Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 2, 1943 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 2, 1943
Page 2
Start Free Trial

.TUESDAY, *'£B«UAflY 2, 1943 Japan and that China is so situated geographically she can do nothing in the war against Germany. Replying to an inquiry, the president said he had heard from Stalin since the Casablanca decisions were communicated to the Russian premier. But lie would not discuss Stalin's reaction calling it a military matter. Hope springs eternal, he rc- - marked when a reporter wondered "Whether he hoped at some future time to conrer with Stalin. Mr. Roosevelt asked reporters not to infer that anything was going wrong just because he was not making public the messages he and Stalin exchanged * * # It was in response to a rc- . luest for his reaction to what a questioner called "knocks" J which Secretary Hull has heen ' taking on the North African situation of French unity or lack of it, that the president said he'thought things were going pretty well there. # * * · The chief executive predicted ihere would he greater co-operation and co-ordination between De Gaulle, the fighting French leader, and Giraud and their staffs as a result of their meeting at Casablanca. De Gaulle, he said has only 15 to 20 thousand fitting men back of him, and the British have provided arms lor them. Tne chief executive stressed that there was almost universal good will now between American forces in North Africa and the French military and naval units which opposed their landing in November. He said many of the French did not want to light but received their orders to do so and obeyed them like good soldiers. ; The French showed extraordinary bravery, Mr. Roosevelt observed, and then when the cease firing order came, there was complete fraternizing with the Amer- .'Jcan forces. The action, he said, · likewise demonstrated the importance of artillery in modern war- FR 17,000 Mile Trip Described . WASHINGTON, U.R--President Roosevelt Tuesday took white house reports on a verbal cook's tour of three continents. . Sun-tanned and looking more like a man who had returned from a seaside vacation than one who had just traveled nearly 17,000 miles by air and train, the president described in detail his visits to Casablanca, Brazil and Trinidad - *. * * ,. For the first 20 minutes of his first press conference since returning to the white bouse, (lie president delivered a virtual monologue on his 22-day journey, the first of iis hind for any president. * * * Some 200 reporters jammed his executive office. It was perhaps the biggest turnout of correspondents since Mr. Koosevelt and Winston Churchill co-starred at a press conference 13 months ago on the occasion of the British prime minister's first wartime visit to Washington. Mr. Roosevelt said his odyssey covered 16,965 miles. . He opened the press conference by saying that the first thing he wanted to do was thank the press and radio for adhering faithfully to the pledge of keeping the commander-in-chief's movements secret. It .was beautifully done he said. i · * ¥ * The president showed no I signs of fatigue. He was in a jolly and bantering mood. Frequently his remarks drew peals of brighter. He wore a gray P m - sW P* suit and a white shirt with a black lie. Between remarks he puffed on a ci-aret in a lonr holder. The president said the only complaint he had about the trip was that he had to set up at 4-30 or 5 a. m. every day. Jap Report of Sea Battle Unconfirmed WASHINGTON, flm_J apai) ese cporls of a big naval battle otf the Solomon Islands last Friday and Saturday were still without official confirmation Tuesday. V rf- If, Naval department · spokesmen either refused to discuss the enemy's claims or Insisted they were without any information. There might be some clarification of the reports lat- *· *. * The Japanese usually have been the first to (list-lose informa- u°V ^! val engagements in the Pacific. Their claims have always been exaggerated and their latest one is no less modest. Accordin- to a Tokio broadcast, Japanese ai? squadrons sank two "allied" battleships and three cruisers and damaged another battleship and cruiser. This engagement according to the enemy, occurred off Rennell island, 180 miles south of Guadalcanal. But, according to a navy communique issued late Monday American bombing planes -- in some cases fighter escorted-were operating on those days from Guadalcanal against enemy bases jn the Solomons. * * * .Jhe fact that the enemy has been the first to announce sea battles does not imply that such a c t i o n invariably occurred. There have been a number of occasions when the enemy has t .. ." naval "MSement or of attacks on American bases when there was no truth in those reports. * * * But it is known that 'heavy American'naval,forces are in the South Pacific. Only a few weeks ago an American MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE AIR YA LISTENIN? Finds Solution to Servant Problem - S «"t±* t ,% P TM mi T, these days ' Graeie A »«i "'ill . a »v»tpn, «f V,-- !«·,.., exc ,, aila!e between mem _ Society" which will give L'ge dyspepsia, during lln iKCLO _ j 3 0 0 K t L O C V C I E S Tuesday P. M. fo'rce surface task - i ^ .oopwarded Kolombangra island in the New Georgia group And there has been a noticeable increase in both. Japanese air strength and activity in the Solomons area in recent weeks. Dive bombers, as well as high i evc . bombing craft, have made their appearance. r oap, CBS -Sa=^SS^'s53SgS3iE«-SS OWI) End Many Deferments SANITARIUMS ARE PROBED Negligence Charged in Fire Fatal to 30 SEATTLE, (U.R)-A stale in- vestigaUon of -conditions in other convalescent and rest homes was proposed Tuesday a s co2n? y T licials and a fire chief-exchanged charges of negligence in connection with the deaths of 3TM and possibly 31, patients in -the Lake- Forest sanitarium ttrc KoHh k' s of the North King county district said the Lake Forest fj re , the most costly of life in the county's T,L- °' ITINERARY OF P K TRIP TO CASABLANCA WASHINGTON. (/?) -_ Here is! r^me^^r^^ Peopll ey out a £r CP ^| cl 4 h ^ nd0 S a shack without fire escapes, fire £^« »"* «r "re said. "Not more imagination."' of thcm could into t h e of . h , M s o f the elderly pensioners in the two- lr6^ Sf a " d Irame buildi "S was ordered for next Monday by Coroner John P. Brill whose depi- ties still hunted the ruins for a possible 31st victim, Mrs. Rose A e . Ayerman, the only one of the 49 Patients, still unaccounted for « was believed trapped in her tiny S *· had , been y room on the ground floor, near the e x l o d the fire , exploded durin * * * Bri!J said no charges of nal ne g lig encc wouW b DEPENDENCY TO BE SECONDARY McNutt Puts Emphasis on Essential Industry WASHINGTON, (l.PJ--The s e ro'T.,. service bureau partly Jilted the ban on drafting father Tuesday by abolishing deferment. 0 , n AP 1 ^ 1 1 "regardless o£ dependents for men engaged in 29 ooc- cupations or employed in 19 industries, eight wholesale and re- fail trades, and nine service activities. The order was the first move to praft married men with children into the armed services * * * Manpower Commission Chairman Paul V. McNutt announced (hat the list of* non-deferrable occupations and industries "is only the beginning" and will be extended and amended f r o m tune to time * * * Only (he physically handicapped antl those over 37 years of age in the jobs listed in Tuesdays order to local draft boards will be deferrable after April 1. But thousands of men affected will be given until May 1 to shift to an occupation essential to ihc war effort--occupations previously listed by the WMC in dire TM- ve s affecting 34 industries. the Maurice R. Baird 1 n n w W !'° adraitled i the blaze when the head of nw * flicked into a poo? of oil told o ficcrs that the basement had 1heitinerary of President Roosevelt s historic trip to North Africa and return as disclosed by chief executive Tuesday First day--Washington lo Miami, Fla.; second 'day--Miami to Trinidad, British West Indies Third day--Trinidad to Bclem Brazil; fourth day--Belem across Ihe Atlantic to Bathurst, Gambia tilth day --Bathurst to Ca*a- blanca, French Morocco Arrival in Casablanca was on .Tan 14. On Jan. 21 the president took time out from war conferences Jo make a long drive of inspection to Rabat, capital of French Morocco, and thence to Lyautey At the conclusion of his conferences on th 24th hc motored inland lo Marrackech; on the 25th arrived at Bathurst; on (he 27th arrived at Roberts Ffeld in Liberia and returned . lo Bathurst Ihe same njght, when he left for Brazil, arriving on the 28th * !!" Jan - 23 tor Trinidad, spent the night, and on (he 30th 3eft for Miami and the next day wade the trip to Washington The president's irip began'the night of Jan. 9, a dale hc neglected to mention. ,, QUINTUPLET CALVES *,.y,^S, Kans., W--A cow on the William Krcutzer farm in Rush county is increasing livestock pro- fluction. She gave birth to quintuplet calves--her owner thinks it at 'cast lies Ihc world record--and hnnv, . . . " " ll: ""sumem iiad h£ , , sa '" rated " "-ith oil before Ju. ,i.-,r»^ transferring a tank out- re. Marjorie Westber* owner and superintendent, in ft was spilled the oil ··as working. m. ,. ' *» " - »"w«^ln«i. ihe edict amounts to a "work- in-the-risbt-industry-or-fight"or- der, although McNutt, in an explanatory press conference, declined to call it that. McNutt said that most deferments have been on grounds of dependency and added"Dependency is a n ' i m p o r t a n t factor, but, to justify its acceptance as a ground for deferment a worker must also be makin" a' contribution on the home front/' That is a major change from Selective Service Director Lewis B. Hershey's statement last summer that "the bona fide family relationship at ngis- rants would-be protected as long as possible." * * * Hershey, in his directive'to draft boards Tuesday, said "There is a continuing need for men for the armed forces and the supply O f physically qualified men is definitely limited and must, to n large degree, be reserved for the armed forces.!' The only exception, Hershey said, must be where the demands of war production, agricul- l^.,21? d .u 0 J hcr csscntial activities defer- McNult than on dependency if manpower demands are to be mot It has been estimated that men are being and will be drafted through the year at the average rate of 400,000 month to meet the require the of occupational registrants. , s. Kolh H e r s h e y and while Bairri i . ooln « e r s h c y a a [stressed that there w; needs o[ the army, navy, marine corps and coast guard. * ¥ * McNutl said that it was not (he first move to "persuade" men to get into essential war occupations, as the work had been going- on in the field for some time. He said the new orders to draft boards would -JieJp those aecncies who have been attempting to foster transfers from non-essential to essential activities. * * if. McNutt emphasized that every effort would be made by the U. S. employment service to assist nen seeking jobs in essential activities, but warned that those vho are not in those activities by Vlay 1 would be "out of luck." He vas uriable to forecast when new ists of non-essential jobs would e posted, and declined to discuss vhat other fields of work would be included. The 30-day period of grace be- »S given those seeking transfers vill apply only to those who have egistered with the- U. S em- loyment sen-ice for war jobs In announcing the now policy VMC stated tour principles for ssismnce of men aX/ected by the rdcr: 1. Work in listed non-essential activities will not only afford no deferment status but is rclalively insecure because of the increasing curtailment of such activities resulting from the needs of war industries. 2 As in all other cases, the worker should advise his local board of any change of address or status. 3. Every worker a f f e c t e d should consult with the U. S. employment service office for employment in a war job or for information as (o training which will fit him for such a job. Workers must not go to overcrowded defense centers unless the service has arranged a definite job. Reconsideration of the status of a registrants known to be in the esignated non-essential jobs or ndustries will be started by draft oards April I. They were warned hat no activity or occupation can e held to be the basis for deny- ig deferment on grounds of dc- endency or age unless they are i the list. McNutt said that all cases must ;L C °, n ,f de , re , ci w i t h and the followin his immediate family 2. Physical disqualifications. 1 3, Reasonable vacation 4. C o m p e l l i n g c iYe u instances that would not permit the change of employment without undue hardship to the registrant or his dependents. commenting on the order. * * * He warned that the present age limit on inductions; 18 through 37. mi ff ht be raised at any tune U the manpower needs or the armed forces made such a slfp necessary. * * * Two weeks ago McNutt denied r ,u ai T ? lan opening the way for the drafting of fathers v now " He said t n e h he didn't think it was wise "to excite these people -By fixing a date when no one can be certain" and that as much notice as possible would be given when it became necessary to take fathers. At his conference on the new order he said that he felt- 60 days ·was sufficient. -,'. Asked ient. about persons working in essential industries but whose job was among those listed as non-essential, McNutt said they no longer were entitled to temporary classification III-B Thus com "°" s grounds will excuses be cons I dered reasonable cuses for temporary idleness or for be- non-deferrable u ^ u m a defen se plant who had been classified III-B "because of his working in an essential industry, no longer can claim deferment. This III-B classification however, would have become nuli once the test of necessary man in a necessary job is applied. The only effect o£ his III-B classification would have been a temporary delay in the time he wi* called. vas All occupations in the following activities were listed in the order as non-deferable for physically fit men, regardless of dependency: Manufacturing--Curtains, draperies and bedspreads; pleating, stitching, tucking and embroide"- mg; trimmings, stamped art goods and art needlework- cut beveled and etched glass, cutwa're: glass novelities; mosaic glass; stained, leaded, ornamented, and decorated glass; jewelers' fixings and materials; jewelry; lapidary work- ornamental gold and silver leat and foil (non-industrial); costume )cwelry and novelties' decorative feathers, plumes and artificial flowers; frames, mirror and picture;, greeting cards and picture post cards: jewelry cases- signs and advertising displays Wholesale and retail trade- Antiques; beer, wines and liquors- custom tailors rind furriers: candy' confectionery and nuts; florists' jewelry; novelties; tobncco. Service -- Automobile r e n t a 1 service; . dance, music, thcptrical and art studios and schoolgambling: interior decorating-' night clubs; parking lois- photographic studios; Turkish baths massage parlors, clothing rental' porter service, and social-escort services. All the following occupations are non-deferable regardless of the activity in which they found: 4:04 M l _ . 4:3» Are V.u . Ceuius. CBS 4:« Ken Senile. Writ-ley CnTM CB» 5:l» Troubadours. CBS 5:1-', Uncle Sim ' 5::a B«My Tucker's Voices, CBS ·i ! ; s J."= World CBS fciO» New. «f^ Ihe Nation. P. c. i K. n:» KUI.U forum " " " '' ° S «t:10 Httirs Ahead «:43 Sjorts Camera I'M Lift rrelcud. CBS 7:311 Eventide Echoes , 7:1-; News of the Wart* »:!» Burns and Allen, Swan SDI *:ft» Suspense, CBS S:0» Only Yesterday. CBS »:3g l-nblle Affairs. CBS »:tS Treasury SUr Parade !«:«· Erenine: News Koundup J! : ;* S* y ··"»·'*··« Ortnejlrj. CBS 1«;3» Carmen favallaro's CBS 11:M Pres» News. CBS Il:«3 Abe Lyniaa's Orchestra. CBS 11:30 Boyd Kaeburn's Orchestra, CBS K:W Press News, CBS W:«3 Sljr. OH Wednesday «:00 Dawn Palrgl, Markets 6:4*-MBrninr, Xews Roundup, Globe-Gi -.:» Carcill Products rrocram 1:15 Bikle Brudeail, Radio Chapel 1O» Keep Time with Damon's »:1S Jn Ofifc S : lf' ''· rnin * Bibl " M"". Rev. Prince *:W Clear rate .,, the Air S:13 Morning Concert 9:W Cheerful little larful. lidr Hoi Products 3:(5 Bjrhclor'j Children, Wonder Bread CBS )«:»« Newj Diftit, Jzeoh E. Decker a Sons '»:-, H.llr Time 10:3« Treasury Chest of Music 10:1.5 Home Ton-n Xews, I o w a Sho - Brokerage 11:00 Kate Smith Spcatj, General Food, CBS 11:1.-. Mystery- Melody Garno 11:30 Farm Front, Markets 1--.-I5 Uib and Bits I^:3» Front Pa s e News. Moriain Feeds Ji:«3 Weet the Band 1:M Young br. Malone, General Foods 1:ir» Accent on Mu^le l.'3» We Love and Learn. General Foods CBS 1:15 Caesar Pelrillo', Oreheslra, CBS -:00 American Spirit 2:IS Sin t Alonr. CBS = :3« School of Ihe Air. CBS .'E:00 Fress Xews. CBS S:i= Green Valley. U. s. A.. CBS ·f:3* Columbia's Country Journal CBS S:IJ Mountain Music. CBS 4:eu Jfailbac ·t::» Are You a Genius? CBS ' 4:1.1 Ben Bernie. \Vri e ley Gum, CBS .i:«* Tea Time Tunes S:I5 (Jncle Sam n:rto IT. S. Employment Service i!:lj The World Today. CBS «:00 News of the Nation, p. G. E. C-M KCLO J * m "' chc »««'i«'ds, CBS «:lo Hours Ah'ead Sports Camera * George dyspepsia, during the Burns and Allen broadcast Tuesday on KGLO-CBS from 8 to 8:30 p. m. Tootsie Sa'gwell, (he first member to volunteer for maid duty will rout out the Burns household in the early hours of the morning ? give them the kind of service that will end alt service George will rebel when Tootsie ot and ol-all-work ail the e: 7:00 Sammy Kaye'a CBS Orchestra. Old Golds Mo nr. Christian. Chesebroo,h. CBS .:.V, Organ Interlude V J:W Cood tlsteninr. CBS V ,» : iJ J h " ?'*" "'"'"d '»« Gun. CBS tional BanV . rs Roundup, First Na- ii 3i VI! y J- 1nlb rdo - s Orchestra. CBS ,, 1 5 c 1 -^n'«''» Orchestra, CBS U:«l Press News, CBS !! : TM ?-'°? B »" ln '' Orehestni. CBS !=:» Pr'els^wrCBS 0 " 1 """' CBS 12:OJ Sim Off W H O 1010 KllocycltJ BED .NETWORK TUESUA* EVENING 6:00 Sundown Serenade S:15 News o £ flic World 6:30 News R:45 Answer Man 7:00 Johnny Presents · :31 Treasur'c Chcsl 3:00 Baltic nl tho Scxcj 8:30 Fibber McGce and Mollv 3:00 Bob Ilopt * SOT Red Skclton' 10:00 Victory Tune Time 10:la News 10:45 ATemorable IMusic 11:00 War Neivs; Music liln Nefvs Shi=Itl Md C ° mPany 11:43 Music; War News 12:00 S\vinc Shiit iMatinee - m e WEDNESDAY MOB.M.VG 5:30 Sam Morris 5:43 Pop Stover's Gang H-M Heaven and Home 6:13 Melody Mustangs 6:30 Farm News 6:45 Jerry and Zelds 1:00 Alex Drelcr. News 7:lo Time lo Shine 7:30 Neivs 7:45 Uncle Stan 8:W Edith Dunham Webber a:l. Austin at the Organ 0:30 Cliff and Helen 8:4.j Aitnt Jenny 0:00 Jorry and 'zclda S:1T, O'Neills 0:30 Help Male S:4.» I.onc Jounirv 10:00 Road of Lire 10:15 Vic and Sadc 10:30 Snow iO:15 David HamTM I1:W Judy and Jane -, , ~ ' --* J ··"··* »tii «HU Goodwin will unveil a maid- ··"rk who apparently has necessary qualifications- except the ability to cook dishes' which won't send George on a mad run for the bicarbonate of SOC1D. * * * Only Yesterday" "Sez you!" . . . '-gez me!" Remember that tough marine w U n""L '," " What Price Glory?" Well, half of the popular team tclmund Lowe, brings that and 27 years of stage and screen experience, to KGLO-CBS' "Only Yesterday" program, T u e s d a y from 9 to 9:30 p. m . Lowe's screen career, preceded by seven years on Broadway started 'way back · in 1922 ' An actor who made his first hits in the 'turbulent twenties" as the suave, debonair man about town Lowe fits into the mood created on "Only Yesterday." Comedian Benny Rubin heads Ihe list of regular members of the Only Yesterday" cast. Others include Songstress Mary Small. Don walkers orchestra and Bobby Tucker's chorus. * * ¥ "Murder of Lidice" Paul Muni, the prominent stag and screen actor, heads the cas lor the "Treasury Star Parade's presentation of Edna St. Vincen Millay's "Murder of Lidice which will b« broadcast ove station KGLO on Tuesday at 9-4 P. m. Hailed as one ot the most si mficant pieces of literature ii spired by World war II Mis Millay's-poem was first perform on one of the major network- several weeks ago by the sam cast which enacts it in thi Treasury Star Parade" presen tation. The poem, describing th nazis' brutal wholesale slaushte of residents of the Czech village has been set to music by Di Frank -Black, and his score wil be conducted by David Broekman * * * Mystery Thriller The "Man in Black" will intro ciuce another thrilling "Suspense- penod on KGLO-CBS Tuesday a »:3U p m. All the stories used on this old fashioned, mystery thrill ei- are taken from the great storie_ 3£ famous authors--Edgar Allen Poe for an example * * * ' DIES STRIKES AT "BUREAUCRATS"' ^ Will Rogers Charges "Personal Publicity" WASHINGTON, W_Congrc=s Tuesday was faced with the demand of Representative Dies (D- Texas) to purge the government pi irresponsible, unrepresentative, crackpot and radical bureaucrats" by w i t h h o l d i n g funds trom the agencies e m p l o y i n g them. Republicans and 'democrats applauded Dies Monday as he made a two-hour speech, in which he voiced direct charges of communistic affiliations against *ome twoi score persons in government positions. But. when he finished, Representative Will Rogers (D.-Cal) son of the late humorist, in his first speech since becoming a member of the house, .said,, '? ? ho ,H I d 'ike it to be known that I disagree with the senti- means of what Hoollywood would call personal mibliriiv" personal publicity." -- . . , * ---...... 1' V. Dies told the house that persons or un-American views have engaged m a conspiracy to "smear congress and discredit its members.' "Devotees _. said Dies, attempt ,,, ^ u . label on those who do not « s ,^ w i t h all policies of the present administration." of totalitarianism," ·""' "to pin the nazi Fairy Tales For the kiddies and grown-ups alike--for children of all a"e KGLO-CBS will present '^Let's retend" Tuesday from 7 to 7-30 . m. Directed by famous Nila vlack, the "Let's "Pretend" pro- Tarns are a "must" for millions of persons throughout the country each week. * * * Navy Mother to Speak on Forum be -Bar cashier; bar boy; bartenders; bath house attendants- beauty operators; bell boys; boot blacks- butlers; charman and cleanerscosmeticians: custom tailors: custom furriers; dancing teachers- dish washers; doormen and starters; elevator operators (passenger ? nd £ c 'eht. but not industrial freight elevators related to production); elevator vstaricrs (passenger and freight); errand boys (including mcsscncers and office boys): fortune tellers, including astrologer clairvoyant, mediums, mind readers, palmist, etc.- gardeners: greens keepers; grounds Keepers; housemen: hairdressers; lavatory attendants; messengers errand boys, office boys; newsboys; night club managers and employes; porters (other than railway tram service); private chauffeurs; soda dispensers; ushl ers; valets; waiters (other than those in railway train service). FIRE DESTROYS RURAL SCHOOL ST. ANSGAR-Fire of unknown origin destroyed the Pleasant Prairie rural schoolhouse, located north of St. Ansgar, about 0 oclock Sunday night. There had been no fire in the building since Friday when the school was closed for the weekend. The St. Ansgar fire department was called, but the blaze had made such headway that it was beyond controL Twelve pupils were enrolled in the school. Miss Harlis Hucbner of Plymouth is Ihc teacher. A meeting was held Monday night to make plans for carrying on Ihc school work. ssr 5- MISSING IN ALASKA WASHINGTON. I o w a.(.*)_ Lieut. Richard W. Johnson. 25 son of Mr. and Mrs. S. Elam Johnson, is missing in the Alaska area, his parents said here Monday. A former student of the University of Iowa and Iowa Slate college, Lieut. Johnson received -- last fall at Lubbock his wings Field. I carrier boy. anil -Gazette Sirs. O. SI. Iverson. member of (hc local Navy mothers' club will speak on the KGLO Forum Tuesday from 6:30 to 6:40 P m. Sirs. Iverson's, subject will b«, ·Our Navy Durinc the Days of Washington and Lincoln." (Lock photo) Introduce Bills for 50 Per Cent Cut in Iowa Income Taxes DES_MOINES. (XP)_Bills calling for a oO per cent reduction in the stale personal income tax were introduced in the house and senate Tuesday. Under normal procedure Hie bills would lay over one day in belli branches before debate started on tho measures. The house and senate special income tax reduction committees approved the bills Monday. Cougar Cub Under House Interrupts Sleep BANDON, Ore., f/P)-Plaintive cries from beneath the house interrupted W; E. Lacey's sleep He earned--when he'd hauled the small animal from under the floor ind brought it milk--that it was cougar cub. BOLT TO TALK TUESDAY NIGHT Lecturer Says Stalin May Not Figkt japs The world may find the coloi question most important before this war is ended: It is not safe to assume thai Stahn will join the United State* and Britain in the war againsl Japan alter the European portior of the a.\'j s is beaten * * * Those two susgestions were among (hose made during a short .interview Tnesday noon with Don Bolt, lecturer in the Institute of International Understanding series, scheduled to speak Tuesday evening in the nieh school auditorium Seats not occupied by those with reserved tickets will be thrown open to the general public at S o'clock. * * · * , · " · . · " . "Why j s the United States building an army of 7,500,000 men to be sent abroad insteadJ.of arming peoples yalready at the scene of action?" he asked and immediately suggested an answer: "Is it not possible that the united nations leaders prefer not to arm the millions in China and India? In my opinion, the British would have been out of India before now if ft had not been for the peaceful leadership of Gandhi. Even Gandhi cannot control the revolt entirely; there is bloodshed soinjr on now even though little information about it gets through the censorship." Stalin can be depended upor only to do that which is for th«' best interests o£ Russia, Mr Bol! declared, and it is conceivabk hat the great damages suffered on his western front migth cause Stalin to become an isolationist vhen Hitler is defeated. Mr. Bolt is a student of'world affairs but his principal occupa- lon in recent years has been with ^atm America and his lecture here will-be on that subject, par- icularly economic co-operation between the two hemispheres, he aid. His 1942 trip southward was o Panama and Guatemala, he re- )ortcc3. Brazil President's Youngest Son Dies . RIO DE JANEIRO. (URJ-Getu- ·o Vargas. Jr.. 23. the youngest on of President Getulio Vargas led Tuesday after a weeks ill- The boy was stricken in San ·aulo, where his parents were ^"ding a celebration of the 89th anniversary of its founding hey postponed their return (o iio DC Janeiro lo remain at their on's bedside. The president, however was orccd to leave for Natal lo meet resident Roosevelt for their con- crence there last Thursday. His on was then flown here by pecial plane. Exonerate School Bus )river in Girl's Death MACEDONIA. Iowa. (/P) -- ^ oroner's jury Monday exoner- led Bret Bisbee, driver of Ihc Macedonia school bus which fatally injured 6 year old Joar, Vmcr, Jan. 23, of alt blame for the accident. The jury found the Macedonia girl came to her death "as the result of an unavooidable accident" and there was "no criminal negligence on the part of Bret Bisbee." RENEWABLE KS MAIL WASHINGTON, (^-Holders ot u, C, E, and R gasoline rations were provided Tuesday with a method of renewing expired ration books by mail. The office ot Price adminsitration said local boards will mail out application forms to persons whose rations arc expiring, and permit answers by

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Globe-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free