The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 30, 1945 · Page 2
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January 30, 1945

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 30, 1945
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TUESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1945 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SENATE PASSES 6 MINOR BILLS Recess to Allow ;·;;· Republican Caucus ..,-, DesMoiues, (/rV-The Iowa sen- ·ate Tuesday morning passed 6 mi- .;rior bills and then recessed so ·that its 45 republican members could hold a caucus. Two of the bills approved were house measures which now go-to Gov. Robert D. Blue for signature. One would give municipal and superior courts jurisdiction'to hear forcible entry and detainer actions. Only district courts now erans of (his war, including women, preference on public jobs. The senate also received from its judiciary committee ; a bill providing that no hearing shall be held in a divorce'or separate maintenance act prior to 30 days after the filing of-the petition. Sentence Officer for French Black Market Paris/ W-" Spring- have this .power. -7-Senator' George Faul (R-Des Moihes) who recently was fined for alleged illegal possession of quail, came in for a bit of chiding when the senate approved a .bill" to .exempt $900 worth of - household furniture or equipment, including clothing and food, from ' taxation. . . - " " "Does that include food stored in lockers and hunting clothes? asked Senator Stanley L. Hart (R- Keokuk). "I don't have any left," retorlec Paul. . . _. · ' Present law provides a §300 tai. '"exemption on household goods. · ' " " Other measures passed would -'£ Permit members ,of the armec forces to exercise their property -tax; exemption on household fur Titture during their absence from home. Give honorably discharged- vet er, first" officer tried in the railway battalion' black market cases, was convicted Tuesday of conspiracy to defraud the U. S. government and sentenced to 35 years at hard labor and dishonorable ischarge. Springer, denied at his court martial that he ever had. received money from enlisted men who tes- ified Monday they had paid him roceeds from black market sales )f looted cigarets. . . · . ·" 1, " ? . Smoking requirements for Men...in Our Smoke Shop Pipes . . . famous .tobaccos . . . pouches . . . everything for ' the man who smokes. JAPS STORM INTOKUKONG Drive to Close Gap in Canton Railway Chungking, )-- The. Chinese . high command announced Tuesday that -Japanese forces have stormed into Kukong, provisional capital of Kwangtung, from. 3 sides, and ' have seized Chenhsien So mile's south of their' Hunan base at Hengyang, in the determined drive to close the Chinese-held · gap in the Cantbn-Hankqw railway. The. success in Hunan by the southward-pushing enemy l e f t only 20 : miles of the railroad in Hunan to be conquered, while the entry into^Cukohg opened the way for complete ocupaiidn of the road within Kwangtung , and completion of the entire north-to-south band across China. ' . . ' SEEK PASSAGE OF MAY BILL Hope to Block Two Controversial Ideas Washington, U,PJ--House democratic leaders sought Tuesday to mobilize opposition to 2 controversial proposals threatening lo block approval of the May Limited National Service bill. . As the house went into the second day. of debate on the measure, supporters of - the administration bill were seeking (o prevent adop- ion of amendments to forbid «m- iloymeut discrimination because if race or religion and to exempt drafted workers from closed shop provisions of union contracts. The bill would require men between the aged of 18 and 45 to take essential jobs designated by loca: draft'boards in event they, could not be filled by voluntary recruiting. It would also prohibit workers from quitting essential jobs without draft board approval. Violators would be subject to line and imprisonment. or induction into the armed forces. . Sponsors of both the controver sial amendments were counting 01 republican support. In the demo cratic ranks, the anti-closed sho amendment was backed, by south erners while the anti-discrlmini tion proposal was supported pri marily by northerners. Approvi of either amendment threatened I alienate one of the democrat! FIRE DESTROYS LAWLER HOTEL $5,000 Loss Partially Covered by Insurance Lawler--The Commercial hotel here was destroyed by lire Monday with a loss of more than $5,000, which was,,partially covered by insurance. Mrs. Kate Lynch is the owner-operator. The hotel, whiub is about 50 years/old, had 27 bedsA chimney fire, at 7 a. m., r is believed to have set the roof afire, which was not discovered,until 11 a; rti.' ~ r .,'·-. The, entire 2nd floor was destroyed and most of the first floor. Most of. the personal effects of the guests .were saved. ' i HEAVY SNOWFALL Jamestown, N. T.- (/P) -- It's reached the point where Gilbert C. Olson, official weather station observer, is reporting the snowfall by feet instead of Inches. Asked the winter's total Monday he replied "9 feet." Buy your War B o n d s and Stamps from your Gtobc-Gasette carrier boy. FIRST AID FROM TANK--Pvt. Bfner Davis, 19, of Arcade, N. Y., serving in the medical corps, bandages the foot of a smiling native somewhere in the Philippines. » Actress Gloria Swanson Weds Fifth Husband Union City, N. J., tfP)--Gloria Swanson, stage and screen star whose 3rd linger, left hand, has worn 4 wedding rings, now has made it 5. . 'William M. Davey, 52 year old wealthy Californian, became her 5th husband' Monday in a ceremony at the municipal building here. Miss Swanson gave her age a s 45. " : : . - . BAD STOP Dallas,"' Tex., (ff)--Frank West, driving a truck loaded with cigar- ets, stopped.for a traffic light in the downtown section. Before the light changed, 50 cartons were stolen. ---an- CUSTOM TAILORING for gentlemen who desire · the. finest. CRAFTSMANSHIP · immaculate hand tailoring and individual designing.- WOOLENS the finest selection . . . of 100% all wool fabrics. $65 to $100 blocs from support of the bllL Chairman Marty T.. Norton, p., N. J. of the house labor committee announced she would ask committee Tuesday to arrange early, hearings on bills to estabr lish a permanent fair employment practices committee to combat discrimination in hiring. The committee approved such a bill last year, but it failed to reach the floor,,assurance of early action by the labor c o m m i t t e e might strengthen the move to keep an anti-discrimination rider out of the May bill. Rep. Frank E. Hook, D., Mich., announced, however, t h a t he planned to offer an amendment making an employer hi essential i n d u s t r y who .discriminated against workers on the basis of race or religion subject to a max!-' mum jail sentence of 5 years and a fine of $5,000. 'Rep. Walter. G. Andrews, R., N. Y., ranking minority member of the military affairs .committee, told the house Monday that he would offer the anti-closed shop amendment and force a roll call vote if the house .should fail to approve it; · . Chairman Andrew J. .May, D., Ky., of the military committee appealed to the house to exclude "extraneous matters." He said the committee had considered both the disputed proposals . and rejected theih to avoid splitting the house. Some opponents of the bill expected it to be killed and a less drastic measure approved instead. Reps. Jerry Voorhis, D., Cal., and Frank A. Barrett, R., Wyo., .both plan to offer substitute bills which would strengthen war manpower commission controls. . BOTH SIDES HIT BOLOGNA LINE Nazis May Withdraw Troops From Italy R o m e , (U.R)-^Sharp patrol clashes were reported on the northern Italian front Tuesday as both sides probed the line below Bologna. (A German DNB dispatch said the German high command was "considering" the withdrawal of certain ^ nazi contingents from Italy to help plug the gaps on the eastern .front. To replace them, DNB said, German Marshal Albert.. Kesselring has demanded the'mobilization of Italian citizens of 18 to 60 not previously drafted.) One 18-man German patrol virtually was wiped out when am- ushed -at close range on the east ank. The Germans used propa- anda leaflets and loud-speakers n an attempt to persuade Amer- can and British troops to desert r to feign illness so they would e evacuated. The daily communique report-, d merely that 'there had been no changes" in forward posi- ons. Berlin Fight Must Be to Finish By DeWITT MacKENZIE Associated Press. War'Analyst' We won't if we are wise, shrug away the German defiance that they "will fight before Berlin, in Berlin, around Berlin and behind Berlin," e v e n though at t h e same t i m e Dr. Robert Ley, labor leader, admits that "in all p r o b a b i 1 - ity what is left of the German c a p i t a l m a y soon p a s s into Russian hands." N a z i d o m i s cracking, a n d MacK ENZlE' cracking f a s t , but there, are the makings of a bitter last-ditch stand,-- perhaps with Munich as the center of resistance. It's true that red, forces are less than a hundred miles from Berlin, and the western allies are rapidly getting set for major operations, but the general, military situation still affords the jHitlerites opportunities for strong defense. . "* , v One important factor is that the Russians most nullity the German striking-power on their northern and southern flanks as they thrust that long salient through prepared enemy defenses towards Berlin. This may give the nazis a reprieve. However, if we could lift the roof off Hitler's headquarters and listen to one of the current raucous conferences, we probably should find that it had to do largely with the question of unconditional German surrender. That's bound to be, because surrender is the only reasonable course at this stage, despite the undoubted determination of the nazi leaders to try to this threat of-, personal punishment is the main stumbling block to surrender. Hitler and his captains already have sacrificed millions of lives to satisfy nazi dreams of . conquest, and they'll scarcely hesitate now to sacrifice the German people if it will save the hides of the leaders. The point is, of course, that the Hitlerites hope delay may temper their punishment. There h a v e been reports of differences of opinion in the united nations war crimes commission regarding the handling of this admittedly ticklish subject, although the Germans can have got small satisfaction from Acting Secretary of State Crew's blunt announcement Monday that "it is the policy of this government to see that the axis leaders and their henchmen .who have been guilty of war. crimes and atrocities shall be brought to the bar of justice." The nazi leaders apparently feel that their, best gamble is to keep, on fighting, and watch for some loop-hole for escaping the full punishment for their crimes. Anyway, that's the basis on which the allies have to proceed--a finish light. make the army stand and fight and to keep the civilian population in line. If we could get that headquarters roof off, we should find several questions relating to surrender under discussion. And the foremost of these would relate to Announce Jap ShipLosses for 5 Months With Admiral Halsey's Third Fleet, (U.PJ--American naval forces, striking at the lifeline of Japan's stolen empire, have destroyed a total of 7,315 enemy planes and have sunk 2,000,000 tons of merchant and transport vessels and 90 warships in the last five months, a. compilation revealed Monday. The losses have broken Japanese control of the south China sea and forces of the U. S. Pacific fleet now can operate in it "any time we want to," Adm William F. Halsey said. The enormous losses sustained by the Japanese fleet have been FORUM SPEAKER--F. W. Stover, Hampton, vice president of the Iowa Farmers' union, will speak on the KGLO Forum Wednesday 'at 6:30 p. m. Mr. Stover will discuss the Farmers' union conference held in Mason City Tuesday and Wednesday at the Hotel Hanford. His subject will be "The Farmer's Plan for Reconversion." inflicted by Halsey's third fleet combat and 2,466 have been destroyed on the ground. In addition, the-third fleet has sunk 94 warships, including 'one battleship, four aircraft carriers, four. heavy cruisers, three light cruisers, 21 destroyers, 18 destroyer escorts, four submarines and 35 small, combat ships. The fleet also damaged 152 other vessels, including eight battleships, eight heavy cruisers, eight light cruisers, 32 destroyers and 42 escort vessels. . Since McCain has taken command of his task force, it has sunk or damaged 28 Japanese warships, including two heavy cruisers, two light cruisers, eight destroyers and 16 destroyer escorts. The heavy kill of enemy aircraft and shipping by McCain';, task lorce was accomplished in a . 1M» Old TODB DIAL . ' H EADLJNERS Frank Sinatra, Bing Crosby, Joan Edwards, Jack Benny, Bergen and McCarthy and Judy Garland are among the notables to appear on the hour-long variety show over KGLO-CBS, in support of the 1945 "March of Dimes," Tuesday, at 10:15 p. m. The presentation is titled "America Salutes the President on His Birthday." . Presented in co-operation with the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, the program will be emceed-by Quentin Reynolds, air-editor of CBS "Radio Reader's Digest," speaking from the Waldorf- Astoria hotel where a President's Birthday Ball will be-in progress. Jack Benny and some of his troupe will be heard from New York. jGreat Lakes Naval Training Center choir and band will perform from Chicago- an Army Air Forces band will be heard from Santa Ana, Calif.; and Hollywood will come in with its roster of celebrities. The program will also feature a special cut-in from Dime Box, a small Texas town whose 350 residents have contributed 100 per cent to the "March of Dimes." . A talk by Basil O'Connor, president of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, will close the program. ' - a ' . * * ' - " ' ' . ' ' . ' . M ARK WARNOW, who as orchestra leader of KGLO-CBS' "Your Hit Parade" for the past 5 years has seen hundreds ot songs become hits, will tell host Douglas Edwards just what makes a song click, when he is a guest on "Behind the Scenes at CBS" Tuesday, at 9:15 P m. Robert Lewis Shayon produces the program. * * * T HE mystery of what 'women carry in their pocketbooks takes ·. a blood-curdling turn when Your Host Raymond opens the creaking door of KGLO-CBS' "Inner Sanctum" to"present Judith Evelyni'star of stage and screen, as guest ghoul in "The Hand" at 8 p. m. A hand, a wallet and a purse give a worried young lady .'some nightmarish moments, not to mention the agitation of her soldier beau Involved i n t h e proceedings. . . . , ' . ' The drama is an original by Mel Dinelli. Raymond Edward Johnson is Your Host; Himan Brown'directs: . ' . " " , ' ' ' ·' ' * . . * : * . - - . : ; ..:·;: . M ISS MARY ASTOR. star of stage, screen and radio, will be heard in Keith Winter's romantic story, "The Shining Hour," on KGLO- 'CBS' "Theater of Romance" Tuesday "at 7:30 p. m, - : , , - : ; "The Shining Hour'' concerns the straggle of a wife to put aside her love for her husband's younger brother.- The adaptation: is,by 'Jean Hollpway. Marx Loeb produces and directs. Music is by Ben f Ludlow and the orchestra. - - .'·".- . . · * * · * · · · · - . · . · · ·: '··· - ' ; ^ · F ROM the files in the "morgue" of Steve Wilson's Illustrated Press come the clues of a long-forgotten story'of tangled human emotions and murder, in "Kill That Story;" on KGLO-CBS' "Big Town" Tuesday, at 7 p. m. An ex-convict seeking revenge sets off the excitement. · . ' " · · · · . · . . ' ' - ! Steve and Lorelei Kilbourne, girl reporter, hit the front page.with murder and blackmail but in the public interest pass up "sensational" facts of the case. . . . - · / · · Ed Pawley and Fran Carlon play Steve and Lorelei. Music i\by - and Vice Adm. John S. McCain's jppines, Formosa and in bold south fast carrier task iorce. -- · . . . - ,, . _ . . McCain's task force has sunk a Amoy. Buy your War B o n d s and tamps from your Globe-Gazette airier boy. . total of 1,161,000 tons of Japanese the fact that the nazt chiefs are Halsey's third fleet has sunk 563 merchant vessels and damaged 1,011 and has destroyed a total of guilt--maybe hanged by the neck 4,370 planes in five months. Of the total number of planes des- Self-preservation being the first 1,904 were shot down ,in law of nature, it s a series of attacks against the Phil- China sea .raids from' Saigon to Nearly one fifth of the three- month shipping toll by McCain's force was taken on Jan. 12 off the French Indo-China coast when it sank or damaged ships totaling 200,000 tons, the greatest toll for a single day in the navyls history. The 'raids in the south China sea also made possible the successful invasion of Luzon by diverting Japanese airpower and causing the remainder of the Jap navy (o remain in hiding. The task force also played its role as the spearhead of the American operation in the Pacific war by breaking the back of the enemy's land-' based air force. This was accomplished when McCain's planes blanketed more than 100 airfields on Luzon in advance of Gen. MacArthur's invasion. "To put it in boxing .terms, we've got the. enemy on his heels and we are going to keep on socking him wherever we find him," Halsey said in a statement summarizing operations covering the five months since he 'took command of the third fleet. organist Charles Paul. Dwight Weist is narrator. JOHNNIE JOHNSTON and Monica Lewis prevtewfsonjs of tomor- J row on "Music That Satisfies" Tuesday, at 6:15 p.^m. Fml Baron's orchestra provides the instrumental accompaniment, and Bill Slater announces. ' . · * * * B OB HANNON, baritone, features "Everytime We Say Goodbye" on KGLO-CBS' "American melody Hour" Tuesday, at 6:30 p. m. He also sings "I Can't Tell Toil Why 1 Love You." Jane Plckins, soprano, sings "I'm Making Believe" and "More and More." Evelyn MacGregor sinus "I'm Corif essin'" and "I Dream of You." The KnlghtsbrirUe chorus offers "A Little on the Lonely Side" and "Waitlnr." ' * * * W. STOVER, Hampton, vice president of the Iowa Farmers union, will speak on the KGLO Forum Wednesday at 6:30 p. m. Mr Stover will discuss the Farmers' union conference held in Mason City Tuesday and Wednesday'at the Hotel-Hauford. His subject will be "The Farmer's Flan for Reconversion." * * * ' ·"· A DDING another chapter to its growing list of informative, broadcasts, "Service to'the Front" on Tuesday, over KGLO-CBS at 9 p. m., tells how the Medical Corps of the Army Service Forces functions. In the present conflict, the Medical Corps has rolled up an enviable record. Out of every 100 wounded men in this war, 97 are saved, which is the best record for saving the wounded in all history. There are a number of reasons why this record has been established. The Medical F., Corps has excellent doctors selfless dedicated nurses . . . n e w . drugs . . . but all of these together would be of little use without the 75,000 enlisted "aid men"--who go unarmed into battle'for the one purpose of helping the wounded. And these same men who bear the symbol of the Red Cross, draw no distinction between ally or enemy. Their creed'is ... when a man is injured he needs to be helped. "Service to the Front" will dramatize an authentic incident that took place in France, and bears out the high courage and devotion of all "medics" whose onl^ weapon in battle is one of mercy. KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES * . * # . · # . * ' * * * * * * * *. ·*-.-"* Tuesday P. M. 4:45 Wilderness Road, CBS" - . 3:00 Qnlncy How* and the News. CBS 5:15 Human Side of the News, by Edwin .C. Hill, Johnson and Johnion, CBS 5:30 Sports C*mer* 5:15 N«TTS of the Nation, P. G. A E. FOUGHT OFF CHARGES With' the 40th Division Near Bamban, Luzon, {iP)--Sgt. Eyler Rivere, Orchard, Iowa, was a member of a 27-man outpost which fought off 5 banzai charges, 2 mortar shellings and continuous machine gun fire in less than 24 hours, while trapped atop a hill southeast of Bamban. W H O KEI NETWOKK two Kilocycle. COL. JIMMY ROOSEVELT CARRIES THE LUGGAGE-Col. James Roosevelt and his wife walk through the Chicago Northwestern station, Chicago, 111., to board a Pacific coast train and Col. Roosevelt carries a piece of luggage. The couple transferred from a train which brought them from Washington, D. C. TCESDAT EVENING 6:43 Jimmy Fidler 10:15 News 7:00 J'nnyPrcs. 10:30 For the Boys 7:30 Date with Judy 11:00 News. Music 8:00 Myst. Theat. 11:15 Roy Shield 8:30 Fibber McGee 11:30 News 9:00 Bob Hope 11:45 Music; News 9:30 Hlldegardc 12:00 Music 10:00 Supper Club WEDNESDAY MOBNING 5:30 Callahan Bros. 8:45 MTdy M'dh'se 9:00 I* Lawton 9:15 News 9:30 Music 10:00 Road of Life 10:15 Rosemary 10:30 StarPl'yh'se 10:45 David Harum nstc That Satisfies, CheileJrfJelds. CBS 6:30 American Melody Hour, Barer Aspirin, CBS ~:W Bif Town, fronliefl Tntst, CBS -7:3* Theater of Romance, Col rate* CBS ~:,V Grain Belt Newi *:DO Inner Sanctum. Upton Tea, CBS 8:30 Music From the Stage ' 9:00 Serriee to the Front, Wrffley Gam. CBS 9:30 Canerejs Speaks. CBS 9-.15 Behind the Scenes. CBS fO:00 Even ins News Boandop, Vance Mtuic Company (nil.on) 10:15 America Salutes the President and His Birthday, CBS U;30 Cab Galloway'* Orchestra, CBS 11:43 Frankle Masters' Orchestra, CBS 12:00 News. CBS Wednesday A. M. 6:00 S\gn On 6:05 'Nn». " . 6:10 Musical Roundup G:l£ Mornlnr Xew» Roundup (Dimbath 7:00 The Voice el Temperance 7:15 Tune Time *«:23 News 1:3* K t e p Time wilh Damons S:l.-, Holsnm Headlines, Holsnm Etta (Dimbath) 3:30 Starching to Music S:!S Today In Osa£e 9:0» Bible Broadcast, Kadio Chapel 8:15 Clear Lake on the Air 9:30 The Strange Romance of Ci Winters, Manhattan Soap. CBS 5:45 Jerry Smith 6:00 Heaven. Home 6:15 Farm Pgm. 6:30 Farm News 6:45 Jerry. Zelda 7:00 Drcler 7:15 Thne to Shine 7:30 News 7:45 Stan. Ken 8:00 Hiden Family *:15 SonRfcllCAVs 8:30 News 11:00 Judy. Jane 11:15 Perry Mason 11:30 E. D- Webber U:45 Buckaroos 0:43 Bachelor 1 ! Children, TConilr Brea CBS 10:00 News Difest. Js»ob E. Decker an Sons (Milllian) 10:15 Just Rela* _ _ _ 50:30 Brllht Horizon*. I^rer BrosTM CBS 10:45 Home T o w n News, GIohe-Gautte (MMiiran) 11:00 Kale Smith Speaks. General Foooi. CBS !t:lS Bit Sister. I^T«r Broj.. CBS !!:K« Romance of Helen Trent, American Home Products, CBS :15 Our Gal Sunday, American Hem. Product!, CBS :00 Job Notes :05 Markets :15 The Old Timers :!5 Nqthlnr Bnt the Trntn. Arrer Gla» ::3ft Front Fafe 7«*nrs, Oaeo SeU-Service Drat (Hilton) 2:45 Musical Roundup 1:00 Joyce Jordan, M. D.. General Foadf f CBS 1:15 Two on a Cloe. General Foods, CBS 1:30 Matinee Melodies 1:15 Mystery Melody 3:M Morton Devner. Coca-C«la 3:15 Mary Marlin, Standard Brands. CBS 2:30 American School ot the Air, CBS 3:0* G. E. Rone Party, GenersVClectrie Company, CBS 3:23 New* 3:30 Feature Story. CBS 3:*5 Milt Hertri Trio. CBS : 4:00 Mailbae 4:3-» Vfctorioos Livinr 4:30 Tcrr - Allen and the Ross SiMtrj. CBS 4:45 Wilderness Road. CBS 5:M Qulncy Hoire and the Tievs, CBS 5:15 To Tour Good Health, Sqalbb Company. CBS 5:30 Sports Camera 5:4r, Trie World Today, General Eteelrie, CBS 5:35 Meinlnr ot the New*, B. F. Good* rich Company^ CBS 6:M New of the Nation, P. G. * E. (Hilton) 6:15 Mnslc That Satisfies, Cheiterflelli, CBS 6:30 KGLO Forum 6:40 Hours Ahead 6:45 Story of Tour Name. Tyd.l. CBS ' 7:00 Jack Canon Show, Campbell Sonpt, CBS 7:30 Dr. Christian, Chesebronlh, CBS . T:5S Grain Bell News 8:0» The Frank Sinatra Show, Max Factor, CBS 8:M Which Ii nuieh. Old Golit, CBS 9:00 Greftl Moments [B Matle, Celanese 9:30 l.et Toarself Go, Evertbjrp Com* nany, CBS 10:OO Eveninf Kew* Ronndop r 'First National Bank (Hilton) 10:20 Dance. Time 10:30 Invitation to Music. CBS 11:00 News, CBS 11:05 Pctrillo, Jeanettc and MeCorm/cte. CBS . H:30 Ted Weems' Orchestra. CBS 1 11:45 l_es Crosley's Orchestrii, CBS 12:00 News, CBS V

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