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38 Governors Report.
Readiness to Assure Soldiers of Ballots By the Associated Press. Thirty-eight out of 40 governors Who replied to telegrams assured members of the Senate today that their States either have made or will make special provision for ab sentee balloting by their citizens In the armed forces. The question of whether States can provide the necessary machinery to record the votes of service per sonnel has figured In the Senate debate on a proposed Federal war ballot bill. Senatpf Byrd, Demo crat. of Virginia, placed the gover nors’ telegrams In the record in support of his contention that the States are acting. Hitch in Missouri. Gov. Forrest C. Donnell of Mis souri said that while his State's laws provide for absentee balloting by members of the armed forces, they do not make those ballots available for forwarding outside the United States 45 days before the election. The Secretaries of War and Navy have said 45 days would be needed to handle the ballots. Gov. Donnell said no decision had been reached on calling a special session of the Legislature to change this. Gov. Chauncey Sparks said Ala bama's absentee voting law would accommodate members of the armed forces in the United States. He added there were no immediate plans for changes. The other Governors all said their laws had been altered or would be after Congress acts, several of them stressing that it would be necessary for the Federal Government to dis tribute and collect the ballots. Await Federal Action. Gov. Thomas E. Dewey said the New York State Legislature would consider any necessary changes in the existing war ballot law “as soon as we know what Federal require ments must be met.” "Any ballot authorized by Congress which would not list State, county and other local offices would be in complete and not in accordance with ! the provisions of the constitution of the State of New York,” he added. “Therefore, it would be incumbent Upon the New York Legislature to make available to every citizen in the armed forces from the State of New’ York a full and complete State ■ ballot.” States not reporting in the survey were Arkansas. Indiana, Kentucky, | Maryland, Michigan, Utah, Wyom-: ing and Louisiana. — War Bonds ^Continued From First Page! Equitable Life Insurance Co.. $1,- 1 000,000; Socony Vacuum Co., $500,- \ 000: U. S. Steel. $545,000; General ' Motors, $500,000: Lerner Shops, ' $100,000; All-America Cables & j Radio, Inc., $100,000, and Columbia 11 Specialty Co., $10,000. Retail Division Sales Mount. First returns showed favorable;! progress in the retail division's cam-1: paign to reach a bond quota of $200 an employe. Division Chairman 1 James W. Hardey today reported the following results; Jelieff's, $80,000; 1 the Hecht Co., $269,625; Lansburgh’s, $91,000, and Goldenberg’s, $57,200. Meanwhile, the District liquor and ' beverage industry was scheduled to I hold a bond rally at 12:30 p.m. to- j day at the Washington Hotel. Bond ' Chairman Thomas E. Lodge said 1 the industry has passed the $1,- i 000,000 mark in its drive to raise ' $4,000,000. Other rallies scheduled today follow: Crestwood Citizens' Association at 9 p.m. at Roosevelt High School, j Joseph Low speaker; students and faculty of Armstrong Senior High! School at 1:25 p.m. Belford V. Law- ' son speaker; Jorss Iron Works at noon, George P. Lamb speaker;! Lansburgh’s employes at 9 a.m., ; Anchor and Sabre Club at 7 p.m.rftt - 1615 Q street N.W., and Osiris Ma- | sonic Lodge at 9 p.m. at Masonic 1 Temple, Thirteenth street and New ! York avenue N.W. j WTOP Reports Successes. Carl Burkland, manager of Sta- 1 tion WTOP, reported enthusiastic response to the station’s "bond day’’ program, staged yesterday, when Kate Smith, singer, and the Colum bia Broadcasting System went "all out” for the drive. Mr. Burkland, in the absence of a verified count, estimated the sales probably would exceed $1,000,000. An urgent appeal for 100 women volunteers to operate booths in vari ous sections was issued by Mrs. Howard G. Nichols, chairman of the War Finance Committee's Women’s Division. She said a training course • for volunteers will be given at 10:30 , a.m. Friday in the boardroom of thei American Security & Trust Co.!, Building, 730 Fifteenth street N.W.' Arrangements for a War Bond show and auction sponsored by:1 American Legion posts are nearing! 1 completion. Chairman Franklin Por ter announced today. The event 1 will take place February 14 in Con- : stitution Hall. Mr. Porter said the l program would include music by the '< 85-piece Navy Band, appearances by 1 , cabinet members, military leaders 1 and leading screen and radio stars, 1 and the auctioning to bond pur chasers of captured military equip ment and valuable merchandise. Admittance will be granted to pur chasers of bonds from $25 up. Fourteen city department stores;: report bond buyers signing a scroll i to be taken to the Philippines when our forces re-enter Manila. Taxes (Continued From First Page.t more toward the Chief Executive i simply letting the bill become law without his name on it. Mr. Roose velt in 1938 allowed a $5,300,000,000 1 tax bill to become law without his ' signature because he objected to certain features of the measure. 1 Although conferees removed most phases of the present bill that had ■ prompted Secretary of the Treasury ' Morgenthau once to label it as worse than no tax bill at all. it still falls more than $8,000,000,000 short of administration revenue demands and contains at least two other features 1 opposed by the Treasury and iWiite House. ■ Would End Renegotiation Act. One is a provision terminating the War Contracts Renegotiation Act at the end of this year instead of con tinuing it for the duration of the war. The second objection is to an amendment freezing social security levies at the present 1 per cent rate on both employer and employe. The tax was scheduled to double January 1, but stqp-gap legislation CHICAGO—HARMON GREETS MOVIE STARLET—Lt. Tom Harmon of the Army Air Forces greeted Elyse Knox, movie starlet, with a kiss on her arrival here yesterday from the West Coast. The former all-America halfback said Miss Knox would go to Ann Arbor with him for a visit with his parents. Lt. Harmon was noncommital about plans for a wfdding during his furlough. —A. P. Wirephoto. Vote on Ballot Bill Roll Call House Refuses to Authorize System Sought by Administration Forces By the Associated Press. § Following is the roll call vote by which the House yesterday refused to authorize a record vote on the Worley Federal ballot bill for members of the armed services: Democrats for the Rules Commit tee's recommendation against a roll :all vote: <52> UBERNETHY McGEHEE kLLEN La. McKENZIE BOYKIN McMILLAN. BROOKS MALONEY BROWN, Ga. MANASCO BURCH MAY !AMP MURRAY. Tenn. BLARK NEWSOME BOLMER NORRELL BOX , ACE HAVENS PETERSON. Ga. >IES RANKIN HSNEY RIVERS XJMENOEAUX ROBERTSON >REWRY RUSSELL TLIOTT SLAUGHTER TSHER SMITH. Va. BATHINGS STARNES ilBSON SUMNERS. Tex. BRANT. Ala. TARVER [ARE VINSON CERR WEST tILDAY WHELCHPBL [LEBERG WHITTEN ,ANH AM WHITTINGTON ARCADE WINSTEAD REPUBLICANS FOR—180. iLLEN. 111. JOHNSON, A. J. Mlnn- JOHNSON, FncT lNDRESEN, Minn. JUDD BgGELL KEAN .RENDS KEEFE lRNOLD KILBURN LUCHINCL06S KINZER IALDWIN, New York KNUTSON IARRETT. Wyo. JUNKER BATES, Mass. LANDIS BEALL_ LE COMPTE BENNETT. Mich. LEFEVRE BENNETT. Mo. LEMKE BISHOP LEWIS. Ohio BLACKNEY McCOWEN bclton McGregor BREHM McLEAN brown. Ohio McWilliams • BUFFETT MARTIN. Iowa BRUMBAUGH MARTIN. Mass. 3USBEY MASON BUTLER MERROW BANFIELD MICHNER BARRIER MILLER. Nebr. BARSON MILLER, (Bonn. BARTER MILLER, Mo. BASE , MILLER. Pa. BHENOWETH MONKIEWICZ BHIPERFIELD MOTT BHURCH MUNDT BLASON MURRAY. Wis. BLEVENGER NORMAN BOLE. Mo. O BRIEN, New York BOMPTON OHARE BRAWFORD O'KONSKI BUNNINGHAM PHILLIPS BURTIS PITTENGER JAY PLOESER JEWEY PLUMLEY JIRKSEN POULSON JONDERO POWERS JWORSHAK PRACHT BATON RAMEY ELLIS REECE. ELLISON REED. 111. ELLSWORTH REED. New York ELMER RIZLEY ELSTON ROBSION ENGEL. Mich. ROCKWELL TSLLOWS RODGERS. Pa. !’ENTON RODGERS. Mass. HSH ROHRBOUGH DULLER ROLPH 3ALLAGHER ROWE JAVIN SCHIFFLER JEARHART SCHWABE 3ERLACH SCOTT 3ILCHRIST SCRIVENER 3ILLETTE SHAFER BILLIE . SHORT JOODWIN * SIMPSON. 111. 3RAHAM SIMPSON. Pa. 3RANT. Ind. SMITH, Maine 3RJFFITHS SMITH, Ohio 3ROSS SMITH, Wisconsin 3 WYNNE SPRINGER IALE STANLEY IALL. EDWIN STEARNS IALL. LEONARD STEFAN IALLECK STEVENSON 1ANC0CK SUNDSTROM IARNESS SUMNER. 111. 1ARTLEY TABER 1EIDINGER TALBOT IERTER TALLE IINSHAW THOMAS. New Jersey IOEVEN TIBBOTT, lOFFMAN TOWE IOLMES. Mass. TREADWAY IOLMES. Wash. TROUTMAN [OPE VORYS. Ohio IORAN VURSELL IOWELL WADSWORTH S EFFREY WEICHEL ENKINS WIGGLES WORTH ENNINGS WILLEY ENSEN WILSON OHNSON. J LEROYWOLFENDEN OHNSON. WARD WOODRUFF MINOR PARTY FOR—I. 1AGEN (Farmer-Labor—Minnesota). leferred the rise pending final ac ion on the revenue measure. “Simplification of the income tax ate structure to give relief to all axpayers,” Mr. Robertson said, cannot be written into law in time o afford relief for this year. Last 'ear 16,000.000 returns were filed on orm 1040-A. This year there will be it least 12.000,000 more eligible to ise the short form, none of whom las had previous experience in the reparation of a return. "For those my proposal would af ord a measure of relief. The col ector's office will figure the tax li ibility instead of the taxpayer. It vill eliminate the necessity of ask ng for refund for previous overpay nent.. The collector's statement to he taxpayer will show his current ax liability, credit for refund, if my, and the net balance due. “Job Must Be Done.” “Since it is the duty of the collec ,or's office to check all returns it should require no more clerical work o compute the tax before it* has ieen computed by the taxpayer than o check the taxpayer's computation. Some delay in the payment of the March installment may ensue but of io great amount, since most tax jayers who file on form 1040-A owe he basic liability only and already lave paid their approximate 1943 lability through withholdings from vages and salaries. "If the plan I propose necessitates he employment of additional Treas lry employes, it is better for the Congress to so provide than to tell he large percentage of 50,000.000 ncome taxpayers required by the Congress to file a return they don’t inderstand, to hire their own assist ints.” Chairman Doughton of the Ways ind Means Committee has said sim iliflcation “is a job that’s got to be lone.” This "streamlining” will be he principal tax job before Congress his year. Representatives Carlson, Repub lican, of Kansas and Forand, Demo unt, of Rhode U»nd already have introduced simplication bills. * Democrat! Against—148. ANDERSON. N. Mex. KEOGH BARDEN KINO BARRY KIRWAN BATES. Ky KLEIN BECK WORTH LANK BLAND LEA BLOOM LE8INSKI BONNER LUDLOW BOREN LYNCH BRADLEY, Pa. McCORD BRYSON McCORMACK BUCKLEY * McMURRAY BULWINKLE MADDEN BURCHILL MAHON BURGIN MANSFIELD. Mont. BYRNE MANSHeLD. Tex. CANNON. Fie. MERRITT CANNON. Mo. MILLS CAPOZZOLI MONRONEY CELLER MURDOCK CHAPMAN MURPHY COCHRAN MYERS COFFEE NORTON COOLEY O'BRIEN. HI. COOPER O'BRIEN. Mich. COSTELLO OCONNOR COURTNEY O'NEAL CROSSER O TOOLE CURLEY OUTLAND D'ALESANDF.O PATMAN DAVIS PATTON DAWSON PETERSON, Fla. DELANEY PFEIFER DICK8TEIN PHILBIN DILWEG - DINOELL DOUGHTON 1 EBERHARTER ENGLE, Cxllf. FAY FEIGHAN RICK. FERNANDEZ ROGERS. Calif. FTTPATRICK ROWAN FMJJNAGAN 8ABATH FOGARTY SADOWSKI FOLGER SAS8CER FOR AND SATTERFIELD FORD SCANLON FULBRIGHT SCHUETZ FURLONG SHEPHARD GORDON SIKES GORE SMITH. W. Va. GORSIKI SOMERS GOSSETT SPARKMAN GRANGER SPENCE GREEN - GREGORY HARLESS Tex ‘ BP* ' »*" , HAYB . HOCH HOLIFIELD IZAC JOHNSON. Okie. _ JOHNSON, L. A. WICKERSHAM JOHNSON. L. B. WOODRUM KEE WORLEY KEFAUVER WRIGHT kelly ZIMMERMAN Kepnblieana Atalnst—11. aSBIW- c*w- lafollette BUrSiCK ’ WELra* KEARNEY WOLVERTON Minor Party Against—.3. MARCANTONIO (American-Labor New y?^’;HULL (Progressive. Wleconelnt SAUTHOFF (Progressive. Wisconsin* Democrats lor, 52; Republicans for,' 180; minor party for. 1; total for, 233 .*ilenT,0cttts **»lnst' . 148; Republicans against, 11. minor party against. 3; total So? vnVinl6(ont0tal voUnK* absent or n°t n*’ vacancies, o; voting pres KENNEDY. JACKSON MA0NU80N. WASIELEWSKI. ROBINSON Of Utah, CULLEN and O'LEARY; Total membership. 435. _,___ * Italy (Continued From First Page.) which battled their way to Campoleone. (A Berlin broadcast estimated 250.000 men were engaged on both sides in the Italian bridge head. "One hundred Allied guns are lacing a single German di vision alone,” another broadcast said.) Allies Pay High Price. The part of the Gustav line near Cassino through which the Allies have smashed consisted of dugouts, pillboxes, minefields and barbed wire entanglements on the slopes running down to the Rapido River. Farther back were observation pdsts from which the Nazis poured down accurate artillery fire. The Allies have paid a high price for victory there, but finally have penetrated the entire thickness of the line. The Germans still have natural features as defenses, and some miles beyond lies their "Adolf Hitler” Line, whose strength has not been tested. German counterattacks decreased against the British in the Garig liano sector of the 5th Army front, and on the 8th Army front Cana dian troops knocked out three 75 millimeter antitank guns in a short gain against stiff German opposi tion. The 8th Army won positions com manding a crossroads Just south east of Tollo, 5 miles inland from Ortona. Formia Area Shelled. 1 The Navy announced the British cruiser Orion and Dutch gunboat Soemba again had shelled the Ger mans in the Formia area, on the Gulf of Gaeta. The air bulletin said Allied night bombers struck at an oil refinery at the North Italian port of Trieste Monday night. Medium bombers attacked a road junction at Albano yesterday as bad weather generally curtailed air operations. Light bombers blasted the rail station at San Valentino while fighter bombers hit at shipping off the Dalmatian coast. Five German planes were de stroyed against a loss of no Allied aircraft. Must Wear Stockings Argentina has decreed that all female employes of the poet office and telegraph departments must wear stockings a^iile on duty. Fire Power Facilities On American Planes Attain New Peak JLj the Associated Press. New and deadly products of the Army Air Forces’ armament labora tories are going into this country’s planes, including the big bombers, to make them the hardest shooting and best defended aircraft in the world. An official disclosure of firepower developments in aircraft armament is producing special interest in avia tion circles in view of Gen. H. H. Arnold's recent description of the giant B-29 as a "battleship of the air," armored heavily with multiple gun power turrets. The discussion of aircraft guns and gunfire control development is by Col. Frank C. Wolfe, chief of the Air Forces' armament laboratory, j writing in an issue of the official i publication, Air Force. He lists a score of new developments or )m- ; provements on existing equipment, several of which are of Interest in ; light of Gen. Arnold’s emphasis on i the gunfire potentialities of the “superfortress.” Included in Col. j Wolfe’s list are these: Hydraulic and electrically oper ated gun turrets with multiple gun installations; remotely controlled and power-boosted and hand-held machine-gun mounts; remote con trol of a plane’s gunfire; increased flrepowe^ for nose and tail posi tions; improved computing sights for all gun positions, both turret and fixed: emphasis on placement of guns to assure maximum pro tection. Gunfire Control Discussed. Discussing remote control of gun fire in aircraft, Qol. Wolfe says: "Aircraft fire control is a new art. This war’s trend toward a battlefield in the stratosphere has spawned heretofore untried types of aircraft armament. One solution is the use of remote fire-control sys tems which remove the gunner from the proximity of his guns, diminishing the effects of vibra tion on the sighting operation and allowing for greater comfort and less fatigue for the gunner.” Col. Wolfe savs that "much stress has been placed on power-driven turrets for all sizes of machine guns and cannon.” and that these in stallations and their continued im provement "have done a great deal toward commanding respect from1 enemy fighters.” American firepower experts, hav- ! ing a wide range of calibers running from .30 caliber machine guns to1 cannon now are relying on the .50 caliber gun, which, he says, “is the j weapon most commonly employed ; in our aircraft.” "In bomber types,” he says, "the' guns usually are mounted in pairs which are disposed from nose to tail to afford protection' from every conceivable direction of attack.” Computing Sights Used. Our bombers, Col. Wolfe reports, for some time have been using com puting sights (to give the distance to, speed of and lead necessary for a target) and these "have forced enemy fighters to remain at a range from which their firepower is in effective." Although the use of computing j sights thus far has been limited to turret-mounted guns, Col. Wolfe says, "additional computing sights have been developed and plaoed in production for use in all other gun j positions.” Service Vote (Continued From First Page.) sentative Fish, Republican, of New York told the House. December Roll Call Put in Record. Senator McKellar, Democrat, of Tennessee placed in the record the Senate roll call in December that passed the Eastland-Rankin States’ rights bill, with this comment: "We are not trying to hide ini secrecy. We voted openly, in the presence of the Senate and the public, our Just conviction on that bill.” Representative Flannagan, Demo crat, of Virginia declared that if the House failed to take a roll call vote on the Worley Federal ballot bill "the people will say that we are afraid to stand up and be counted.", But Representative Halleck, Re publican, of Indiana took a definite stand for the States rights bill. “If the soldier is entitled to vote,” 1 he said, “he is entitled to vote not' I only for President but also for his brother who may be running for I sheriff.” The Federal ballot would provide i only for votes for Federal offices. Lucas and Taft Exchange Words. A declaratton by Senator Taft, | Republican, orOhio that Mr. Roose-1 velt had impugned the "motives of all Senators” who oppose the Federal war ballot resulted in a heated ex change between him and Senator Lucas, Democrat, of Illinois. Senator Lucas strode into the well. of the Senate and shouted to Sena-1 tor Taft: “Did you go out to Ohio and make j a couple of speeches accusing the bickers of the Green-Lucas bill of fraud?” “Yes, I did,” Senator Taft snapped. Then he explained he said that the “Federal ballot is a fraud on the soldiers of the United States,” but that “I said nothing about any | member of the Senate.” “Well, who’s responsible for the bill?” Senator Lucas demanded. “If1 that isn’t a clear implication of i fraud against those who voted for it, then I don’t understand the English language.” Senator Lucas added that he, like j Senator Taft, believed the President \ was “wrong” in referring to the States' rights bill as a fraud, assert ing: "I so stated on the floor of the Senate, but that didn’t satisfy the Senator from Ohio. He went out and made the same kind of charge. He wants to get in the same boat as j the President. He (Senator Taft)! is a candidate now for President of the United States.” Brewster Asks About 1942 Law. Senator Brewster, Republican, of Maine charged the Federal ballot plan would be a fraud on the serv ice men and women from his State, because it would exclude them from that State's September election for members of Congress. Senator Brewster also wanted to know if the soldier voting law passed in 1942 is being complied with. He said that law requires the Army and Navy to have post card applications for State ballots in the hands of the servicemen by February 1 of an elec tion year. Majority Leader Barkley contend ed the law gave the departments some leeway by providing that the cards be sent out on February l, or “as socni thereafter as practicable,” and pointed out that yesterday was only the day of February. - ■ '/ Voteless Soldiers From District Ignored. Brooks Reminds Senate Voteless fighting men from the District found a new defender in Congress yesterday, when Senator Brooks, Republican, of Illinois, re minded the Senate that no provision Is oeing made in any of the pend ing soldier-voting bills for the serv icemen from Washington. While questioning the constitu tionality of the proposed simplified Federal ballot, Senator Brooks also reminded his colleagues that they are not providing suffrage for 2,000, D00 boys under 21 on the fighting fronts. He said: "Let us quit this sham, talking »bout giving all the soldiers the •ight to vote, unless we are to be lonest. If we are not to talk about 'raud, let us talk about honesty, l^et us tell the truth. There are 1,000,000 soldiers under 21. Is there iny more reason why they should ie denied the privilege of voting han applies to the boys between 11 and 24? "How about the boys from the District of Columbia? No provision las been made for them. They are ust as patriotic as any others. We lave not been asked to violate the Constitution for them. If we are to stand by the Constitution, in the name of Ood, let us stand by it. If we are to change the rules and give all the soldiers a chance to vote, in the name of Ood, let ua do that. But let us do one or the other. Let us either uphold what these boys are fighting for, or say, ‘In order to do something for you, we are going to change the rules for all of you.’ ” United Air Lines Flyer Now MacArthur's Pilot Capt. Weldon E. Rhoades, 37, on leave of absence from United Air Lines, is serving as personal pilot to _ADVERTISEMENT. TRY OVERNIGHT CARE FOR MISERABLE COLDS the way grandma did. 8ha used muttos ,u»* medicated herself to relieve ooldr coughing and muscle aches. Now niotiierB just rub on Ponotro. Has base containing old reliable mutton suet, wit! Modern scientific medication added Me, double supply 35c. Gat Peaetro ,M 1 .y" ■■■ 1 «■ Gen. Douglas Mac Arthur, according to word received by the air line from the War Department today. A native'of Harris, Mo., Capt. Rhoades had flown Gen. Mac Arthur on several missions in connection with the company’s military trans port operations for the Air Trans port Command. . . v ' : /• : We Wish to Express Our Deepest Sympathy to the Family of Our Friend WILLIAM D. ELLETT THOS. J. FISHER CO., INC., 738 15Hi St. N.W. I I D. $14.95 Occasional Chair A nicely designed casual £ A ftp chair with mahogany -fln- dll.Uu ished frame. Deep, wide seat w w and shaped back. Covered in ml selected cotton tapestry. “ ■ A. $29.95 Platform Rocker Sturdy walnut-fin ished frame and plat form base. Tailored in appropriate cotton tapestry. Seat and back tufted for extra comfort. F. $42.95 Lounge Choir Balloon- type seat cushion and high tuft ed back. Upholstered in colorful cotton tap estries. Walnut-finish ed grip arms. 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