT. OWL SHOW "Let's Go Navy" Rower}' IJoy* SUN - MON "AFFAIR IN TRINIDAD" Ri(a Haysvorth Glenn Ford "Entertainment at its Best" SUNDAY & MONDAY Conlinuous Showing Sunday from 2 p.m. MAUREEN O'SUUIVJUKDMUND GWENN • CHARLES DRAKE CI6IPERREAU EEHE LOCKHMT ALL. ELECTRIC Underwood TYPEWRITER TOR ' DEMONSTRATION Irj U . . . yon'll UVe It. Tli« new All-Electric Underwood Typewriter. BUSINESS MACHINES CO. 119 S. Broadway Phon* 8991 Complete Service T)ept. — Factory Trained >-_ Personnel U.N. (Continued from Page I) .'* government did not wish to clear :he U. N. However, information on them was requested informally leans seking jobs or working at from th» U. s. 'on • many occasions ill 1946 and 1347." 5. Besides action already taken —31 Americans working "for (he U. N. have been discharged or had their jobs otherwise terminated— Lie plans to set up a special panel to take up "eight or nine cases in which adverse comments in varying degrees" have been received from u. S. officials. ~ 6. Lie has "no reliable cause for proceeding" on the others of the 11 listed by the State Deparlm this week "since he either is pletely without,'evidence or is ,„ possession of evidence which substantially refutes the correctness of the State'Department's' evaluation." , ' 7. Lie Is "keenly aware of Ihe seriousness of the problem" presented by Hie presence in the secretariat, within'the borders ot the United States, of suspect American citizens. Also, the secretary-general well understands that no organization "dedicated to such high purposes as the United Nations, can hope to serve those purposes unless it enjoys confidence and respect." , ; . 8. "At the same time, no br- ganizallbn dedicated to law and order in world affairs can hop'e to survive if its own administration actions ore arbitrary . •;•-. based on mere suspicion and devoid 'of the due process to .which all civilized peoples are dedicate'd. It should not be expected that the secretary general wil arrive at serious decisions on evidence which has been denied him, or given him only through the press or hearsay." -MOX> Show Starts Weekdays 1 :00 Sat. Sun t -.00 Always a Double Feature SATURDAY TWO FEATURES 2 Cartoons Kit Carson Serial SAT. LATE SHOW Starts 11:30 M-G-M! 1 COL«l"(U LINES* Roar of Iron Horse Serial & Cartoon SUN-MON Double Feature rr*0*fr ' nn SHERIDAN John IUNO Howard W> — PLUS — Also Cartoon

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free