The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 25, 1944 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, February 25, 1944
Page 2
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. 2 Friday, Feb. 25, 1844 MASON err* GLOBE-GAZETTE . who usually supports administration policy, said he disagreed with the Florida senator on the issue involved in the overriding vote. . "I'm voting on the issue of tax legislation, and tax legislation alone," Lucas said. The roll call followed. As soon as the vote was announced--erasing the first tax veto in the history of congress-Barkley obtained unanimous consent to have read the exchange of letters between him and President Roosevelt. ' The spectators didn't stay to hear the publicized correspond* cnce, however, and they made so much noise leaving that the reading clerk hardly could be heard. Senator Lucas, who took over the chair for Wallace, banged repeatedly for order but it did no good. Finally Barkley himself moved that the reading be dispensed with and the senate ordered the letters printed in the congressional record. Within a few minutes after the vote was announced the galleries thinned and senators hurried to the cloakrooms. There was so much confusion that those who sought the floor could get no attention. "Mr. President, there is so much confusion in the senate it is impossible to hear," shouted the usually-quiet Senator White (R,, Me.), the acting republican leader. · Lucas finally restored a semblance of order. Thus ended another act in the Various Provisions of New Tax Bill Enacted Over Veto Are Listed capital's most stirring drama in years. Senator Barkley's dramatic resignation as senate democratic leader Thursday only furnished visual proof of a seemingly in-' -evitable break between the white house and capitol hill. The senate democrats promptly demonstrated a new independence by unanimously re-electing the Kcn- tuckian to the position. The house used votes, not words, to make plain its displeasure over the tax veto. Democrats joined republicans in rolling up a 299 to 95 vote to override the veto Thurs- Washington, (U.PJ--Here is how* you will be affected by the new tax bill which became law Friday when it was enacted over President Roosevelt's veto: INDIVIDUAL INCOME TAXES (EFFECTIVE ON 1944 INCOME) Estimated net yield, $664,900,- Income tax . rates, exemptions and schedules remain unchanged except for repeal of the 10 per cent earned income .credit- estimated yield, 5724,900,000. Victory tax rate set at flat 3 per cent regardless of family status. Present law provides a 5 per cent gross rate with credit system making rates 3.75 for single" persons and ; 3 per cent for married persons with one-tenth of one per cent additional reduction for each dependent. Estimated revenue loss, 560,000,000. · EXCISE TAXES (EFFECTIVE APRIL 1) Estimated yield, 51,051,300,000. Distilled spii-its^-59 a gallon- now $6. Beer--$8 a barrel; now S7. Wines--Still wines under 14 per cent alcohol, 15 cents a gallon, instead of present 10 cents: 14 to 21 * * Comparison of New and Old Tax Rate -Washineton, £)-Here is the way your current federal taxes compare with the new rates au- fd Z6d by co "Scess in the passage of the $2,315,000,000 new revenue measure over President Roosevelt's veto: per cent 60 instead of 40 day. The Friday. senate followed suit Barkley helped clear the atmosphere by dispatching- a letter of friendship to President Roosevelt Thursday night, but even the generally conciliatory tone of this' . missive did not completely bridge the rapine breach between the executive and lejrislalive branches of the ffovernraent. Barkley made it clear that in 'the future there must be co-operation both ways. Although expressing the deepest desire for continuation of the traditionally cordial relations between the two, Barkley declared- ·In this great crisis of our nation's history we must all seek some common ground upon which we can meet and have confidence in one another. That applies to all branches .of government. If we cannot trust one another in this tragic .period of the history of our -nation and of the world, how can the people trust iis?" V; Gillette, Wilson Vote to Override Washington, (ffj--Following is TMf V °'P fa y which the senate Thursday voted to override President Roosevelt's veto of the tax In favor ot overriding--(72) Democrats for overriding- Andrews, B a i l e y , Bankhead Barkley, Bilbo, Byrd, Caraway Chandler, Chavez, jClark (Ida) Clark (Mo.), Connally, Eastland George, Gerry, Gillette. Hatch) iiayden, Jackson, Johnson (Colo) .Lucas, Maloney, Maybank, Mc- £?" a " McClellan, AIcFarland, McKellar, O'Daniel, Overton. Radcliffe, Reynolds, Russell, Scrue- ham, Smith, Truman, Tydiij RS Walsh (Mass.), Walsh N /)' Wheeler--39. Republicans for overriding: Aiken, Austin, Ball Brev.-ster ·?^f,? ?E ,^ ^ r ° 0ks ' Buck - Burton! Bushfield, Butler, Capper, Danaher Davis, Ferguson, Gurney, Hawkes Holman,- Millikin. Moore, Nye Hevercomb, S h i p s t e a d , Taft Thomas (Ida.), Tobel Vandenberg, Weeks, Wherry. White, Wiley, Willis, Wilson--32. Progressive for overriding- La Follette--1. Against overriding--14. Democrats against: Bone, Green, Guffey, Hill, Kii- gore, Mead, Murdock, Murray, Pepper, Thomas (Utah), Tunnel] Wagner, WalJgren--13.1 Republicans agafnsi: Langer--i. The following pair- was announced: democrat, and John- political eel »s; and over 21 per cent, $2 a gallon instead of $1; sparkling wines, 15 cents a half pint instead of present 10 cents; and other wines 10 cents a half pint instead of 5 cents. Electric light bulbs, 20 per cent; now 5 per cent. Jewelry, 20 per cent, except watches costing 565 or less; now 10 per cent with no .exemption. Fur and fur-trimmed articles, 20 per cent; now 10 per cent. Luggage, handbags, wallets, etc., 15 per; cent; now 10 per cent on luggage only. Toilet preparations, 20 per cent; now 10. Telephone, telegraph,. radio, etc. -- Local telephone 15 per cent, now 10; long distance 25 per cent, now 20; domestic telegraph, radio and cable dispatches, 25 per cent, now 15; international dispatches) 10 per cent, same as present; leased wires, 25 per cent, now 15; and wire and equipment service (burglar alarms, etc.) 8 per tent- now 5. Transportation of persons -- 15 per cent; now 10. Transportation of property _ Unchanged from present 3 pei cent in general and 4 cents a short ton for coal. Admissions-- One cent on each 5 cents or fraction; now 1 cent on each 10. Cabarets-- 30 per cent; now 5 per cent. Club dues and initiation fees-20 per cent; now 11 per cent · Bowling-- $20 a year per alley now $10. . ' Billiards and pool -- $20 a year per table with an exemption for tables in hospitals operated on non-profit basis; now 510 with no exemption. POSTAGE (Effective March 26) Estimated yield, 596,900,000.. First class, 3 cents an ounce for local mail, now 2 cents (no change on out-of-town mail); air mail, 8 cents an" ounce now 6- money orders, 10 to 37 cents an order, now 6 to 22 cents; registered mail, 20 cents to $1.35, depending on value, now 15 cents to SI; insured mail, 10 to 70 cents, depending on value, now 5 to 35 cents; and C. O. D. mail, 24 cents to $2.40 per article, now 12 cents to $1.20. other mail unchanged SOCIAL SECURITY TAXES The present rate of 1 per cent each on employers and employes continued through 1944, instead of doubling to 2 per cenfeach on March 1. INFORMATIONAL RETURNS Non-profit organizations -- Including labor unions but excluding religious and fraternal organizations--must file informational returns covering receipts and expenditures; no taxes to be levied against these returns (Includes one-half of unforgjven Bern* Ttr- inul Ex»n. ? 600 750 800 1,000 1,200 il.SOO 1,800 2,000 2,500 3,000 4,000 5,000 7,000 10,000 15,000 20,000 30,000 50,000 70,000 80,000 90,000 100,000 500,000 Old La w 17.00 $ 50.85 63.23 118.40 168.13 *' 242.73 317.33 367.06 491.40 632.60 915.01 1,219.93 1,897.27 3,082.02' 5,513.35 8,477.93 15,436.48 31,283.96 48,896.82 58,212.49 67,863.68 77,745.49 493.689.58 N«» Ltw MAY BOOST AGE ON DEFERMENTS Hershey: Draft Outlook Becoming More Tight Washington, W --The military draft situation has become so tight that selective service may soon have to raise the age mini- inuin for industrial deferments from 22 to 26 years, M a j. Gen Lewis B. Hershey told the senate agricultural committee Friday Hershey, who directs selective service, appeared before the com- ·mittee to discount estimates that revised regulations for the defer- h 16 !? 1 9 f .£ ai TM workers might take half o£ the 1,700,000 farmers now excused from the draft because o£ their occupation. The director commented in the course of testimony relatinr to the armed forces* needs for stepped- up inductions: "It looks as « we «;» U1 1 ?»v« to to to 26 years on industrial deferments b e f o r e lone. Such deferments are now denied to those under 22. Hershey appeared after 4 major farm organizations declared in Nazi Morale Reported to Be Gaining (Taylor Henry, writer of (he followine dispatch, arrived in Spain Thursday after beine » Prisoner of the Germans since November 194Z. He ivas chief of . bureau for the Associated at Vichy when the^SSSSi over there, and was interned. He » «» with 600 to lhe Un " ed other citizens of the ----*" v.i B «llAiAt4UUlli 20.28 joint statement that 53.78 66.05 120.74 170.01 243.91 317.81 357.08 490.24 630.28 9.10.36 1,212.93 1,885.61 3,063.36 5,477.03 8,399.95 15,275.16 30,769.33 47,939.74 57,031.20 66,460.16 76,119.74 483,174.95 1,000,000 1,006,327.00 994'e«'61 2,000,000 2,016,327.00 2,016,'827~00 5,000,000 5,046,327.00 5,046,827.;00 Married Person, No Dependents new selective rules would demoralize 1944 crop production. The senate Old Law « ' 1-28 6.28 7 -95 14.61 21.28 "·9.28 157.38 205.45 325.61 445.78 713.11 .987.20 1,297.28 1,616.36 1,971.44 2,335.53 2,735.61 5,039.78 7,906.45 11,187.11 14,710.78 30,240.58 57,098.24 127,155.13 492,496.58 ,753,250.00 2,015,750.00 5,045,750.00 New 1.28 6.28 7.95 Hershey said the draft deferments of agricultural workers had Been tightened to weed out those performing little actual farm work stating: "We've got to be sure that every man who stays on the farm is substantially contributing to food production." He added that he "seriously doubted" that the new reflations \\ill mean the drafting of 50 per cent of the now deferred farmers as estimated by the 4 farm orzanl- zations seektncr relaxation of the new rules. "Perhaps it would run ihat high but I seriously doubt it," he said He expressed the view that the great majority 01 those now deferred would qualify for continued draft exemption under the new. minimum of 16 war units of production fixed by selective service " n^ds. he said, will aver- 21.28 83.28 168.18 217.45 340.61 463.78 737.11 1,017.20 1,333.28 1,658.36 2,019.44 2,389.53 2,795.61 5,123.78 7,990.45 11,271.11 14,794.78 30,225.95 36,416.95 124,918.28 : 482,481.95 738,315.28 2,016,750.00 5,046,750.00 riding, and against. republican, _. G l a s s , democrat, Not voting but announced in favor of overriding: Thomas {Ok la.), democrat; OMahpney, democrat; Robertson ren " Ml «"- --i Reed, republican: and position not Downey, democrat: S t e w a r t democrat; McNary, republican. ' ELECTED SUPERINTENDENT Boone, (ff)~A. B. Grimes, 51, school superintendent at Monticello the last 16 years, has been (elected to a similar position here. Ice contract is effective June 1 Not voting stated: WAR CONTRACT RENEGOTIATION Present authority made to expire on Dec. 31, 1944; provision made for appeals to be made by contractors to U. S. tax court if they object fo renegotiation conclusions. CORPORATION TAXES Estimated net yield, $502,000,Corporate normal and 'surtax rates unchanged but excess profits taxes raised to 95 per cent from present 90 per cent. Present 80 per cent overall ceiling with respect to corporate, normal and surtax retained. MISCELLANEOUS ADMINISTRATIVE PROVISIONS Mustermg-out pay for servicemen exempted from income taxes Various administrative regulations changed relating to timber f* l l t T T ** *r « . - _ _ i _ _ , . _ Person, 2 Dependents Ola Law New Law 5 1-19 5 1.28 5 -8G 6.28 7-41 7.95 · 13.64- 14.61 19-86 21.28 29.19 31.28 ' 38.53 41.28 57.75 66.95 171.69 -" 190.99 290.74 314.1B 532.22 563.88 804.0S 843.95 J.080.44 1,128.53 1,397.31 1,453.61 .1,718.66 1,783.20 2,080.53 2,153.28 2,446.89 2,527.86 4,676.94 4,793.03 5,453.75 7,580 95 10,676.06 10,814.36 21,547.85 21,719.49 47,017.57 46,758.49 75,738.24 74,812.49 126,285.76 124,248 91 230,214.89 225,955 61 752,973.00 737,622 28 1,005,473.00 993,45561 5,045,473.00 5,046,673.00 age 240,000 a month until July f At the other'end of the capital, Col. Francis V. Keesling, Jr., selective service legislative representative, simultaneously gave a house military subcommittee data on what manpower sources will have to be tapped for the 1,200 000 men needed between now and the end of June. This committee is also looking into draft deferments. °? e ° ut ° £ 10'fathers whose draft classification on Peb 1 was 3-A (dependency) will be inducted into the armed forces by July 1, Keesling said, adding that a tightening of deferment procedure for young nori-fathers appeared to be necessary in view of selective service's desire "to pick up as marry young non-fathers as possible" in order to temporarily postpone the induction of family heads. He outlined this induction schednle for bringing the armed forces to 11^300,000 by July 1: Prom mei» who were in class 1-A on Feb. W, 420,000 Prom men who were in 3-A on Feb. 1st, 250,000. From youths becoming 18 between now and July 1st, 325,000. That, he explained, would leave a deficit of approximately 200,000 and these must be obtained from registrants occupationally deferred or physically rejected," with most of them coming from the o e Americas who are beln* exchanged lor a similar number of Germans) . By TAYLOR HENRY Irun, Spain, W-- American diplomats, newspapermen, and relief workers left Germany after 13 months of internment with this generally-expressed -opinion- Germany can be defeated on the actual field of battle although morale in that country actually , 1 if*" s *«netheued during the last 6 months, This conclusion is based on observations of the behavior of the Germans with whom members of the interned group have been in contact at Baden Baden, the careful reading of the German press on the spot and other means of nazi propaganda. One of the most striking points to an observer inside Germany is the fact that the defeat of the nazis must come through the del' of their armed forces. There is almost no sign visible to a careful observer that an internal collapse is worthy of consideration as far as the people as a whole are concerned. . Equally striking is the decrease m German fighting strength which became apparent as their morale increased. This decrease was based mainly on losses of manpower due to the heavy offensive on the Russiau NAZIS AGAIN DAMAGE LONDON Churchill Visits Scene of One Big Blaze London, ()-- Londoners fiocke into underground shelters agai Thursday night as German bomb ers attacked the capital for th 5th time in 6 nights, cutting deer new wounds scarred face. the into the city' _ The raiders, apparently coming in from 3 directions, showered in cendiaries and explosives over a fairly wide area, causing a num Her of casualties and considerable Property damage. Ten were sho f. 0 ."" durlng the Pre-midnight at- Minister Churchill, visit. scene of one big fire whore a number of houses and 2 restaurants were demolished re- i?f r ?, y raised his fingers in the V sign and told spectators who crowded around: "We'll stick it out and give it." The new attack, came ,,,,,,, wreckage still was being searched for victims of the previous night's raid. American MP's were called out in one district to hold back crowds surging too close to rescue squads. « Ia .i ny Casualties, apparently re- hit summ « and winter group of "non-fathe"rs younger age brackets." ol the profits tax on excess production of mines, timber tracts, etc. Lighter weight newsprint paper exempted from tariff during the war emergency. Prisoner Complains All He Hears About Are Robberies, Killings Nashville, Tenn., (#)_ A pris . oner serving a 60 day federal sentence complained of his jail as- Judg^" in a letter to the district "Al'll hear is the boys talking of robbing banks and crackrnf safes and killing people," he wrote That sure gets on my nerves If you will let me out of here, I'll never make no more whisky" The judge commuted sentence, mt mm home to his plowing. Holdoegel Takes Issue With Contention of Cedar Rapids Dealers D«s Moines, (IP) _ Donatd D. Holdoegel, Des Moines district OPA eniorcement attorney, took issue Friday with the contention of Cedar Rapids food dealers that the OPA had proceeded unfairly in connection with its allegations .that 72 wholesale and retail meat dealers had charged above-ceiling prices for some items. The Linn County Food Dealers association, at a Wednesday night indignation meeting, criticized an OPA news release for mentioning only alleged overcharges and ignoring the fact other meat items were sold at below ceiling prices. "There is no significance in the fact that they did not violate every ceihng price," Holdoegel commented. "A citizen wouldn't "el v S I7 t, fa J' in thc courls if he c 'ted all the laws he did not violate in his defense against a violation he uid commit." No Immediate Prospect for Gasoline Ration Cut in Middle-West - D « SJ . Moines, (XPJ-- There is no immediate reduction in prospect "i A gasoline rations of mid- western motorists, W. W Vandeveer of .Chicago told the Iowa Independent Oil Jobbers association Thursday. Vandeveer, director of district 3 for the petroleum administra- ! J ?" f ?£ tu " ar P A W said, however that a cut may come when military operations reach their HP added that farmers continue to receive preference under gas- rationing. "Illustrating the -relation o£ war operations to gasoline supplies, the speaker said the 27,000,000 gallons of gasoline used in Iowa during January would if processed into aviation gasoline, keep America's front-line bombers in the air only 2 hours and a half. w T cV s ,! ociation re -elected John W. Schultz of Davenport as president Other officers named included M. T. Jones. Iowa City nrtA f~L A rv -- r --- ** . . _ ^-' fc j» of 1943 and the inability of German war production to compete with that of the united nations. Une of the most essential points on which competent observers of ,the American internment group are that the American and British people must be made aware that there is no possibility of an internal collapse among the German people such as came in 1918, and that victory will depend on force of arms. From January fo June, 1943 oevman morale as observed from internment can honestly be described as neither good nor bad It seemed as if the mass of the derman people did not have a war on their hands. ' In the last 6 months the situation has changed completely With losses on thc eastern front and the air raids, the Germans have begun to realize that they have a war on their hands. The total effect has been to strengthen the morale to resist, rather than to give up. Several diners were buried In ,, corner of a restaurant. The capital's sky flared like a Fourth of July celebration as the anti-aircraft barrage opened up and the raiders dropped flares. Britain s defensive rocket guns product of 5 years o£ experiment and only now publicly announced as m use, added to the din Although the strength of the ids .still is well below those of 1940-41, the punch per plane is heavier. Germans now peak, would and G. A. Finnigan, Cedar Rapids' directors. F, R, IS AWAY FROM CAPITAL Is Slow to Shake Off Effects of Flu Attack By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL With The'Fresidential Party, (ff) President Roosevelt, slow to shake off effects of a recent attack of influenza, is getting a measure of rest and relaxation away from politically stormy Washington. He is isolated personally from representatives of the press. But it would be inaccurate to say he is isolated also from the repercussions of his veto of the second wartime tax bill since special facilities permit him almost instant communication with the u'hite house. The chief executive himself had disclosed that he was out of town when he urged Senate Majority Leader Barkley not to resign in protest against the tax bill veto No official explanation of his absence has been forthcoming. Mr. .Roosevelt, however, contracted influenza shortly after Christmas and the case was severe enough to drop his weight 10 pounds. His personal physician, Vicc-Admiral Ross T. Mclntire.; had been urging him to get out of the capital, to take it easy for a I time and regain his strength. Mclntire has seen no cause for alarm over the condition of his number one patient, inasmuch as the after-effects of the flu were considered normal. When a storm of revolt broke in congress over the tax veto and . ,, lv U3J1 , S chiefly lighter- bombers, but there are a few of the'4-enginec! craft some of which can lift 6 tons of bombs-- two less than the maximum load of British bombers. COMPLAIN ABOUT "WINDBAG" STetv Britain, Conn., Iff)-- A policeman -waiting for the start of a session of the New Britain police' school casually remarked to a stranger outside the meeting room I suppose they'll have some' windbag up from Washington to, speak to us." "Probably will." agreed FBI Agent L. L. Meunier, the speaker . ol the evening. Assistance of 15,000 Students to Stamp Out Black Market Spught Des Moines, (ypj--The assistanc of more than 15,000 high schoo students m Des Moines and othe Iowa cities In stamping out th gasoline black market has bee requested by representatives o I- u? , l }' Iol ' lles district OPA of fice, Walter D. K lme, acting di rector, said Friday. After talks morning at 2 were given schools, all tlii HIT - -- · J -**xw(ij. nil LJc Monies high school students had heard the appeal for them to se tnat all gasoline coupons in thei homes are endorsed in advance fo use as required by OPA regulations. Kline said similar talks previously were made at Boone, Cedai Hapids, Creston, Fort Dodge Mason City, Ottumwa, Waterloo i Webster. City. A recent announcement of the ·egional OPA office that motorists ·vho failed to properly indorse heir 'gasoline coupons would lose heir ration books indicated the Des Moines official said, that a crack-down on gasoline black ·narketing is imminent in the middle west. Domination Papers to 3e Used for Gillette Qbtained by Demo Chief Des Moines, (ff) -- Democratic tate headquarters Thursday ob- ained 8,000 nomination papers or the primary election from the ecreiary of state. Each paper has pace for 28 signers. Jake More, chairman of the artys state central committee aid most of them would be sent ut bearing the name o£ Senator -·uy M. Gillette of Cherokee. Gilette has contended he would not eek re-election, but More re- ently began circulating papers or the senator in the event lie hanged his mind. Saturday is the first day to file omination papers. The deadline · March IT. 8 KILLED IN CRASH Grand Island, Nebr.. (fP}--Eight embers of an army bomber crew ed in s plane crash in a corn ' eld a mile north of the Grand land army air base Friday. Two hers were injured, one "pos- bly critically." Names were not tiisc-losed. REVEAL RED TERMS TO FINNS Proposals Conveyed to Britain and U. S. By JOHN A. PARRIS L o n d o n , (U.P.)--Russia's terms for an armistice with Finland--all comparatively mild--were conveyed to Great Britain and the united States for the information of the allied governments 3 days ago, reliable informant said Friday. The terms were understood to lave been communicated to the : mmsh government for consideration at the same time. "There is no doubt that progress has been made, but it does not mean the end in Finland is near." a non-British informant said "It wobably will be several weeks before the climax." This informant said that Rus- ; ia s terms, in answer to Finland's ecent peace-feelers, included- 1. Re-establishment of the 1940 border between Finland and the oviet union. Z. Internment of German troops low in Finland. \ 3. No occupation of Finland by tussian troops in the usual sense ut the Soviets would enter the ountry to help the Finns deal vith the Germans inside the coun-. ry,' agreeing to leave as soon as ic war is over. ' 4. Soviet agreement to the con- inuation in office o£ the present mmsh government. The reference to the 1940 fron- er apparently was to the settle- nent between Russia and Finland n March of that year at the end i their "winter war." CHECKS ARE ARRIVING Des Moines, (/PJ--Mustering out aychecks for honorably dis- larged veterans of the present w, as provided in federal iegis- ition which became law Feb 4 re beginning to arrive in Iowa. ' ·f" BURLESQUE quiz, "It Pays to Be la- TIMMY DTfRANTTT ' on i n -·--:"- norant," .heard on the KGLO-CBS "Kate -' - - " -TM TE and Gavr y Moore Smith Hour" since lost November becomes on independ- ,_,, _ ent half-hour % '~ f~* 1 * program, replacing t h e "Philip Morr i s P l a y house," Friday at 8 p. m. Present e d by the some sponsor as the "Playhouse," the program THE CAST features Tom Howard os a misinformed quizmaster presiding over a panel of "bone- brained quiz-whizzes" composed of George bhelton, Lulu McConnell and Harry McNaughton. Each cast member is a veteran trouper Howard and Shelron were teamed for years m a'headline vaudeville act. They have made more than 50 movie shorts and have" performed on all major networks * * * into the brokerage business and wind ' go K r i o ^ w ^ . KGLO-CBS Friday -at 9 p.: m.., - v . ^Moore 'gets interested m-stocks; Durahte looks over the blonds and it's enough to excite any ticker. The "Schnozzlc" alfo makes another trip to Washington to survey the conditions that prevail and Garry offers an?= « ht r r lono !°*J?, n , littl e ^own people. Music orchestra!' 613 ^' ange1 ' «"* Roy Bargy's T ( ) f v , , , * * J "ck £ m ? *° i, fi C ^ ^ 4l °" ,°/ KGt °-CBS- "That ' int ° tronble - f£nds k ,,, , P ' a5S Joey and Jane wrt " * «»t Cast as a confirmed woman-hater, Kibbee finds himself neighbor to a «ido,v who returns his "n- Loses Second Time, Again by One Vote ?""'*· W-Arthur H Froelich ran for election as i village trustee last April and lost by_l vote--123 to 124. "It can't happen again." said iroeuch, so he ran again for the same office. He got more votes this time, but so did his new opponent--just 1 more than Froelicb. He lost 139 to 140. '"T Pravda Writer Says Hearst Trying to Smash Big 3 Alliance Moscow, A J ) -- The Pravda writer, David Zaslavsky. in an article entitled (William) "Randolph Hearst, American £riend of Adolf Hitler." asserted Friday that the publisher was trying to destroy the alliance of the soviet union, Great Britain and thc United States. He pointed out that sons of thc 3 nations were shedding blood on the battlefield in the name ot freedom and independence. It was one of {he most bitter attacks ever levelled by a soviet writer at any person in an allied country. Zaslavsky recently attacked Wendell Willkie His article Friday made plain t h a t he considers Hearst was Barkley announced he was quitting as senate leader, while house reporters immediately followed the president out of town. They had no access to his retreat and were advised by members of his staff that no inquiries would be accepted or answered and that any news or statements would be cleared through the white house in Washington. On only a few occasions since Pearl Harbor have reporlers been invited to travel with the president. This is the first instance in which, because of the importance o£ news development, thc? have followed the presidential party without invitation. retired railroad ,,,,,,- intn th» -;-. --".'nt'-'omautic symptoms, moves into the neighborhood and ivoos tile widow Kibbee has a change of heart ' * ' * * ' W ITH Victor Jory, leading man for Elisa- betli Bergnei- in "The Two Mrs. Car- THE v,REAM OF WHEAT CORPORATION -OETTY HUTTON and Eddie Bracken -L-' rently see n as co-stars in "Th ot Morgan's Creek," a r e guests in an original come d y d u r i n g the first of 4 broadcasts of "The K a t e Smith Hour" cur- Miracle Tl " l 'k. Japanese naval bastion in the iacific, on its broadcast of Friday at G:15 Ti-uk" tItlC prosl im is "Dateline: F 0Pr mf h s a m e pro- Jory established actor -of the the stage, was first heard on "Dateline Feb. 11 when he narrated the dramatization of the Marshall islands invasion screen as mount film BETTY gram producer Ted Collins has also arranged for a radio preview'of the forthcoming Paramount film "The Hitler Gang." Also featured on the show are a group of songs, "the newest and the best, the old and the remembered," sung by Kate KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES Friday . M. H O !M« Kline,el 6:45 Neivs I'HIDAV EVENING 10:13 10:30 Can U Top This 11:00 Sports 7:30 Hit Parade 8:00 WaltiTimc 11:13 8:30 Pc-ple are F'ny 11:30 ,, 9:00 A m o s ' n ' A n d y 11:45 News 10:00 Vi'c. Tunes* ' izloo -alirthY Madness SATURDAT MOXN1NG 5:30 Jerry Smith B:00 Rev ·£ A1 M =ry Leo 8:15 Jim Day 6:00 Heaven. Home 8:30 Jy'i . n News 9 : oo Ari . of o i n 7 ' da 9:3 ° STr ' Sii-wd' UTCICT 9-43 Pet Pai--H» Time l o S h i n « ioioo HMk WLaV JyTM;* o " 1:3|) i | «""'ii w£ Uncle Stan 11:00 Ed McConnell *. . ' \ "·:00 Quincy Howe and the Sens. CBS 3:IS To Tour ttnnd lltalch, Squitb, Company. CBS 5:30 Sports Camera ·1:IS World Today. Crnrral K l c c l r t r . CI»S 5:.15 Mnnlni or Ihc N e w s , 11. r. Oond- rich Company, CBS !:00 News ot Iht N i l i o n . r. G. it E. 6:1.1 Dateline. CBS B:Sft [Tlcndly Time. Grain Bell Kcct · :00 Kate Smllh Hour. General Foods. 7:" Orain nelt News 8.00 It Pays To Be Ignorant. CBS S:3 * cn" B " W!| " D °' r ' J«»i»w Oai», 9:M M o o r e ind Duranle. Camel Ciiar- »:30 The Symphonelle, M. F i » I r o I.enjlnc Watches 10:00 E«nini j,- ew , Roundop, Music Company » : ?0 Treasury Song Parade 10:30 Mrs. Miniver, CBS 11:IK1 Xews !i : Sr, iTM Garbi:r ' 5 Orchestra. CBS H : 2i ?·"»' Pcarl ' s °«*KIM. CBS Js.-m» ,\«w^. ens 12:05 Sign OH · · * * * * Saturday A. M. (5:00 Musical Roundup C:lr, ."Vfornint X e tr n Roundup, Tyden Feeds 1:00 Hebrew- Chriltan Hour. Hr. M i c h - cNoti 1::l Keep Time wilh l l a m o n * K:l.- tV u r I - J Xew%. Ma*nn Cily Mer- chatUs ·1:3'l Band of Ilie Week. Carl Havana a:4o Colin Drigcs at tlic Organ CBS U:«.T youth on Parade. CBS ::» A d v e n t u r e s ot Omar. Omar Floor I0:cn W a r r e n Sweeney News, Cortli Candy. CHS I«:M» Pre.lcnd. C r e a m of Wheat. UI-..-II Bidie Broadcast. Radio Chapel II:1. News Oijest, Jaeob E. Decker and Sons 11:00 Theater ot Today, Armstront Cork, CBS ll:3» Myilery Melody C»me H.-43 Boy Scouts 11:50 Mid-day Review 12:00 Safety Tins 12:03 Today's Markets 17:1.-. Cariclll Fteit Protram 13:31) Front Pane N e w . !2:4. Jlcc! Die B,ir.d l:«ffl Campana Sere^aSc. V'ampana Sale, Company. CBS !:!· Nens. ens 1:30 Mailtog BCTjncst ProjiMm 5:00 Victory F. o. E.. CBS 3:30 Philadelphia OrcJicslra. CBS 3:3B News. CBS 3:33 The Colonel. CBS 4:00 Cnrlm Arclitr. .Anchor H o c » i n r filaTM Corporation. CBS 4:30 Of Men arid Books. CBS r.:iw guincr llowc and Ihf N, wl . rBS ·,':[: P ?«P'«! rutrorm. CBS * : £i E° b Tronl'xcrfsJ'c'BS 1 '" 1 " 0 " C " S l.:n« New, or trie N.tion. ]·. G t r S.-l.i Spans Camera F ~ bon Rcer. CHS I Inner S a n c l u m . Cream. CHS Shave 3-15 Mu"ic?t*Co d ' hC C " n ' CBS iJ:S S ii £S w "" Ba "- e5 "'" Sitn art

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