The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 29, 1943 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 29, 1943

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

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, January 29, 1943
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

Hibbard, American charge d'af- faires, were.waiting to greet him. Alter lunch, the two chief executives got into a bouncint jeep and rode to a parade (round where the 41st engineer* and P«rt of a/defense detachment commanded by Col. A. A. Kirch- olf were drawn up at attention. * * *· -After a band rendered full honors and played Hi national au- ihem of the United States and that of the republic founded in 1822 by Negroes set free in the United States, the two presidents rode up and down the lines of troops, inspecting them carefully. . George Seyboid, general manager of the Firestone Rubber company's 69,000-acre plantation, took charge of the party after the troop review. On the way to the plantation the chief executive drove through African villages and saw the circular, straw-thatched huts of the natives. At the plantation, llie president saw not only thousands of acres of new rubber shoots but also mature growths where tapping was under way and latex was running into cups. The plantation employs 18,000 natives and Mr. Roosevelt saw many of them * * * An American-sponsored proj- . ect, it Is supplying many pounds of rubber to this country every year and is. boosting its output steadily. ¥ * * , With the chief executive were three officials who accompanied Jiim to the Casablanca conference- Hopkins, chairman of the British-American munitions assignment board; Rear Admiral Boss T. Mclntire, surgeon general of the navy and white house physician, and Capt. John L. McCrea the president's naval aide. . When he met the presidents of Brazil and Liberia,- Mr. Roosevelt added to the list of precedents set on hjs trip to Africa; TIever be- lore in wartime had an American president greeted the chief executive of a foreign state in the lat- tcr's homeland. . . · * Nazi Subs Are Probably Discussed NATAL, Brazil, W)-- President .Roosevelt conferred here Thursday ·with President Gctulio Vargas of Brazil. . _ It was the first meeting between the two presidents since 1936 Preparations for the meeting here were made with the greatest secrecy. An announcement by the Brazilian department of press and progaganda, concerning the meeting said: 'The president of the republic, Senor Getulio Vargas, has beer since yesterday (Thursday) in Natal where he went to meet Mr Franklin Delano Roosevelt, president of the United States of America.'who is there on .his return 'ironx- Casablanca to Wasbinkt^n. The Details .of this ·- memonfflle meeting will be .divulged imrofe- diately after .the arrival of President Getulio Vargas in this capi- Ii was presumed, however, .that one of.the subjects they dis- · cussed was the German effort to cut South Atlantic shipping lanes by a stepped-up submarine drive in recent months. The talks between the chief executives apparently were carried en through an interpreter. Authorities here permitted the disclosure that President Roosevelt passed through northern Brazil enroute to Casablanca as well as on the return. - The flying boat Hearing hiin from the north alighted at Belem nearly 1,000 miles northwest ot Natal. Just before the aircraft reached there, the air base was surrounded and no one was allowed to enter. The flying boat remained there for three hours. REFUSES TO RE-ENACT GRIME Robert Folkes Says He "Fears Woman's Ghost" LOS ANGELES, U,R)--Robert Folkes, 21, Negro dining car cook, said Friday he refused to re-enact the murder of a pretty bride in lower berth 13 because he was afraid of "that dead woman's ghost." Nervously fingering a feathered carnation in the wide lapel of his blue herringbone zoot suit, Folkes refused to go with police to a Pullman car outfitted lor the reenactment. "No sir," he shouted. "I don't want to sec that dead woman's ghost." Regaining his composure, he said he was acting on the advice of his attorney. But he forgot apparently, that lie has none. Folkes had made a full confes- ,1, 0 1;1 0 the br "t?l slaying of Mrs. Martha Virginia James, 21, a navy ensign's bride. But he still was,vague when asked for a motive. He said, however, that he did not intend to attack her Mrs. James' body rolled into the aisle of a Pullman while it was passing through Tangent, Ore., before dawn last Saturday Folkes admitted he 'slashed her throat with a knife when she awakened and tried to eject him MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Dakar Stop May Have Been Included in F. R. Itinerary FRIDAY, JANUAKY 29, 1943 Conference With Vargas Surprises Capital But Is Believed Logical By MEKEEUAN SMITH WASHINGTON, IO.PJ--President Roosevelt's itinerary home from Casablanca may have included a stop at the strategic African port of Dakar as well as a visit to Liberia and a conference in Natal, Brazil, with President Gelulio Vargas, it was believed here Thursday. Some of Mr.'Roosevelt's I movements since he left Casablanca, the site of his historic 10-day conference with Prime Minister Wins Eton Churchill, were revealed by the white house and by an official announcement in Rio de 'Janeiro The president's · conference with Varcas came at a bit (W- prtee to official* b*r«, altboDCb they conceded after tbV' announcement that it was logical that the bead* rf the two Iwrest belligerents in the western hemisphere should confer on the conduct of the war. His visit to Liberia came shortly after the Casablanca conference had ended. American troops have been stationed in Liberia, a friendly neutral nation, since last summer. Announcement of their ar- rival was made after the American invasion of North Africa in November. Basis for the belief that Mr Roosevelt stopped at Dakar was a phrase in the white house announcement of the president's Liberian visit which said: ' "President Roosevelt and .Prime Minister Churchill, upon conclusion of. the Casablanca conference, had motored to Marrakecb, some 150 miles to the.south. They spent the night in that very/ old Berber and Arab town nestled at the foot of the Atlas mountains. The two leaders parted AIR YA LISTENIN? TM Co £ °// h . e B °y Who Couldn't Lough When a bearded stranger hijacks Miss Lulu, a pooch pa Nick . bfoo the Roosevelt then day, flew President to Liberia with but one -intervening stop." * * ¥ There was no confirmation, of count, but informed sources believed that the "one Intervening stop" was Dakar, on the bu!«e.»f French West. Africa and only recently made available to the united nations In their battle against the axis. * * # Aside from Portuguese Guinea, it is the only place of importance between Marrakech and Monrovia, the capital of Liberia Furthermore, it is only little more than half way between those two cities. The Santa Fe Trail, running from Independence, Kan., to Santa Fc, N. M., was approximately 800 miles long. In the early days of the trail, travelers along this route were subject to attack by tiic Arapahoe Indians, who numbered about 275 warriors, the Cheyenne and Kiowa with some 400 warriors on the Arkansas River, and the Comanchc Indians, who had more than 1,000 warriors along the Cimarron River; The trip was made regularly by coach, however, and numerous caravans plied the trail. ROBERT FOUIES --Charged with murder S«« Ut First for Wallpaper and Wallpaper Supplies. BOOMHOWER HARDWARE CORRECTION Our Thursday Ad · Should Have Read.- SPRY 3-71* CARL GRUPP FOOD STORE 1323 No. Federal ASTRONOMER IS PUT ON STAND Rebuttal Witnesses in Flynn Case Heard HOLLYWOOD, (U.PJ--The prosecutors of Errol Flynn on statutorv rape charges called in an astronomer Friday to prove that Peggy Satterlee, 16, could have seen the moon through the porthole of the movie hero's yacht if she had looked. Miss Satterlee charged that Flynn lured her below deck'on the yacht Sirocco on Aug. 3, 1941 on pretext of giving her a lunar view through the porthole, pushed her back on the bumc and attacked her. Defense witnesses testified the moon was straight overhead and could not be seen through the porthole. . C. H. Cleminsha\v, acting director of the 'Griffith Park observatory, brought to court a celestial globe and pointed out the position o£ the moon on the night in Question. . He said it was never more than one-third ot the way above the horizon that night--easily in view of anyone at the porthole. The astronomer was-the first of the rebuttal witnesses called by the district attorney to attack the story of Flynn, who insisted for two days of-rapid-fire testimony that he had not subjected Miss battcrlcc. or his other accuser 17 year old Betty Hanscn, to statutory Before the dignified astronomer went on, Defense Attorney Jerry Giesler called one witness, Mr-' F-Iazabeth Cathcart-Jones of New York for two questions. She said she had married Owen Cathcart- Joncs in 1936 and still was married T h !" 1 -. Ca{hc art-Jones, who had admitted paying the rent of the apartment occupied by Miss Satterlee and her sister, Mickey June, had testified he was divorced. Returns From Alaska Catches First Cold CLAIM ITALIAN ENVOY WHIPPED Report Nazi Found Wife in Fascist's Arms By' UNITED PRESS ·' Foppish Dlno Alfieri, Italian ambassador to Germany, has been horsewhipped by a ,German officer who, returning wounded from the African frjnt, found his wife in the fascist envoy's arms, the secret German army radio station Gustave Siegfried Eins said Friday. As the result the German army has in effect demanded that Alfieri be dismissed and sent home. The officer in the case reported the circumstances to'' his genera: and asked permission to challenge Alfieri, who by virtue of his^office enjoyed the status of gentleman to a duel, the station said * * # A court of honor was summoned, as is customary. The court forbade the duel, "doe (a the fact that the offender of the honor of the officer is a representative of « foreien power with which we are allied at the present moment, and the-duel If allowed mfeat affect onr rela- ttonc with that country." The court said the officer had done his duty by thrashing Alfieri, reporting the case to his superiors suing for divorce and asking for a court of honor. GIRAUD LIMITS "AGREEMENT" Sees No United French Political Actions ALLIED HEADQUARTERS IN NORTH AFRICA, (/?)--General Henri Honore Giraud declared that there were no prospects of any single united French movement at the present time and that the only agreement between himself aad General Charles De Gaulle would be one "of liaison on military, economic and financial matters." Giraud, high commissioner for French north and west Africa, told a press conference that he had not taken up "(he question of politics" with the leader of the FUhtini French when the two were bronchi together dur- ine the Roosevelt-Churchill conference at Casablanea. "There is no question of a single united French movement throughout the world at the present time," ie said."We are establishing a permanent liaison on critical economic and military questions." Giraud told the conference he was willlnjr to «ive the Jews in, north Africa back their property" and allow Jewish children in the schools, but added that latest of "The Adventures of the Thin Man" {KGLO-CBS, Friday night. 7:30). This is a special broadcast, d e d i c a t e d to the president's birthday b a l l funds f i , g h t against i n f a n t i'le paralysis, nation - w i d e dances will staged S a t u r- day night. Claudia Mor- « a n portrays N o r a Charles Miss Morgan and Les Damon, Nick, in "The Adventures ot the Thin Man." which is t written by the crack mystery - tale author, Dashicll Hammeit. *. * * Meet Zero Zero Mostcl, termed the comedian of the 'year in the night-club circuit, will be guest star Friday night on the, KGLO-CBS "Comedy Caravan" from 9 to 9:45. Mostel is the zany who soared to fame in New York's Cafe Society, and who has just returned from Hollywood junket. Also on the laugh front Friday are Herb Shrinei' and Lew Lehr. The latter has become a "Caravan" regular along with Shriner. Lanny Ross, Georgia Gilibs and Cugat's orchestra round out the entertainment. * * ¥ Raft Stars George Raft, sleek and sinister movie star, plays the lead in The Glass Key," slated for unfolding on the "Playhouse" Fri- _i_300 K I L O C Y C L E S Friday P. M. 4.W M.jJi. r * «:3» Art Yt* i Ceniut?, CBS J : Ji 55" "*"!*· Wtlflty Gum. CBS S 2? S 0 ^ n L' Army *«»l!l«y C.rp« 5 i.j World Tod*y. CBS 6 Wl News ol the Nation, p. G * E c OT K?- r i n"/* 1 »«»·-. *"'«. Ci tt ou HCjLO Forunt · I" Hours Ailtid I. IS Sports Camera '· 00 Katf Sinilb Sboiv CBS CBS General Food 7:311 Adventures «f the Thin Mm, C«u eral Foods, CBS , 7:.V» Organ Interlude __ Morris. CBS »:« Scldlers cl the nitf »:ilil Comedy Caravan. Clmtli. CBS 8:1.. Joe and Elbe] Turp. CBS . 1»:(M Evening News H.undop ili^ ^»i! y L»rnbardo's Orchestra. CBS », TM « flyman · Orchestra, CBS l:l» tttst New.. CBS 11:113 Simmy Kaye's Orchestra. CBS 11:SH Charlie Wri[b.fs Orchestra, CBS 12:1X1 Press .Veirs 12:C3 Si(n Off Saturday £ ! i» £*"""· *"·"·'· intliKHue; Markets 6:11 Mormm Nnri Kitindnp, ttlobe-Gi ·'.00 Care ill Products Program 1:15 Blote Bread-cast. Kadi, chapel »:·:· Keep Time u i i n UamoiTi »:« Safety Tips »:J» Caucasian Melodies. CBS «::« The Garden Gale,, CBS y;tHi Youth on Parade. CBS 'S:3» Siocr Time with J.rry J,me» 10:00 Neui Dltesl, Jacob E. Decker ani Son* 10:ir, God'* Country, CBS 1«;3« Warren Sweeney, New* CurLiV Candy, CBS . IU::t.» Orctn Interlude lil:4r» Home Town Xewt IUWThe.ter «I Today, Armstf«rf Cork CBS 11:30 Markets JJ:4ri Mystery M f t l o U v G»me 12:00 Country Journal. CBS . Kroul Pare New, r*:43 Ot Men and Books :0» Press Newj. CBS CBS . 1:OS Princeton University Proeram CB* 1:30 Spirit of ·«. CBS ' « . « » 2:01) F. O. B. Detroit. CBS ~*:3u Hello From llawaii. CBS .1:011 Report From Washlnrlon. CBS .1:13 Salule to President From louden CBS 3::lll Mnllb.i 4:uu Cleveland Symphony Orchestra, CBS MO Russ Brown-. Sonrs, CBS ;.:1.1 An American in Rusvia CBS 5:4.1 The World Today CBS ' U o n ' r - c - * E - "these- .moves gradually. must be nude- GEORGE RAFT Though the court of honor refuses permission for the duel," the verdict said, "compelled to such an attitude by the war situation it is aware of the fact that this settlement does not give satisfaction to the officer and suggests that AlHeri should be asked to leave his post." The German army radio station said that only great diplomatic pressure prevented the court from giving permission for a challenge and forcing'Alfieri to fight or flee . . · * * * Alfieri. a veteran of the fascist castor oilers and sandbapcers, is known as "the charmer." H« is 56 years old. His claim to fame U that when Emperor Haiile Selassie, with the Italians over- rannlnr Ethiopia in search of easy connuest. appealed to the learae of nation*, Alfleri orean- "ed a. tanr of fascist tonrhs who from the leacne galleries booed and hooted the emperor. The Gustave Sigfried Eins station identified the officer as Capt Joachim von Erz, of the staff o f ' a tank division in the German Speaking of the Jewish question later he said he had no sympathy with German views thereon but added,,that the question in north Africa was "an internal one in which the world as a whole has no interest." Senate Votes Repeal of Law Banning Minors From Bowling Alleys DBS MOINES, OT --The Iowa senate Thursday passed a bill repealing the present law which prohibits minors from entering bowling alleys. The vote was 34 to 7 and the measure now goes to the house. Senator Ross Mowry (R-Newton), one of those voting against the bill,- asked what xvould be done about places where there is a pool hall attached to the bowling alley. Senator Frank c., r y ;l s ( Jh CcUar . Ra P'ds), author day night 'from 8 to 8:30. The KGLO-CBS show is directed by Charles Martin, who makes the air adaptations of the theatrical tare every week. The aforementioned Hammett is also creator of "The Glass Key." It was a surprisingly successful screen offering, with Humphrey Bogatt and Mary Astor co-star- ·i,«-r jjuurs jineaa - : m1 J hank5 to lh « 1'anks, Camels, CBS .:TO Sporu Camera ":lj Symphonic Swinr --M Orian Interlude ·:4Q Ne«ri of the World · :35 Eric \sevareid News Parker F* CBS " ' '· *:riu Hit Parade. Luckr strikes. CBS 2*1- S'Jj," 1 ** E *«"l"« Syncopation 9:1., jboldlers With Wlnjs. CBS JIT* Treasury Star Parxde 10:00 Eveninic News Roundup, First National Bank 10:15 America Salutes President's Blrtl- 11:13 Ina Baj- Ilnrton's Orcheitra CB3 Jl:« Ray Pearl's Orchestra, CBS I3:tt» Press News, CBS ; 1S;OJ Sign Ott of the bill, replied that 'the ban! acti ' css v against admission of such persons in " The Afrika korps," find his wife who returned with "a man southern type, half undressed." It named the officers of the honor court. SEIZE SWEDISH PAPER STOCKHOLM. (£)--The Swedish, picture weekly "SE" was confiscated from' the newsstands Thursday night by the police after the pro-nazi Daily "Dagsposten" had accused it of making "scandalous insinuations against the German legation." would still stand. . "Don't some of these places sell beer?" Senator Mowry insisted. "Yes, but some restaurants do too. Senator flyers said. "They arc of a little higher tone,' Senator Mowry commented- ,, Those voting "no' T b e s i d e s Kate's Show Kate Smith, now back in full swing since her illness, will take her entire variety program to the Lakehurst, N. 3., naval air station Friday evening. KGLO-CBS broadcasts the half hour starting at 7. Accompanying the star will be her usual microphone troupe: Ted Collins. Henny Youngman, Ted Strater and Jack Miller's ork In addition to the broadcast, the cast will give an extra performance for the station personnel after air tune. ' * * * Saturday Drama Aline McMahon, well-known .vho's currently .featured W H O 10W Kllocielei KEU NETWORK Eve of St. Mark- Broadway, stars in an original Senators Elthon PIERCE, Ncbr., W)--PFC. Gene Tunmk came home on ruroluah atter nine months ol work along tne new Alcan highway. He told or the haraships, which included temperatures 72 degrees below zero. However, now hc - s wondering ir he shouldn't go back He caught his first cold since leaving the slates while on the furlough. Guards Kill Man Trying to Flee From Wisconsin Prison 2 Others Wounded in Attempts to Get Over Wall 22 Feet High WAUPUN, Wis., OUV-Straight- shootmg tower guards killed one man and wounded two others Friday to frustrate the attempted escape of four young convicts from the Wisconsin state prison at Waupun. * '* * The fourth nun e*c*ped in- Jnry and got over the 22-foot west wmll bat was tracked to a private rarare tom blocks fro» the penitentiary. Guards found Wm hfdfnc onder an automobile. The convict killed was Frank 'Bigfoot" Kopjar, 23, of Milwaukee, who was serving three to thirteen years for burglary, second offense. He was hit above the hip, the bullet ranging upward into his body. Charles Bennett, 22, sentenced irom Marinette last Nov. 9 lor one drama Saturday, 11-11:30 a m in the "Theater or Today" There's news at the outset or this dramatic program, too. * * * Two Shows CBS Farm Editor Charles Worcester interviews two noted guests Saturday noon on Columbia's Country Journal," 12-12:30 p m Charles H. Lewis of. the AAA and Andrew Cairns, secretary o£ the international wheat council, will appear with Worcester. At 22:45, rather than the regular time 20 minutes later. Prof John T. Frederick leads his "Of Men and Books" show on KGLO-' CBS. It's been moved, up because of a special program--of which more later. Frederick will talk on four novels. ^K^SS.^^'S^ And Specials* head, but was given a chance to I u JOS 5,P h C- Grew, last U. S. am- rccover. bassaJbr to Japan, and John G. Wendell Fowler, 22, o£ Los Ang- Winant . envoy to Britain, speak FRIDAY EVENING fi:00 Dinner in Habana G:ir, Ktws of tiic World 6:30 News 6:43 H. V. Kaltcnborn ' ·»:00 Lucille Manners ' T:'M Ir.roimation Please 8:00 Waltz Time 0:3" People Arc Funny n 1 ^ ?,°^ my « R ' Sas Bnd Bcll ' t-° 0:oD Hello. North America Iu:00 Victory Tune Time 10:l.i News 10:30 News Reporter 10:43 Memorable Mu=jc 11:00 War News; Music 11:15 Paul fllarlin's Mu*ie 11:30 IS*C\VK JI:« Music: War News . 12:00 Siving Shilt JIallnce 12:30 Sisn OK SATURDAY 5JOKNI.NG a:30 Sam Morris 5:43 Pop Stover's Can** 6:00 Heaven nnd Home B:15 Farm Service B:30 Farm Ncivs (i:4j Jerry and Zcltla T-.OO News 7:15 Time lo Shine 7:30 News 8:00 Reveille Roundup 8:15 Here Comes th«- Band 8:30 Cliff and Helen 8:45 Lazy Jim's Journal y;DO Jerry and Zelda 9:15 Knnrjcrs on Home From 3:30 Nellie Revcll Presents 9:-l5 Encores 10:00 That They Mi E ht Live I0:.,n Coast Guard on Parade 11:00 Music Room 11:13 Consumer Time 11:30 Corn Belt Form Hour Asks Increase in Funds for State Board of Control and State Education Institutions Hickenlooper Cites Higher Cost; Food and Supplies DBS MOINES. WV-Gov. Bourk £· "V^enlooper Thursday sen the 50th general assembly a budg et message pointing out t h a higher cost of food and supplie will necessitate increased appro priations for board of control an state educational institutions fc the coming biennium The increase in the cost of op eratmg board of control institu ''°" s VVI " be approximately S732 000 a year, he said. The increased cost of foodstuffs and supplies anc essential increases that must b made in wages in these institution in order to maintain the help vita to their operation" is responsible * '* # Educational institutions will have to have approximately mi'and ISttTlarJeT* a^?r£ suit of operating on a 12 month basis due to emergency demands resullinr from the war. the governor explained. * * * While necessary increases ir hese two fields account for an increase of about $1,000,000 a year n the state budget, the governor ^pressed confidence that the to:he 1943 legislature would' be less han was appropriated in 1941 because there will be no 'appropria- '.ons for capital approvements. 1 he governor pointed out some possible savings including elim- nation of publication of the state code t his year and the' use of tickers instead of new license plates for automobile registration The statute requires publication of the state code every four years The governor suggested amending t to eliminate the necessity for uch publication in 1943 and au- norizmg a publication only of a ombined volume containing the esspn laws of the 49th and 50th eneral assemblies. He estimated ie saving would be between $75 00 and $100,000 on this item, and n excess of $40,000 a year by is- umg certificates of renewal for utomoile licenses and continuin" e present plates ° * * * "In addition to the mat difficulty of obtaininr steel for such Plates," he said, "it would appear that the continued use of the plates iasueil fa 19K b practical and will answer all reasonable purposes. * * * ·A substantial saving can be lade if the legislature sees fit to inunate the re-issuance of- driv- rs licenses : and authorizes the enewal of present licenses^ under roper qualifications, upon pay- ent of the fee and issuance of a ertificate or receipt therefor," he iQCfJ. The governor predicted that in any state departments sufficient vmgs-can be made to permit ;lary increases for employes 'n e lower pay brackets without creasing the appropriations over e 1941 figures. He explained that I inis can be done by leaving some i positions vacant where the em- ployes have gone to the army or . have quit their jobs for other reasons. YOUTH GIVEN TERM OF YEAR Griffith Case Appears Closed at Dubuque DUBUQUE, /P)--The Griffith death case appeared to be closed Friday after the sentencing of one youth to a year in the state reformatory and the dismissal of charges against another. Glenn Oxley, 21, originally charged with manslaughter in the death last May of Ruth Griffith, 18, was sentenced to the men's reformatory at Anamosa Oxley pleaded guilty . before Judge Milton J. Glenn in district court to a charge Of assault with intent to inflict:great bodily injury. County Attorney E. J. Kean then moved for dismissal of the indictments charging Oxle'y and Milton Jaeger, Jr., 19, also of Dubuque, with manslaughter in connection with the girl's death. The court ordered the dismissals. Kean told the court Oxley had been brought to trial at the October, 1942, term of district court and the court had been unable to agree upon a verdict. He added there was insufficient evidence to convict Jaeger on the manslaughter, or .any lesser charge. The girl's body was found in a ditch west of Dubuque last May 10. An investigation revealed she lad been with Oxley and Jaeger :he previous night in Oxley's car and had been drinking. Jaeger drove the car to a driveway at the girl's home and left the couple there. Oxley was quoted by officers as saying that when he awoke lours later he found it impossible to arouse the girl. Frightened vhen lip decided she was dead he drove out on a highway and eft the girl's body. Seeks More Stringent | State Laws in Handling Venereal Disease Cases SIOUX CITY, (fl)~County At- .torney Edward L. Moran, seeking to avert the placing of Sioux City as "out of bounds" for soldiers at the air base here, has asked for more stringent state laws in the handling cases. of venereal disease . -rertile), C. V. Findlay (R-Fort Dodge), Harlan C. Foster (R-Mt Pleasant). F. J. Hinc .(R-Columbus Junction), Carl O. Sjulin (R- Hamburg) and Deverc Watson (R-Council Bluffs). for the presidents birthday will be sent out on the air by all majoi networks. Air ya listenin' then'- To Point Out- Garden Values --R. W. L. * cles, convicted in Milwaukee in July, 1841. as an accessory before the fact of theft, was wounded in the thigh. He is serving a one to four and one-half year term. Fowler, prison records showed, had several terms in the Nebraska state reformatory and the Wyoming state prison. Raymond Kamaiini, 26, of MilwMkee, terviog one to 12 Tears for assault with intent to do (treat bodily harm, cleared ine w»u, tat was recaptured. * * * Deputy Warden W. J. Hinkamp said the four made their break- immediately upon arriving at'the prison shoe and tailor shops after breakfast. One man pulled the electric switch, plunging both buildings into darkness. to P_ ic . "The University's Wartime Job," Saturda" at 1:05. This is part ol the spe- GREW spe c i a l broadcast from Princeton university, a s t h e venerable i n sti t u t i o n graduates i t s class and wel- c o m e s back alumni. A salute to P r e s i d e n t Roosevelt from t h e a r m e d forces will bo a i r e ci KGLO-CBS Saturday afternoon at 3:15. Bob Trout in London will interview returning American soldiers from North Africa Saturday night the big show Mrs. Warren Davison of Mason City will talk on the KGI-O Fomm Friday evening at 6-30 Her topic is: "The Value of Victory Gardens." (Photo by Lock) WOMAN DRIVER LOSES JOB PITTSBURGH. Pa., (U,R)--Unaccustomed to women bus drivers Pittsburgh f e m a l e passengers caused Elsie Smith, 22, the Steel City's first woman bus driver, to lose her job because they had no confidence in her driving. Because of an alarming increase m the spread of venereal diseases army officers have threatened to stop soldiers from coming to Sioux Moran said that present state laws are inadequate to obtain necessary court convictions of women who have spread venereal diseases. He urged immediate passage ot a new law which would carry heavy penalties. 1«5 WAACs INDUCTED ANNAPOLIS, Md., (If)--A company of 165 WAACs. all recruited in Maryland, were inducted Fri- 'he first such.ceremony of HITLER DEGREE TO BE SATURDAY Flagless Celebration Planned in Germany LONDOW, (JFj--A proclamation y Adolf Hitler, to be broadcast by "ropaganda Minister Goebbels at . o clock Saturday afternoon, -(10 -. m. CWT) will be" a highlight t Germany's observance of the enth anniversary of the fuehrer's ise to power, the Berlin radio an- ounced Saturday. It will, however, be n flagless elebration, according to other roadcasts recorded here by The Associated Press. In the morning Reichsrnarshal Goermg will address the armed orces while there will also be a broadcast message to the youth ot the nation by Arthur Axmann, reichs youth leader. The Berlin radio said an order forbidding the display ot flags came from Propaganda Minister Paul Joseph Goebbels and Interior Minister Wilhelm Frick. The reason was not stated, but London diplomatic circles- noted it came at a time when German news from the Russian and North African fronts was dark and coincident wtih a broadening of the reich's labor draft and suggested the aim was to create ivithin Germany a spirit comparable to that xvhich developed in Britain under the reverses of 1940-41. · Hitler is expected to speak Saturday, but advance billing has been strangely absent from nazi broadcasts heard by The Associated Press. The anniversary talk has been postponed only once, durinc the 1938 army purge. PEARL, 78, DIES BOSTON, (If)-- A varied ca'reer as an engineer, inventor and onetime partner of "Death Valley " ended Thursday with the death of Azariah Y. Pearl 78 DO YOU NEED CASH To Pay Y0ur INCOME T A X ?

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page