Newspaper Archive of
Kenosha News
Kenosha, Wisconsin
Lyft
April 25, 1944     Kenosha News
PAGE 5     (5 of 14 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 5     (5 of 14 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
April 25, 1944
 

Newspaper Archive of Kenosha News produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




! j!+ Tuesday, April 25, 1944 Tax Exemptions For Servicemen ToBe Retained Washington  (U.R) -- Congres. atonal tax experts said today that members of the armed forces would continue to enjoy the special $1500 tax exemption despite over- all changes in individual income tax laws provided in the new slap. lification plan. Members of the house ways and means COmmittee, which drafted the plan. said the statute book would COntinue to list the special provision under which the first $1500 of a serviceman's base pay is excluded from gross income. This would be in addition to other ex- emptions provided in the law. Thus, an unmarried naval lieu. tenant junior grade)  with a base pay of $2.000 and no private income -- would have to pay no in- come tax because of his $500 per- Imnal exemption and the exclusion of $1.500 from his gross income. However. an unmarried full lieu- tenant, whose base pay is $2.400, would have to pay a tax of about $74. An unmarried civilian with similar earnings would have to pay $384. File Unanimous Report days of debate, starting May 3, and a closed rule which would bar amendments. The report said that taxes will he increased on some persons and decreased for others, "but these shifts in burden have been kept at a minimum." Concerning the changes in the withholding schedules, the commit. tee said that the method "will not differ greatly from the method of existing law, and it is believed that employers will encounter little if any difficulty in changing over to the new provisions when they be- come effective next January." Raps Cabaret Tax Meanwhile. Rep. Harold Knut- son. R., Minn., ranking minority member of the committee, said that congress had unwittingly used its tax pOwer to destroy when it raised the cabaret tax from five to 30 per cent. He said many establishments gubject to the tax already have "been put out of business, and others will follow if relief is not given." He said the question wast not whether cabarets are needed in time of war, nor one of revenue, and added: "As I see it, the question is, shall we depart from the old-time Amer. icon principle of raising taxes for revenue with which to operate the government, or shall we adopt a new principle of using the taxing power to destroy? That is the whole question in a nutshell. H cabarets are wrong, abolish them by law. We should have the COur- KENOSHA EVENING NEWS i Adolf and Benito leetAcjain for 'CouncilofWar' London -- (U.P.)  Adolf Hitler and Benito Mussolini harried by the specter of invasion from the west and a Berlin-bound Red army in the east, met at the Fuehrer's headquarters over the week-end for l possibly their last council of war before the climactic battle of Eu- rope, it was disclosed today. The Nazi DNB news agency re- vealed that Hitler and his junior partner conferred with their mil- itary and political aides Saturday and Sunday "in the spirit of old friendship", and reached an "un- shakeable decision" to carry on the war to the bitter end. Little But His Presence The DNB account made it clear that Mussolini contributed little but his presence to the conference $AP IN A YANK FOXHOLE -- Remarkable photo above shows a Jap "The determination of the tri- soldier, crouched in an American foxhole on Bougainville Island. where partite powers to bring the war he dodged Yank bullets and grenades -- but not for long. Enemy soldier against the Bolshevists in the east, hid himself in the foxhole during an unsuccessful attempt by Japs to and the Jews and plutocrats in the seize part of beachhead held by U. S. forces, west, to a successful conclusion and to guarantee to the nations life British Submit .... ------+- .... 0t"---=------ ..... - ..... based on a new and just order 'Flashes Li+: ,o.., its expression," DNB said, "in Hitler's account of the deploy- ment of all forces and their full The ways and means committee Ith War Budget filed a unanimous report with the house recommending adoption of ] the tax simplification bilk It also London  (U.P.)  'the British instructed Chairman Robert L. Doughton, D.. N. C., to ask the government submitted its seventh, rules commlttee to provide two wartime budget to commons today, i calling for an expenditure of al-I most $24,000,000,000 during the , 1945 fiscal year. Sir John Anderson. chancellor all the exchequer, presented the huge war bill with a somber warning that the danger of inflation is mounting and that the end of the war will find Britain no longer a major creditor nation in interna- tional trade. "Not Yet Paid the Price" "No nations fcan wage war on this basis for Several years and emerge at the end without a price to pay," he told the House. "We have not yet paid that price." Approximately 52 per cent of the 1945 expenditures will be met by taxation, a slightly larger propor- tion than this year, and Anderson told commons that no tax increases are envisaged except for a penny per barrel raise in the beer tax which will not be passed on to the consumer -- plus a few other minor changes. # Ward Icjnores WLB's Order age to do it by legal and constitu- tional methods and not by subter- fuge." i Sees No Threat lo Free Press Chicago -- J.3 -- Montgomery Ward and Company, in defiance of President Roosevelt and the War Labor Board, refused today to com- ply with a WLB directive for set. tling a dispute with employes. Sewell L. Avery, president of the mail order and retail store firm drew up a telegram to President Roosevelt announcing the decision to ignore the War Labor Board's i demands, i President Roosevelt had given the company until noon today to ac. ! knowledge his order directing corn- ] pliance with a War Labor Board I decision for settlemen of a dispute !with the CIO's United Retail, [ Wholesale, and Department Store l Employes union, l The president also had ordered as representatives of newspapers with less than 50,000 circulation met to discuss war-time problems affecting small dailies. Hodges said that a nation-wide survey conducted by his paper among 100 editors, publishers, deans of journalism schools and managers of newspaper associa- tions had shown that "leading edi- tors and publishers of the country are confident of the future of the newspaper." No Serious Fear "We found a wide-spread dis- position to make the. press more independent and do a better job for the people," he said. "We found that there is no serious fear of in- terference with freedom of the press by the government and a sober conviction that the news- paper can meet any kind of com- petition from other media that may develop." The meeting was opened by Lisa- ] wood I. Noyes of the Ironwood, ! Mich., Daily Globe, president of the ANPA. Buell W. Hudson of the Woonsocket, R. I., Call, program chairman, presided. A summary of ways and means to conserve newsprint was dis- tributed. Among those assisting Hudson on the program committee was Joe M. Bunting, Bloomington, Ill., Pantagraph. i Alaskan fishermen are permitted to take 80,000,000 more pounds of herring this year than last. under new rules issued by the Secretary of the Interior. New York--4/P)---Publishers d employes to end a strike and return to work by the noon deadline. They not fear government interferenc i eomplied by reporting for the day with freedom of the press and be" :shift today. lieve that newspapers will emerge In its decision the WLB had or from the war with the highest pres- I .... . . . " ';-e ....... =-"-- ._ _ . ',.clerect the company to extena pro-  vez t:zlJuyu,, me ,merlean. I visions of an old contract wl't-n t '.e W,.u,,.o.,+..,,w;s. to+todabhsher s assocmtmn i unto n pending determination of the +" I union's bargaining status in an else- The remarks were maoe by Ar- i tion to be conducted by the Nation- thur S. Hodges of the Rockville l al Labor Relations board. The cam- Centre, N. Y., Nassau Daily Re-lpany had refused to sign a new vzew Star at the ooenmg sessmn of ' ontr sn " - " " i c act. " eluding a maintenance the ANPA's 58th annual convention of membership clause, on grounds Nerv0us, Rest]ess the union did not represent a ma- jority of employes. Recruitment of Dogs Halted by Armed Forces New York --(-- Recruitment of dogs for the armed forces has been halted for several months to permit the retraining and reassignment of dogs released from COastal patrol work when the blackout was-lifted New York headquarters of dogs for defense revealed today. A widespread love of good music can well be a national asset. More music in more home& more people truly appre- ciatinq qood music, more youngsters e:q:riencing the joy of mastering some musical instrument--thee are the laudable aims of National Music Week. Let them be accomplished, and we shall have a bet- ter citizenry -- a better nation. Do all you can to make a success of National Music Week, May 7 to 14. Have the music you want when you want it on Victor, Columbia and Decca Rec- ords. BY Associated Press Sleep Tight, Baby Cleveland There is no baby- care problem for Mrs. Lucille Tadych. 39. vs she goes about net job as supervisor for an electric company here. When Mrs. Tadych's son. Harry, use for coming decisions, and of aims for the post-war era." With the Axis chiefs at the meet- ing were Nazi Foreign Minister Joachim van Ribbentrop,, Field Marshal Wilhelm Keitel, Marshal Rodolfo Graziani, and Fascist Under secretary of State Mazzolini. DNB gave only a vague, unde- tailed report on the conference and k "ITAIII IW' |t 111 I1! "+- ---Intv idts 7mz feel irvoa, erlnk, hh .ru, Uteri, saX =ad "ded ou. Pinkhm'a Vegelale C+m_,l_tma to re 7 Lieve such rmpomi. Here a proaucl that  .arms. Also a ae sin- I chic tonic! lollow label directions. PinkhlIIl'a Compound is worth trying? i VlOETllLE LYDIA L PINKHAII S  AMERICAN MOTHER -- Mrs. John McFarland Phillips, Pittsburgh, Pa., civic leader and mother of five children has been named American Mother of 1944 by Golden Rule Foundation. (NEA Telephoto) weaen Reply Not Satin;factory Washington -- (:') -- Secretary of State Hull said today that Sweden's reply to an Allied re- quest to stop sending ball-bearings to Germany was not satisfactory. I was born she feared she'd have to quit her job but her employer proposed she just bring the baby along with her when she came to work. A nursery, equipped with play pen, bed and all the other necessities, was partitioned off on the shop floor. Despite all the shop noises, the 23.months-old Harry plays, has his nap and is thriving in his unusual nursery. -----.-4b-- Power of Observation Seattle -- The naval hospital newspaper here. the Stethoscope, held a contest to see who, if any- one+ could identify a published photograph of Betty Grable's legs. The chaph, in won. "Wild Oats" Los Angeles -- County Park superintendent J. R. Wimmer proudly showed the luxuriant ornamental plants around the county agricultural building to A. J. Barton, a visiting horticul. turist. That's a fine crop of mari- juana there, my friend," com- mented Barton, indicating a plant growing in profusion among the prized shrubs. Narcotics experts have begun a search for the persons who might have planted the weed. ____-.,_....._ Spring Again Chicago -- Five-year-old /.,am. bert Kirchen reported to the Joyce Kilmer school as usual. He couldn't get in, so he started wandering about the North side. He got lost and finally lay down on a lawn and cried. Later police returned the boy to his mother. Spring vacation had started and school was closed -- but young Kirchen had forgotten about the holiday. Road Builder Executive Dies From Gunshot Wound Lansing, Mich. -- (/P) -- Floyd +E. Koontz, 54, executive secretary of the Michigan Road Builders as- i sociation, died today of a gunshot ]wound in the head which Police i Chief Richard W. Rogers said was self inflicted. London observers regarded it pri- marily as an effort to make a little political capital for the Axis at a time when it faces its greatest challenge -- converging attacks from east, west. and south by the heaviest concentration of armed might in history. i Allied Naval Power 00urprise to Japs New York ---(/P- Attesting to the growing strength of Allied at- tacks on Japanese supply lines, the I Tokyo radio quoted a Japanese war 'ministry statement today as saymg the "hardships which confront our eamen directly participating in the maintenance of supplies are beyond our imagination." The broadcast said both the Unit- ed States and Britain were "mobiliz- ing great numbers of airplanes and submarines" to harass Japanese overseas communications and de. clared that supplies were being moved "under extremely hazardous conditions." i Salvage Expert Dies New York -- {P) -- Capt. Israel Merritt Tooker, 83, salvage expert and one of the divers who aided in salvage work on the battleship Maine after it was sunk in Havana harbor, died Monday. Naturally this government is very much dissatisfied, Hull told his press conference, because it attaches great importance to 'the question of supplies for Nazi Ger- many. Sweden is reported to have told both Britain and the United States that it cannot break its commit- ments to Germany to send ball bearings, which replace those de- stroyed by Allied air raids Text of the notes-have not been made public, but it is understood that Sweden's refusal was polite though firm. Hull declined to say what. the next move in the attempt to choke off strategic German imports might be. His reply clearly indicated however, that this government does not consider the matter closed. ,i Windsor Farmer to Bid For Major State Office Madison, Wis. -- (U.P.)  Albert C. Johnson, Windsor farmer, an- nounced today he will make this third bid for a major state office this year by seeking the Progres- sive nomination for state treasurer. Johnson. the Progressive nomi- nee for treasurer in 1934 and 1942, was formerly a Progressive assem- blyman from Crawford county, and chairman of the assembly's insur- ance and banking committee in 1923. Canute Water n Pure, colorle and cryd-clear. Proved harmless at one of America' reatt Vnivelliti. REALLY AII Skin test tlo"r needed. $0 yeats with- out iaiury to a sbai;le user. I llr imldwa  mira |11 tlu dlhm Niw a /kpplicatloo ,e.-.l.l$ +t.ua vx i Simply wet Jr with Camlte W=e. A few applications will ompletely re- color it similar to its former natural shade. In One day if you wish. Your bait will retain its naturally soft texture and flattering new color even after shampooing, curling or waving. leading dealers in mint of Amerlca's hrge ck/ sell more Canute Water tha all odaer hair coloring combined ! Studebaker Champion a money-saver says Civil Air Patrol pilot "'/'Y 1940 Studebaker Champion ha= trav- IV.L eled more than 11o,ooa tough miles," eporis Civil Air Patrol pilot Lieat. J. . McGuiggan of Squadron 3 who is employed by Universal Studios of St. Paul, Minnesota. "I average 25 miles to the gallon and my original tires stood up well over 60,000 miles. Of all the cars I've owned, this Champion is easily the most satisfactory and economical" From coast to coast, it's the same story these war days--tires last longer, gas gbes farther, repairs are required less frequently in Studebaker, thanks to its advanced engineering prin- ciples and its quality ma- teriall and crahsanship. WADE MOTORS 6225 - 18th Avenue New Effort to Halt Sedition Trial R, jected Washington -- C/P} -- Justice Ed- ward C. Etcher brushed aside to- day another attempt to halt the trial of 28 men and two women ac- cased of COnspiring to disaffect the U. S. armed forces. Etcher opened today's session in federal district court by an- nouncing he had overruled a ,mo- tion in .behalf of Gerald B. Win- rod of Wichita, Kas., asking post- ponement of the trial until the end of the war on a change of venue from Washington. The motion, which also sought a separate trial for Winrod, contended that a fair trial could not be had here. The justice made no comment in overruling the motion. One by one. other defense at- torneys made similar motions, and all were overruled. Efforts Drag On Efforts to obtain a jury dragged on. James J. Laughlin. one of the !numerous defense attorneys, sent !a letter to the White House asking President Roosevelt to stop the trial to prevent "class (being) at- ;rayed against class and race against race." "l believe it will be wise if you would call a halt to this prosecu- tion," Laughlin wrote "If you do not do that, it is my judgment that the developments at the trial will create such a wage of hostility and bias toward the Jewish race as t.9 create a very unhappy situation. "Unless you curb this prosecu- tion at once, we will see class ar- rayed against class and race against race." Etcher has yet to rule on a mo- tion to subpoena Henry Ford and Charles A. Lindbergh. Written Questions Given to 00hurchill London -- (.zp -- Two Laborite members of parliament have sub- mitted written questions asking Prime Minister Churchill for as- surances that no American pro- posals for permanent possession of lend-lease bases in the western hemisphere will be entertained by the British government. (A subcommittee of the house! naval affairs committee in Wash- i ington recommended last weekl that a study be made of the possi-] bility of the U. S. retaining perma. I nent possession of the leased Brit- ish bases.) Page Five The United States either pro-l The forest empire of the United duces or furnishes raw materials ] States, exclusive of Alaska. is larg. for about 98 per cent of the syn.] er than the combined area of thetie vitamins for Allied or friend. / France, Germany, Italy, Norway, ly nations, according to the Depart- 1 Sweden, Belgium and the Nether- went of Agriculture. | lands. N h " " .,  "1, - "    ++ 2 .00V,a Muffins that melt in your mouth- muffins with SOY, made with Pillsbury's Golden Bake Mix! Marvelous texture and nut-like taste--- packed with wartime nourishment. Ration-free; easy to make; recipe right on the package. If you're noti excited and delighted, double your money backl Pillsburq00 50q GOLDEN BAKE MIX ... .,,m+.l,.,,.,l,,.,.,,,.,.+..,:,.,i,,+..,,,,,,,,,,,i.,.,,.,pm,,,,t,,,,,,,- SEALY COMF(00RT IS NOT RATIONED Because the Sealy Tuftless Is still made by the exclusive Scaly process developed through 60 years of manufacture, there is no rationing of comfort in this outstandingly famous mat- tress. You must try it for your- self to realize fully the added comfort the Sealy Tuftless offers. Come in now and find out about the exceptional com- fort value of the Scaly Tuftless. 5000 Phone 7th Ave. 3195 -+ +