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The Troy Record from Troy, New York • Page 14

Publication:
The Troy Recordi
Location:
Troy, New York
Issue Date:
Page:
14
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

14 THE TROY RECORD, FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 8, 1943. THE An independent Newspaper. Plum. Publisher. will be increased from the present $12 for the first dependent child to $30 and for all additional dependent children $20 each from the present allowance of $10 per month.

The allowance of S50 a month for the wife re- Troy Go-wany owners. Vice PresMmt: Frank York Dwgn Marvin. Secretary Phone Troy SIOQ. MEUBEK Of THE ASSOClATt-'D PKKSS. exclusively to the to a'J cre.iueo not otherwise credit-a i anc! iKu 'he i dispatcitts therein -isftc publication special riere'a a.so are reserved Freedom for the Philippines The President has now come forward to urge personally that the Philippine Islands be accorded "complete freedom and nation- 1'SXMS.

The l'n or I'imrs Record (Miirnmi;) i i i rea ov a -tid vjt.serip;:on not In One year 4S: one 24 cents. By maj! -n A i-Lensscmt-i ton Counties i an.i In Vc-rmorr. pji r. iv.i*^-e rr.otrn5 S3 75. Bv mail a One 00.

1 ens month. SI.00. a a 1 c-i unp a' $fi ana T'-c ct-ntrioution I to the family remains at 522. the government it has not. undertaking to foot the bill for the rest.

Another feature of the bill, and an im- i portant one. was that the setting up machinery and directives designed to weed dispensable able-bodied men of military age from both government and industrial employment and put them into the armed forces be- fore taking parents, so far as is practically hood" as soon as possible, instead of waitmg possible. until July 4, 1946, the date set for independ- The bill as enacted by the Senate is a nce under existing legislation. In a special thoroughly rational one and should bring to messa to the legislators, Mr. Roosevelt asks Congress to provide- for economic rehabili- tation of the Philippines once the Japanese; have been driven from the islands.

It is to be hoped that Congress will act startling in view of the fact that Boston was winning the championship. Many an. ordi- "EVERY DAY MOVIES" By Denys Wortman nary league game has done better than that year, so the 1918 experience need not dampen the ardor of the fans or the hones of teams for a bis Sate And apparently i an end the debate that has raged over this issue. The House should speedily concur. (ike Inland Bombardment The shelling and bombing of Japanese ins a a i on Wake Island by a task force of our Pacific Fleet is in keeping with the For Mayor of Troy upon these requests with a minimum of delay.

Indeed, it is regrettable that they have uui. autuJs taken such action. In a pnys ca i sense) needless to say, we gressive policy which we have been following are not in a position to give the Filipinos The Trov Reco-d does not have to think toward our Jap enemies for many months. their independence. So long as they remain Despite the fact that our energies have been under Japanese control, such a gesture could have onlv moral value.

But that moral value concentrated pnrucularly on the campaigns be real considerable against Germany in Africa and Italy, we are twice in recommending to its Tro readers that they cast their ballot? on November 3 for John J. Ahern for Mayor of the i To with, it would go far toward There are too many reasons why he should i more simply stand on the clefen- counteracting Japanese propaganda to the sive in the Pacific, as the news dispatches effect that Americans do not intend to keep their word and set the islands free. It would show the Filipinos that we do mean them to be elected. There arc few. if any, reasons why anyone should hesitate.

Indeed, except from a strict partisan standpoint there is no argument at all for his opponent. Let us list a few of the grounds upon which The Record supports Mr. Ahern. nl-iinlv Since the bombardment of ake lollows The Washington Merry-Go-Rouiid By Drew Pearson Senate Group ill Investigate Problem Of Availability of Posttcar Patents Washington--One of the most important Congressional investigations since Pearl Harbor will start next week when Senator Kilgore's War Mobilization Committee opens hearings on Question of giving the public a chance to use war patents after the war. Approximately $1,000,000,000 has been expended by American taxpayers for the research and development of war implements.

After the last war a lot of the King of Egypt refused to see the British Ambassador. After the Ambassador waited several and got no audience with the King, a British tank company arrived at the palace gates with a detachment of field artillery. With the artillery pointed at the Palace, a tank battered down the palace gates, and the British Ambassador drove through in an armored car. saw the King. Collector of Internal Revenue.

Robert E. Hannegan, now has the inside "That butcher is a real friend. He gave me a steak, nearly two so closely upon the disclosure from A i a n( jeDendenc'e, so far as this country is con-' pounds. Of course I gave him the points and money, but you can't headquarters of a strategic Pacific cerne d. as an accomplished fact.

buy friendship like that." conference attended by Admiral Ernest 1. There can hardly be a doubt in the King, Admiral William F. Halsey and Ad- mind of any unbiased citizen that Mr. Ahern i i i himself, it is a safe bet that was the choice of the city four years a offensive thrusts against the are Through a defect in a voting machine and a in lhe a king. by sea, land and air.

technicality of the law he was prevented from taking his seat. Had not something is very difficult for this newspaper to how anv -md at the same time lliu al Our enemies, the Japanese, have been; eoing through the familiar motions of setting i no of an "independent Philippine govern- ment. much as they did in the case of Man- i chukuo and Burma. That this is simply the shallowest kind of pretense must be obvious to every well informed inhabitant of the islands. The trouble is that the Philippines gone wrong in the second district of the rea sonable "American can find fault with the i Mr Ahprn would have been have now been under Japanese control a i a wouiu uttu egv which is now bems followed by the sittincr in thp Mavnr's i vpars TM, i a considerable length of time.

They are cut sitting ine a i cuair inese loui rations. The criticisms which have off. to sreat extent, from information other than that supplied by the Japs themselves. What the concentrated propaganda can accomplish in shaping the opinions of a people Pulse Of The People Reg. U.

S. Pau Office If writers of communications to The Record Newspapers will sign then statement. "Please do not publish my name," they will be able to preserve then anonymity in our columns and yet prove their good faith. If names are not signed, however. The Record Newspapers cannot guarantee publication of the communication.

decency dictates a vote of con-' been yoiced in editol Lals in certain news- fidence in him and an assurance of a i papers i rec ent months seem to us to downright cient majority for him this year to haye been puerile or any accident--or chicanery--from upsetting a ij the popular verdict. One cannot correct the i fault of 1939: but it can be balanced with las been the acclaim of an overwhelming vote in tQ Padfic a ter of operations and 2. Experience is a supreme asset for any lgss atte nljon to Europe. The argument i job, public or private. If one has shown him- self capable over a period of years it is natural to postulate continued efficiency in years to come.

Mr. Ahern has been in public life ever since his majority. He served two nas been demonstrated in the case of Ger- expansive future. Todav mv spirit Segmem 7 manv where the level of education is very I sp.rals back to a March daV-to a urging that we devote more atten- nc man sitting on the Mississippi's much i than it the western Pacific George Washington, a i Boone, George Rogers Clark and manv others had visions of the door'to more of this country Shall we Optn Questions. Editor The Record: America stands today on the threshold of an open discoveries were turned over to monopolies of private industry.

The Radio Corporation of America, for i instance, got the Navy's radio pat- i ents. So now Senator Kilgore's committee wants to find out whether such a vital discovery as radar will be turned over to the public as a whole or bottled up hy one or two big companies. The Kilgore Committee intends to. introduce legislation to protect the public. One thing which already worries the Senators Is the "good will" advertising boasts of several big concerns about all the new living thrt will be available after the war--due to wartime research.

What the ads fail to point out is that the government is footing the major part of the research bill. West Virginia's two-fisted Senator Harley M. Kilgore, chairman of the War Mobilization Committee, is going- to do a little advertising of his own on this point. His committee will delve chiefly into these fields: (1) War Contracts. Kilgore is anxious to if new production formulas and techniques, developed by contractors at government expense, will be available to smaller competing concerns a the war.

(2) College Studies. War re- track on Guy Helvering's key tax job' a United States Collector of Internal Revenue. This will be a victory for Postmaster a Frank Walker, who insists that more jobs go to loyal Democrats and that the revenue collector one of Los Angeles publisher Manchester Boddy. whom Walker also favored, wasn't interested. Political Stage Admiral King Proves Value of Air Travel By DAVID LAWRENCE.

much higher than it is in the western islands, dearly follows: that the most dangerous of America is Japan: that we are man sitting: on the. Mississippi i bank and to the echo of his pro- iti effect cannot be safplv phetic musings: "What had God in store for this vast. land, out of which the waters Had he the second place, the freeing of tho indeed saved it a people, a peo- enemv ot America is japan: inai we are Philippines now would have a reassuring ef-1 pie to be drawn from all nations, simplv plaving Britain came by concentrat- i was the nrinci- feet upon the Chinese and other Asiatic was me nL1 ing Europe: that we cannot be at all pie of the republic to a i and certain that our allies will aid in the stru-le De les undoubtedly entertain some sus- and change the complexion ceitam a oui allies vuu am ine suu ie intentions tha Qf the world Or were lusts allow those visions to be besmirched? i We have tapp.ed the resources of this continent. Magic, it is said, is resident in the minds of the men who have and are i the i iracles of the new age of chemicals. These are open questions today.

EVANGELINE. Schaghticoke. Oct. 1, 1943. as President of the Common Council 7 r.

as r-iesiaent 01 tne common i Ja a a has been glimm- during the twenties and now for more than ated; lhat we arg giving tne Japanese seven years he has been County Commissioner of Welfare. He knows both city and in western mn- mvn roimtrv inclndpd of -reed and power to increase un- oui own countri included. the meanwhile, ample time in which to dig in and make their position in Asia and the in the post-war perioS. til the leaven? Finally, such a gesture, coming at this "What man of those who. soberly.

county. His opponent had, by appointment, impl egnable 13 months in the Sheriff's office--which is hardly comparable to Mr. Ahern record. 3. More important than experience is demonstrated ability.

It is not hyperbole to say that Mr. Ahern has done the best welfare job in the memory of the oldest Rens- jcal resillt th ould be expected selaer County citizen. All over the state his time, would serve as an indication to the en- had put his hand to the paper which declared the opportunities Criticized. Editor The Record: When trol- had swallowed leys were discontinued a years ago the City of Watervliet received from the railway companies a sum of money in lieu of the removal of tracks. I believe the citizens of department is held up to public praise for its achievements.

A man with such a record is a man to be trusted with civic leadership. 4. Mr. Ahern is a Troian of the Trojans. His father was one.

of the city's best known citizens before i a legislator of reputation, remembered for his far-sighted service in Albany. Mr. Ahern himself was born in Troy and grew up in an atmosphere of public affairs. He has always been interested in the community--has been of The Troy School Alumni Association, active in the Council of Social Agencies, a member ot various fraternal bodies, an ardent exponent of any program which was intended to advance the name and fame of his city. His opponent has no such roots.

He came to Troy from a neighboring community and naturally hcks the deep ailection which hes in the heart of a native. tence with which these have been put forward suggests that they from a conscious desire to sow dis- and suspicion between ourselves and our allies. In any event, this is the only to produce. The answer is simply this--that in any war carried on by nations allied together against common enemies, teamwork is ab- tire world that we practice what we preach. generations to come, could meas- Watervliet would be interested to with reference to freedom and the rights of ure the force which he had helped know what disposition was made i to set in motion?" I of this money.

-small nations throughout the world. should not be delaved further Nearly 150 years later those same problems confront us. i can we fathom that mighty force. Some time ago the ODT requested the Traction Co. to curtail its bus schedules.

The Watervliet Belt When Hitler's forces were devas- service was curtailed due to this Statistics show that the use of hair dye tatins London and England I said: i Older. Out of about 18 hours a has increased Can it be the old gray hair i "London. England, is not Great day that service is given on this 1 When Americans spoke i line, a bus runs in one di- fearfully of invasion of our coun-' rection every thirty minutes for 11 trv I stoutly declared: "All Europe I hours. The other seven hours could not come over here and i one bus operates in both directions. America into subjection." giving a 15-minute schedule.

America when she has conquered The order of the ODT was subse- ain't what she used to be. A crime school was discovered operating search in college laboratories is confined largely to a few big institutions, headed by Massachusetts Institute of Technology. The Kilgore committee wants to make the scientific findings of M. I. T.

and other federally-assisted colleges available to smaller schools; also wants to prevent industry from luring topflight instructors from the campuses. (3) Foreign Patents. Many people fear that Axis patents seized by the Alien Property Custodian will i be returned to Axis own- i Washington--Three top men in the United States Navy held a conference at Pearl Harbor recent.lv and the official a reveals that they talked over plans in the Pacific War. Such a doesn't look at Klance to be more than the customary a i of commanders in wartime. But it so happens that Admiral Halsey came his base in the South Paciiic i memoers of his staii and Ad- Miiral iung, coaimaj-itier-in-Chiet of me i i Wilii staff aides i vv me session was iieiu ai tile jOi.h rs oi Ad- Ad- a smay group of American industrialists, as happened after the last war.

Senator Kilgore wants to de- i what procedure, if any, is I i i. I i i i i WVL being developed to insure a i i a i reiui eign patents will be licensed to I a a lo a i in thu.v- small as well as big American and a oy plane. tne last airci-axt availauie is not i that Admiral the power of that force and the vastness of our resources. The big question today is what quently rescinded and the company authorized to return to normal schedule. solutely essential for optimum results: that in an Illinois town.

Many boys, of course, in any such war against enemy powers, lying think any school is a crime, on opposite sides of the world, it is sound strategy to concentrate attention, so far as The average man gets 112 letters a year. circumstances permit, upon one at a time: according to the postoffice figures. Not if question shall we do with i ule. nor need we think it will be. America hwen she has conquered Because our officeholders are her enemies?" Shall we of the not concerned enough about the in- United States be compelled to join convenience to the voting public to 1 unions, made serfs to pay dues laid go to bat at the offices of the shall do i Germany The Watervliet Belt has so far she is conquered.

I think a bigger not been to normal atte lo a more he his i i in iess could onlv in i and the dissipat ion of our striking md a strategy which Current LOmUieilt powe is being followed by our qualified military- leaders, in concert with our allies, is now producing such satisfactory results that its wisdom and soundness have been amply I us by overbear- Traction Co. and find out what the As matters stand, we are i i from day to day and week Automobile Industry's Reconversion (Springfield Republican) It is expected, according tp one authority, that before the war in Europe ends "the auto- tightening our mobile industry" will get the green signal to week Washington, meaning that Germany is ing union bosses, or yield our score is. Or are they? i iiasre of freedom to pay tributf to UR.BS NOSTER. gangster politicians? Watervliet. Oct.

4, 1943. iFair EllOllffhf Pe 2 ler manufacturers. (4) Public Information. One of the chief arguments major wat contractors, as well as the WPB, War and Navy Departments, have raised against awarding contracts i to small plants is that they aren't "technically organized" to handle government jobs efficiently and speedily. The Kilgore committee wants to lay the ground-work lor a government i a service, which will make available to little business i a i about patents and techniques.

Note: Another thing Senator KilRore may probe is the payment of royalties by the government on patents developed with taxpayers' money. For instance, the government is supposed to have free access to the patent pool of the Radio Corporation of America, but some war contractors who deal in the R. C. A. pool charge royalties to the government under cost- i plus contracts.

WILL ROGERS IN LONDON noius a it be a3 niaL vviiiim me same iaij5ei was Dack at his hcaa Aid to Istrattfcj. 'ihis is a ueip to waruuie wiiicn ca.niiUL i-oidiuij I necessarily -uue of i i or sent ay ail eveiy day can- i tne personal tou-a mat a conierence oriny. that A i a can Jus Oiiice in a i to witn only one night on the i a La an evidence oi a air communication can mean to operation of war plans. Jxmg sus as a member only of the i States Chieis 01' atans tul oi the combined of scans, 'j i meetings are held in a i This national capital, thereiore, can function as a naval headquarters today whereas the same tninj; would have been impossible in the last war. Admiral King in these times could get to London in less than a day if necessity i it.

Situated on around Nazi in the mean- through, ready to take the count. That will while, we are striking effective blows against tne hen automobile manufacturers I the outposts of Japan's empire in the Pacific. begin to get their tools together for re- The day will come, the not-too-distant fu- 5 ming civilian production." Many trucks HP oropc.es to to.low the same course as ture. when we shall be able, in concert with i for military purposes may then be made the British Commonwealth of Nations--and over civilian uses. As for passenger cars.

with or without the active assistance of Rus- it is es timated that, by the end of the first duties as Commissioner of Welfare he withdrew entirely from all business connections and his whole tim? to his public job. Otlier Means of Transportation Available When John L. Lewis Drove to Illinois i i TJ i- i- i a continent which is i a be- Congressman Will Rogers of Call- tWQ oce Washington forma son of the cowboy humorist, is i aying a i part ln the came back from London singing I slrategic operations of this war praises of Amencan-Bruish a i i World War a operation England. lhere js re ason to believe American troops, which de- a a i are better inte- ribed as the new "Army of a a cont for rea- scribed pation." live off the fat of the land and are treated royally by the British. There is nothing too good rated and controlled for reason as a consequence of the fact (Continued on Page Twenty.) sorry day for our Oriental enemies, we can be sure.

of Troy. His willingness to divorcn himself irom a actnihes is part of his respect for any type of service of a nature. This has been his record in the past: and it contrasts favorably with the record of a too many oflicials in this and other cities There are many other seasons why The Troy Record prefers Mr Ahern to his OP- JJ' or Series J918 and 1943 ponent. But the.se are enough to prove OP- cavil the Trojan v.ho a to see Troy properly lee! and i i can i uHe for Mr. Ahern on November 3.

ia--to devote our full attention to the Jap- year after the war in Europe ends, the rate snet-e When that times comes, it will be a ot a a i production of cars will be back to Of a the 5,108.000 of 1941." If that prediction is correct, it may be assumed that the automobile manufacturers do not intend, immediately after the reconver- New York--There are so a i i this shortage by order heavy a on the popular ca-1 of an i i i a a is so highlv a i for i i a i that probably John L. Lewis' motor i respected by agfncy of the gov- British Tommy. Will's a was a frequent visi- The Coin a i to I i a a i lne uTd'rnV'not 0 The that Lewis is permitted to tor in London, and everyone ie- draw on the scant supply of gaso- membered him. So it was like old to Springfield. 111., to i i a i and back will rpceive no more than a snort, a mere token expression.

home week for the young Congress- The World Series in this year of our sion of plants to peacetime economy is so to speak fectecl to start work on the dream models so neighborhood mo-vie or a a California. race track or call on some i a few miles away, which would be at least questionable travel by an- The story seemed i iian. He is authorized to I BRITISH IDLI Maine's eagle-eyed a Brewster met Gen. B. B.

Somervell, chief of the Army's Service Forces By CHARLES F. FRENCH War II cannot but i i comparisons frequently portrayed in forecasts of the tech- i a marvels to be put on the market after The out i Cwizres? as to or 10 oermit the a i of pre-Pearl Harbor a into ihe a i an --iiieie o.iiestion i ar effort of the- i cv. i i thouv been plung'-d o' i i would World Series of 1913. the last year of World War barely two months preceding she i i of the Armistice. The two sene have some things in common.

IK 1 not at all For one thing t'ne; are both one trip-affairs. Now that the Yankee- and the Cardinals have come ago but it has now been for refills and go for a pleas-' on the Pacific island of Fiji, im- i a tackled him on the dyna- verified bv Lewis i in a com- ure tour. A great deal of mystery surrounds the 1933 twenty-dollar gold i a i to his local the war. If the automobile industry is to be board Alexandria changed over rapidly and employment kept; confirms the pubi ai a a i during the transition a i 1 11 te lad What has become of them? m.uer of private financial a(Tairs of i work per it would appear to be necessary' for them to motor transportation a on p. rs a to i i a i to a a i at first to production of late prewar the ground a i activities are i W3ge negotiations.

The i 1 -t Vi a. ll-'IJ- models. i vital to the war effort. forces has been among the people to grow out of th" It has b-en certainty i i ands of i ic.Ji as to "lie oi i i not no i i i i A The Senate, finally, i i i voting a i 1 to pc.nn' a a if there has been am ort' A'rji such a a has been onnosefi. it 'oeon the question of hardphui; and upon tne a i i (ir.if'i'd i the bread-winner was the war Tins, Much of the machinery and tools for this work could conceivably be moved from stor- in i i i leagues, the first three a back into opera tion in relatively games are being played in New York and all short order--within three or four months.

the re.M in St. Loin-, regardless of how many according to some estimates. To retool and games it to i the winner. An prepare designs for models incorporating some of the elaborate changes the motoring public has been led to anticipate would re- the year in A i national conditions longer pe ri of time. When is a a i of the scheme adopted in Kord changed over some years a model to model A.

it may be recalled a vear. clo.se.st wh.it are now. In that a hegan i three ai and then the series v.as pro( uct i on was stopped at his plant for i i a where three more 0 )iio were required to finish it, with the Red Sox the crown. There is no i i a i whatever between the i.owe'er. As compared i the 'o 71,000 fans a besieged the a i Tuesdav the opener in i mond.

Lewis had A. P. dispatch a i his from a ed correspondence contains no sue- gestion that the a a i a i i of i lie transportation was even dis- 'P cussed and the case is a satisfactorily and a i was sed and thf rest of the people no misuse of gasoline. The a notice that this is question raised concerned a visit to his mother in Springfield. Lewis replied a he had gonp to I i a napolis, and i i a i on business of the United i Workers and a the side i to nis mothers home involved a distance of only 15 cuv blocks from settled policy of i government, N'ow there are millions of who have i i a i a busi- ness not connected with the war ef- fort, but important to nevertheless, who simply would not i of a i for gasoline for such purposes.

The public generally "Right around the Persian Gulf," reminded Senator Brewster. "the British have oil refineries and limitless quantities of oil. Why don't we get oil out of the Near East instead of hauling it all the way from Texas?" ar" rushing refining equipment to Arabia as quick- Iv as we win," replied Gen. Somervell. "Yes." countered the A-hy use ca wav 'exist! Needless to say they are very rare.

If you were lucky enough to have one, you could practicaliy nams your owr price for it. Within reason of course. You will remember, in March of 1933 we had the bank, holiday, and tha much publicised demand that all should turn in their gold coins. We had gone off the gold standard. I would venture to say that next to no 1933 twenties were turned in'.

a 1 Because I do not think any were ever released for circulation, i i while the government during the I first three months of 1933 coined a. i j-ii i i i i i i i I from the a a i of the union. The has bowed necessity a "post- worla stayed in their 'vaults, except- lied, all a Th" fl th Sf about a the OPA could a been a justified as war busings. All f. ersla OI cor )anj told a tunate in acquiring.

cused of be justified as war business. All vio- time, however, i i i a a i i i No Place for Fun (New York Nobody begrudges our aviators, engaged in the grim business of war. an opportunity le using aas obtained to have a little fun, but the place for it is not a i if it had a violation a en joyed a special right to I special rations of fuel with is in the i no obligation to justify 'heir mile- there. But i a i i mission a in ad- it was al) i i a his long by automo- i to the vhen too. in the final hill praclicalh a bv Chicago on September 5.

1918. drew one of i i a i the leciblators on the floor from the smallest OP, record for the event, behind the controls ol a lying ortress ovei (hpi wag of rail oad a a in.427 Sports wnter-, a i this a densely populated city. There is no excuse; blls transportation. His rwison tor veritable flood of such bill-, by which it deluded nas been cpred for Dependency allowances have hei'ii inere-ised a port of fair.ilics will ho assured at above deprivation stales There has been no ot the trioiism of the a i men or their country in its many have the to fact that no special trams were al- for the demonstration of acrobatics presented largc-b to the a i weather, to the world series crowd at the Yankee C0mfo for the trip by car must i reed "a nostoon-mont of first Stadium. Statistics indicate that flying is less have taken much more time and the i than ever, but so greatly has the a a F.ven the clubs could not net a special air force expanded that hardly a day goes by i '-owded nowadays and many of us a i i for ihe i lo Boston, but five cars were al- i its report of some serious crash.

i for a long, leisuiely tour to set ve lotcd to two to the Red Sox. one for That must have been in the minds of many 0 a the Cubs, one lor the press and one for in the stands as the big plane swooped i 0 he war effort is a short- deferments a a Comm.ssion. The next day Presi- ward them Some may even have recalled i a m.lho^s their family statur, imposed upon But dent Wocgnun. of the Chicago C.lub. took a what happened at the national tennis cham- 1 Peo le wno con ve.rted house- there were none but were conscious of the a of i friends to Boston, so transpor- pionship at Forest Hills some years ago when obligations i marital state hood had nlaceci under bill in and The parent a i seems to have been.

fairly easy to oh- a disabled plane barely missed of the Senate a i in spile of lack of specials. bowl and crashed behind it. Mayor Laif approved hy tin House, should go a i Boston attendance was no better than Guardia is justified in asking that the pilot it had been in Chicago, drifting down to l.V-, responsible for i i of the ball game 'hem of all i a "nem oi an qu.iims. I I neeii in 11 mint, i i LJ Under the bill dependency allowances) 238 for the sixth and final be disciplined properly. hold heating systems from oil to coal at the suggestion of the gov- will he no better or little better oft a those who couldn't convert, or for other reasons i i.

That means misery, worry and probably illnosis for many. Yet business of ths union which age f-xcept to say, if questioned, a on i business. The LPW'S case is a i a a a not merely because he is unpopular now nor even because! he through his i prevented the production of millions of tons of coal which should have been mined. It is flagrant because the motor travel was absolutely unnecessary and inexcusable with a MERRY-GO-ROUND native though transportation uncomfortable. a tunate in acquiring.

After the holiday, all gold coins Why not put it to were remelted and in bullion exhausting our own a the 1933s plus a ot her goid coins wnich were then turned in are no longer in existence, tn- deed, so few gold coins still exist that Uiey are all rare today. Question' and Answers. Dear Coin Corner: This is the pencil rubbing of the 1807 one cent piece I asked you about a few week ago. Thank you. J.

S. Dear J. From your pencil rubbing the 1807 The globe-circling Senators re- cent is quite a nice coin and worth refinery cent more oil work instead "Furthermore," Brewster continued, "thp crude oil from Persian wells is so good that it ran pumped right into ships as hunker oil without refining. If we don't get busy and use it, we'll wake up after the war to find United States with no oil left, and dependent on thp British Empire." I cause. orcd position, the OPA finds it le- gal.

am, ue ahead American officials when a came to coordination and team- between $1.50 and $10. Dear Coin Corner: Would like to know the of work. In Cairo, British Minister i an 1857 Liberty head penny. But the i i will not a he ominio ns Casev (former Would like to know the value of a ripplp. The people are weary and punch-drunk a i i a i and piotests are i RESIGNATIONS ACCEPTED.

Bogota. Colombia (fF--Preaident Alfonso Lopez has accepted the resignations of Alberto Lleras Camargo, ambassador to Washington, and Dario Echandia, minister of government, it was announced today. Thc'r not yet I Stales Senators brought hack an 1 A I I mi Australian Minister in Washing- an I860 farthing, ton) sits down every morning with the British admiral and commanding general to work out the day's commanding officers, diplomats, OEW, Lend- Lease. and Relief executives, the Senators reported, don't seem to like cooperation. This in one reason Jim Landis, retiring head of Civil Defense, is going; to Cairo as America" coordinator United been kn-poinled.

story from Cairo--how Would like to know the value of an 1908 Newfoundland 50c piece. R. BENOIT. Dear Mr. Benoit: The 1857 large cent is worth if in fine condition.

The farthing is worth than cent. The Newfoundland 50c due to war is worth between 25c and 40c. iNEWSPAFERr NEWSPAPER!.

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About The Troy Record Archive

Pages Available:
259,031
Years Available:
1943-1977