The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 6, 1943 · Page 2
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January 6, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, January 6, 1943
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i the congress "must reassert itself." * * * And while harmony iu the administration party hung in the balance, republicans likewise blasted at "bureaucracy" and "waste," and called for many chances in wartime government operations--all p o i n t i n g to rough and possible bitter days ahead in Washington. ¥ * * President Roosevelt, in an address that may vie in importance with his messages asking war on the axis, will appear before a joint session ol the senate and house Thursday to report on the state .of the union. Some leaders expect him to deal .not only with the progress of the conflict, and domestic problems, but to give some clue to his ideas on the peace to follow, in the writing of which this congress may take a place in world history. Congressional leaders w e r e expected o coufer with Mr. Roosevelt Wednesday on -the text of his message, and it was understood some would urge , him to skip any proposals for . social security revision or expansion, contending that such - propositions in wartime might , cause "an unnecessary fight that might disrupt the entire congressional program." , In pre-sesslon caucuses Tuesday. Sam Rayburn of Texas was nominated by the democrats for the -speakership, and the repub- · licans put forward their floor leader, Joseph W. Martin, Jr., of Massachusetts. Kayburn appeared certain to retain the chair, as the. democrats still hold 222 house seals to 208 for the republicans. The majority party re-elected John W. McCormaclc of Massachusetts as its floor leader. Senate democrats will caucus Thursday and republicans Friday to choose their leaders. The majority in that chamber is expected to retain Alben W. Barkley ot Kentucky and ,the republicans, Charles L. McNary, Oregon. ',. Many democrats hustled to ' Instill unity in Iheir ranks. Some regarded Rayburn's reported remarks about "bureaucrats" as directed to that end. The speaker was quoted as saying that, unlike Ifie "bureaucrats," Sir. Roosevelt made a practice of consulting congressional leaders on matters of policy. ' . 2f. % %. A number of democrats have ieen severely critical of various administrative bureaus, some con- lending that authority had been assumed by too broad interpretations of congressional acts. Rayburn's remarks were described by some who heard him as "a declaration of independence" for congress, and notice that the speaker would prevent legislation being put on his desk by bureau chiefs without prior conferences ·with the,house leadership and the proper .committees. · He was quoted as declaring to the 7 ' : caucus: "Department heads may come and go, but congress will live on long after their departure." The house republican caucus approved a minority party statement of policy, written by their leader, Martin, pledging themselves to devote their energies to co-operation in winning the war; curtailment of federal expenses; overhaul of Ihe tax structure; "preservation of constitutional government;" preservation of "private enterprise from destruction;" protection of "our free press;" ousting of "special privilege seekers from entrenched positions in government;" curbing oC the "reckless NONE PHONE 1606 ( DON'T HESITATE Convert to Coal and KEEP WARM! ILLINOIS LUMP COAL 50 Ton D e l i v e r e d PARKS FUEL CO. I So. Monroe Are. flliion CitT granting of blanket posvers and blank checks;" elimination of unnecessary bureaus and agencies tax collection on a pay-as-you-go basis; release of "every third federal employe in the regular establishments for war work;" creation of congressional committees to deal with aviation development and post-war problems, and fair deal and an opportunity to survive" for small business. LOWELL, NOTED EDUCATOR, DIES Presided Over Harvard Destinies 24 Years B O S T O N , (IP}--A. Lawrence Lowell, 86, president emeritus ot Harvard university, died Wednesday at his Boston home. The aged educator, who presided over the destim'es of the three centuries-old university for 24 years died alter a short illness. His family announced that funeral services would be held at the Harvard Memorial church in C a m b r i d g e on Saturday, at 11 a. m. During his term of oftice that began in 1909 and ended in 1933, President Lowell saw the enrollment of the university more than doubled and its endowment multiplied nearly six times, to more than S123.000.000. Numerous changes in student life, the inauguration of the tutorial plan, the system of general examinations, the establishment ol a new dormitory arrangement in which students at Harvard college were grouped in units, callec "houses," marked President Lowell's career. * A. LAWRENCE LOWELL --Harvard Leader lowan Was Pilot of Bomber Which Fell Into Louisiana Lake SHREVEPORT, UP)--The pilot of a bomber which plunged into Cioss lake early Tuesday was dentilied Tuesday night as First Lt. Doyee H. Harden, 23, of Rcd- lield. Iowa. The Barksdale field public relations office identified the co-pilot as Flight Onicer James E. O'Connor. 21, of Wellsburg. W. Va. The bodies of Harden and O'Connor, and a third man not yet identified, were recovered, while search for the bodies of two others believed in the ship continued. Drivers m Collision Admit Carelessness; Each Is Fined $10 KANSAS CITY. f/P)--Municipal Court Judge Earlc W. Frost says it's the most amazing case he ever heard. Boih Leo E. Gage. 21. and .lames H. U'illis, 27, whose cars collided, admitted they had been inattentive at the wheel. When the judge said "SID each," Gage ruefully observed, "I'm a little short, judge." Willis spoke vip! -Here's S10. You can pay me back sometime." Buy War Savings Bonds and Slamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. time it NOW! The place it H E R E ! »»mc» if canfa). of .ach tir--Ioca.. nun Tour eau« « c «i,. or , , » ,, , . JOE DANIELS AUTO SUPPLY MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE War Writers Drop Bottles on Japanese By ROBERT H. MILLER WITH U. S. FORCES ON GUADALCANAL, Dec. 20. (Delayed) (U.R)--War correspondents straddled the catwalk of the Flying Fortress "Typhoon McGoon II" Saturday niglit and gleefully "bombed" the Japanese at Munda. New Georgia island, with empty beer bottles. * * * It was the correspondents' re- venee for the sleepless nights they had endured durine the Japanese shelling and bombing of American positions on Guadalcanal. * * * How we personally could avenge the Japanese attacks was something that had been bothering us correspondents for a long time. Those frock - coated gentlemen who drafted the rules of war nt Geneva officially designated us as non-combatants, and a noncombatant is someone who mav be bombed, shelled, sniped at and even bayoneted, but who is expressly forbidden to wield a weapon in return. Then somebody--I think it was a Brooklyn fan who used to sit in the bleachers at Ebbets field-suggested "beer bottle bombing." A diligent search of the conventions of international war pro cedure failed to reveal any prohibition against this sort of activity on the part of non-combatants. News of the impending raid spread rapidly among American bases in the south Pacific and soon contributions o£ bottles were being transported many miles fo: the event. * * * Saturday night was ihe biff night. Shortly before midnight, "Typhoon McGoon II," commanded by Capt. Jack N. Lev! of Milwaukee. Wis.. took off on a bombine mission against the new Japanese air field at Munda, 150 miles to the northwest. "T.vnhoon" had high explosives in his bomb bay and beer bottles in his radio compartment. * * * When the fortress found Munda, its runway looking like a dirty chalk mark against the black outline of the island. Bombardier Tech. Sgt. Claude B. Phillips of Oneida. Tenn., told the correspondents to count 15 after the bombs fell before releasing their bottles. The bottles, he said, were lighter and would not fall as far forward as would the bombs. Then Phillips took up his post and each correspondent grabbed a half dozen bottles. They crept along the catwalk as the big bomb bay doors opened, exposing the south Pacific and a cluster of small islands. Loud clicks marked the release of the medium bombs * * * "One. two. three, four, five --" counted the correspondents, but they couldn't wait and each Plopped a bottle through the bomb bay doors in a slojv curve. * ·¥ ¥ Then more bombs, and more bottles cascaded out of "Typhoon '' A few seconds later the plane passed over the runway, but it was impossible-to see the result of the bombing. When the supply of bombs and beer bottles was exhausted, the fortress roared homeward. Our only regret was that aJ) those bot- les were empty when loaded on the plane. Ford Rouge Plant's Output Normal After Wildcat Strike Ends DETROIT. M)_A1! war production tasks at the Rouge plant of the f o r d Motor company were ·etui-ning to normal pace Wednesday with the end o£ a wildcat strike of maintenance workers. Nine thousand workers had been made idle by the strike which ended Tuesday after leaders of the United Automobile \Vorkers (CIO) and a United States army officer had demanded a return to work. The strike Dcgan Monday night. Company officials said that the walkout had interfered with production of armor plate for army tanks. Woman, 33, Becomes Member of War Working Grandmothers CAMDEN. N. J.. (/P)-Thc war working grandmothers of America were a bit skeptical when slim, attractive, dark-haired Jenny Fargnoli applied lor membership. B u t . when (hey learned the facts, they elected her temporary chairman ot the Camdon chapter Mrs: Fargnoli, at 33, has a year old grandchild. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1943 AIR YA LISTENIN? Barrymore, the "Mayor," Now Heard at 8 Lionel Barrymorc, alias "Tile Mayor of the Town," is moving up the clock a half hour Wednesday night. His show will be broadcast at 8 o'clock on KGLO-CBS, and henceforth this becomes the regular hour.* The "Mayor" has been on KGLO at 8:30. As to the particular nature of Wednesday's show--no inkling as yet. But you can expect Barrymore to be at his crusty best, as he goes about distributing a [oodly share o£ that much-need- id milk, of human kindness. Remember that time change. The "Mayor" calls the council to order at 8 o'clock on KGLO. Here's Aunt Jenny! Moving into the 8:30 spot vacated by the Barrymore show is _ new lay-out featuring favorite Columbia network day-time pro- g r a m s . F'rinstancc, Wednesday will bring "Aunt Jenny's Stories" to nocturnal listeners. Another Wednesday, "Big Sister" will make an appearance. Frankly, we confess ignorance of detail on this plan. But it's plain to see that these will be special shows, each a half hour long. You'll enjoy "Aunt Jenny's" homespun stories Wednesday at 8:30 on KGLO. * ··(· * Eddy Sings The acme of entertainment in 30 minutes seems to be attained in the well-thought-of Nelson Eddy broadcast, on KGLO-CBS Wednesday at 7. Besides the robust baritone of the show's star and emcee, there's Ihe shy wit of Victor Borge, the devastating Dane. * * * Dr. Christian "Dr. Christian" follows Eddy, Borge Co. at 7:30 Wednesday. This week Jean Hersholt stars (as the good doctor) in a story titled "For My Son." It's poignant drama, according' to the synopsis. * * * Presents "Carmen" That operatic favorite, "Carmen," is Wednesday's choice ot the "Great Moments in Music" show, on KGLO-CBS at 9 p. m. Outstanding selections, of which there are many in (lie "Carmen" score, will be presented. Singing the heroine's songs will be Suzanne Sten. a mezzo-soprano. Metropolitan Tenor Charles Kullman is Don Jose, and Robert Weede, is Escamillo, the toreador. Soprano Jean Tennyson, regular star of the program, takes the village maid's role. "Great Moments" celebrates its first birthday on CBS Wednesday night. This show presents the world's favorite operas and operettas. * * ' * Ballroom.Music If you, on the other hand, like your, music danceablc, how's this for a list of bands? Bob Crosby, 10:20. Guy Lombardo, 10:30. Xavier Cugat. 11:05. That's the line-up on KGLO Wednesday night. * * * President on Air President Roosevelt's a n n u a l 'State of the Union" message to congress will be aired on KGLO- CBS Thursday. The time has not been announced. The chief executive is expected to address the new 78th congress in person. --R. W. L. .,. .j. Forum Speaker on Motor Safety Gilchrist Named on GOP Campaign Group WASHINGTON. (tP) -- Iowa's n c w all-republican eight-man delegation in the house ot representatives rc-clectod Fred C. Gil- Christ of Lnurens as the Iowa member of the republican congressional campaign committee a post which is equivalent to the chairmanship of the delegation Rep. Carl LcComptc of Corydon was named as the Iowa member of Ihe republican committee on committees, which passes on the application of members for committee assignments. Slratton ,1. Shannon of Mason City speaks on the KGLO Forum Wednesday evening at 6:30. His topic will be on driving safety, arranged by the Mason City-Ccrro Gordo Safely council. New Hampton Council Protests on Enlistment of Power Plant Head NEW HAMPTON. W ) _ T h c New Hampton city council protested to the navy department on the enlistment of Louis Nelson, superintendent of the municipal power plant here. Nelson, who is 35. enlisted before the president halted enlistments. He is married but has no children. He has been in charge ot the plant here since 3175,000 was expended in enlarging nnd modernizing it two years ago. He has been ordered to report on Jan. 15. The navy department advised the council that the navy needed men like Nelson. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globc-GatcUc carrier boy. J_300 K I L O C Y C L E S Wednesday P. M. 4:u» Mailbac I.-30 St. Louis MXinee. CBS J:J3 Beti Herclc. Wrijlr, iura CBS a:m Ten Time Tunes 3::lll V. S. Employment Service ·'.·l.i The ll'orlrf Today. CBS !:Ul* News of the N a t i o n , f. G. A F. «:I3 Harrj James. CbestertlelrU, CBS li::;i KGLO Forum (!:·!» Hours .Uif.d i:1.» Sports Camera ·J.'IIU N'elion EMf. Old Golds. CBS ~-:'M Dr. Christian. Chefebrouth, CBS ~:~t~i Organ Interlude K-.IM1 Mayor ot the T««n, Lever Bret., CHS H-.3D A u n t Jenny'i Storici. Lever Bros., CBS 3:UI1 Great Moments it Music. CeUnese, CBS 3:M The Man Behind (he Gun. CBS 1U:W Eveninjr .Vews Bouodup. First National Bank I»:t0 Bob Criuby's Orrhnlra. CBS IU:3U Guy LvmbardVs Orchestra, CBS 11:00 Press ,Vt»s. CBS 11-.U3 Xavier Cufat's Orchestra. CBS 1ISM Neil Bundibu'i Orrnestra. CBS r'.W Press News, CBS l:!:05 Situ OK Thursday, Jan. 7 H;BK Uawn Patrol; M.rktl, K:K Mornlnc -Xe«r« Boanjop. GC»be-G» zelte *7:00 C'arcil! Products Program 1:13 Bible Broadcast. aUdlo Chapel 7::H» Keep Time with Demon's ' X:ir, Today in Osage *;(.·. MnrniBr Bible Moor, Rev. Print* ·J-.OO Clear Lake on the Air ;i:15 Morning Concert U:M Cheerful Little Earful. Tidy Honse I'roduels 11:13 Bachelor's Children, Wonder Bread, CBS * iri:0« News nicest. Jacob E. Decker I»:I5 Walti Time ]u:::ii Meet the B»n lulls JJ»me Town News 11:00 Kale Smith Speaks. General Fxdi. CBS 11:13 Myht*rr Mel»djr Game II:» Farm front. Mark«t» l-':!ri flits and fills 12:.W Front P» fe \ fws r*i4z Xorth American Insurance J3:.fU Mid-dar Jttrieir I:W» Vount Dr. Mxlonc, General Poods, T:I.l Accent qn M u x i e l:3o We Love and Ltnrn. General foods, 1:43 Kinc's Jolrri. CBS i!:0(i American Spirit -:ir. SinjF Along. CBS School of the Air CBS Prei* New*, CBS Orrrti Valley. U. S. A., CBS 11 if h way s to Ileattb. CBS Mountain Music, CBS St. Liul s Matlnre. CBS Brn Bernie. Vfriglty Cum, CBS Troubadours. CBS John Sebastian's Harmonica. CDS One Hundred Million Questions, CBS Thr World Today. CBS N'ews of the Naliflii, r. G. i |;. Harry James; Chesterfields CBS KGLO Forum Hour* Ahead Sports Camera Mcrl C*rlia* Archer, CBS Cvcnttde Echoes, CBS ,Nw.' ! of the World, Vance Music Company The C«mmaind«9. CBS Wartime Livestock Production The King'B Men The First Line, Wrifley Gum, CBS Pub We Affairs, CBS . Treasury Star Parade F v r n J n r Nrws Roundup lilue Barron'a Orchestra. CBS Xavier Cujafs Orchestra. CB«* Press .Veu-s, CBS i»el Courtney's Orchestra, CBS .Veil Bonrfshn't Orchestra, CBS Tres» N'ewa, CBS S i f n O f f :l:00 :l:r. . ·I:IN| -1:811 }:«5 .»:UII «:» '::lci H:I3 7:IH1 ·Jam »::«! "M.T . 11:00 11:115 )l;:«l W H O BED NETWOBK NBC 1010 KII.Cjcle. WEDNESDAY CVEMMi 5:00 Dinner in itabana :15 NOV.-S fir.10 Ncu-s B:-l. II. V. Kaltcnborn 7:00 Mr. and Mrs. Nofth 7:311 Tommy Dar.«cy'= Band C:00 Time to Smile 8:30 Mr. District Attorney 9:00 K.-iy Kyser's Kollcce 111:01) Evcninc Serenade - lu.'l.l Ncn-f 10:20 Eoh Crosby's Orchestra 10:-}.» Memor.iljle Music 11:00 News; Music JJ.-IS Paul .Martin's Music 11:30 News 11:45 Music; Xc«-s 12:00 Swing Shift Matinee 12:30 SlEll Off THURSDAY MORNING 5:30 Sam Morris 5:43 Pop Stover's Ganr; G:00 Heaven and Home C:1T, Farm Serx-icc B:3D Farm Ttfeu-s- 0:4.i La*v Jim Day 7:00 Nc,,.., 7:13 Time to Sliine 7:3J Nc\vs :« Uncle Stan K-.nn Reveille Roundup R:15 Austin at Ihe Organ B:3J Cliff and Helen 5:4,"i Aunt Jenny 0:03 Jerry and Zelda 0:15 O'Neill! 3:30 UcJp Male 3:4."i Lone Journcy 10:00 Road of Life 10:15 Vic And Sade- 10:30 Snow Vintage 10:4:, David Harum 11 LOO Judy and Jane 11:13 Borderland Euckaroos H a man is stalled, the Washington remedy is to give him a bigger tille and more responsibility instead ot mere power.--Dnbuquc Telegraph-Herald. NEW TIME TONIGHT WEDNESDAY to hear my program "Mayor of the Town" --says LIONEL BARRYMORE 8 TO SH P.M KGLO by N«w Soapy Rich Knttt Revise Food Marketing 3RD OF BUTTER NEEDED IN WAR Other Actions Expected as Shortages Continue WASHINGTON, (U.R) _ Food Administrator Claude R. Wickard Thursday was expected to follow up his drastic cuts in civilian supplies of butter and canned citrus fruits with important revisions in marketing processes to assure more equitable distribution of food to civilians. Officials said shortages ol some foods have reached the point where something drastic must be done soon to meet complaints arriving from virtually all areas. They emphasized that local shortages generally are the result of poor distribution, but that is little consolation to the housewife who finds only bare meat counters and encounters difficulty in buying bacon, butter, eggs and lard. * * * Wickard's latest food orders --No. 2 and 3--were designed to assure adequate supplies of butter and canned citrus fruit for American armed forces and other united nations, * * * He directed butter manufacturers to set aside for war uses at least 30 per cent of all creamery butter stocks--a move expected to lower average annual civilian butter consumption f r o m 16 pounds during 1942 to 13 pounds this year. Butter is on the list of foods for rationing soon. The citrus order was more severe. It directed producers to reserve for the government the total pack of canned citrus fruits except unconcentrated grapefruit juice. Effective at midnight Wednesday night, the order freezes carmers' grapefruit juice stocks from Jan. 9 until April 1 but does not affect supplies held by wholesalers and retailers. Wickard said the citrus order should not affect civilian diets seriously because large supplies of fresh grapefruit, oranges, tangerines and lemons will be available. * * * The butter order will make available to the government approximately 531,000,000 of the 1,770,000,000 pounds of butter expected to be produced in 1943. The government probably will buy the stocks earmarked for it at the cciline price of 46 cents a pound, Chicago basis. * * * At least two-thirds of the butler to be reserved for the government will go directly to American fighting men, Wickard said, and most of the remainder of it will go to the soviet union. Farm and small dairy producers are not affected, the order applying only to manufacturers with a total output of 12,000 pounds or more a month. Even so officials said, that will cover between 95 nnd 97 per cent of all creamery butter output. Meanwhile, food distribution officials indicated that a study oC the entire national food situation is being made with a view to changes in civilian distribution pending nationwide rationing of additional foods. They emphasized that temporary local shortages would be relieved probably late next month when rationing begins on meats and on other foods such as canned fruits and vegetables, and probably butter later. Former Ammunition Handler, Now Chaplain at Camp Atterbury CAMP ATTERBURY, Ind., /P) --The Hev. Oscar F. Bohman, former Spencer, Iowa, pastor, lias reversed the order of "Praise tlic Lord and Pass the Ammunition." He was an ammunition handler during six months overseas in World war I. Now he's a chaplain. His family lives at Akron, Iowa. AMELIA GRAFF OF OSAGE DIES Received Injuries in Accident December 30 OSAGE -- Mrs. Amelia Graff, 66, died at the Osage hospital at 3 a. m. Wednesday Jrom complications oC injuries she received, Dec. 30, when she walked into a state highway snowplow at the intersection of Main and Seventh streets.. The truck, driven by Don Greeley, was being worked back and forth across the intersection in an attempt to clear the street o£ ice. Mrs. Gra£f, who had poor eyesight and hearing, apparently did not see or hear the truck or Henry Bloss, highway commission supervisor, who was standing on the curb at the corner and shouted warnings to her. Mrs. Grail was thrown to the ground by the force of the truck and her right leg was crushed under the rim o£ one of the wheels. Complications to the injury caused her death. Born in Denmark, Mrs. Graff came to America as a young girl She married Ernest Graff about 40 years ago. Living in this area most of her life, she spent a few years at Reliance. S. Dak. The Graffs farmed near Osage u n t i l four years ago when Mr. Gratf died and Mrs. Graff moved into Osage. She is survived by one son. Herman of Minneapolis, and two brothers. George Richmann of Osage and Fredrick Richmann of Minneapolis. No funeral arrangements have been made. Brenda-You Step Out With Me Tonight? I know I've been an .wf.nl zrouch not tafc- '",? r ° U *?* pUce la ^ l '- Bllt ·"«·*«ndintr «iUUy at ray new job. rn- feet darn near killed me ivitii callousTM nnd burning. Now ' ve reformed - or rather my feet have thank, to the Ice.Jlint jou .tlvi.ej. Never tried anything that seemed tn draw the pain and fire rnrht out ·. fa.t _ and Ihe "«y it helps aoflen callouiea i» nohodVa business! Been able tc, iret.omc, e«ra over, liroe monej--- r what ilo you say tet'i so danclnit tonjthl. You can ate» on my Ice- Hjnt feet all you want. London Newspapers Show Anxiety Over Opening of Congress LONDCvN, f/P)--London newspapers displayed anxiety Wednesday over the opening of the new congress in the United States. Headlines read: Daily Mirror: "Will U. S. again become a world hermit?" Daily Mail: "Roosevelt's foes today start congress battle to cut down his power." Daily Express: "The next sixty days--don't lose faith in America." Help Shortage Is in Prospect for Opening of Iowa Legislature DES MOINES, (yP)--A help shortage is in prospect-for the' 50th Iowa general assembly, which opens Monday.. A. C. Gustafson, veteran chiet clerk oC the house of representatives, said only 20 girls have inquired so far about jobs as clerks for the representatives, compared to 300 or 400 in former sessions. Gustafson said he has received no applications lor appointment as house page, ,-ilthough -a few youths have indicated interest in serving as senate pages. [GREAT MOMENTS IN MUSIC* The Celanese {/our . prw«nB ixttrpti Iran lutt'i "CARMEN" J«an Tennyson sopraxt Suzann* $t»n mesxo-sefiraHf Charlei Kullman leutr Rebtrt W»Mf* ttrilt** · \ Goorg* Sabaitian uijutttr TONIGHT KGLO 9 P.M. /| Cefanese Corporation vf Amtrica NEW TIME! NEW STATION! AP The Byline of Dependability \ ,.,; _^.Jlt.TM. _._';.,,'_ ' ' "··-''·; i

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