The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 6, 1944 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 6, 1944

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

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 6, 1944
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

2 Thursday, Jan. «, 1M4 MASON CITY GLOBP-GAZETTE UNRRA May Bring Red- Polish Test Washington. (U.R) -- Diplomatic circles believed Thursday that a major test of Russian-Polish relations may come when the newly created United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation administration undertakes operations in the first ·liberated areas of pre-war Poland. Russia has formally claimed sections of eastern pre-war Poland, areas which the red army has almost reached, to set the basis for one of the thorniest political problems of the war. While the United States and Great Britain are inclined to assien 'the boundary question to post-war conferences, It appeared that activities of UNRRA, to which both Kussia and the Polish government la exile are parties, may force the issue sooner. . Both disputant powers were represented at the recent UNRRA conference at Atlantic City where they agreed that in any liberated area where a "government recognized authority" exists, UNRRA will operate only after consulting with, and with the consent of, that group. \ UNRRA thus will face a distinct problem in determining the "recognized authority" for eastern Poland, which the Polish government 'in exile contends is under its jurisdiction and which the soviet union already has annexed by her constitutional processes.. The disputed areas are primar- ;ily the'western portions of Byelo- irussia and the Ukraine, both rich lands. , : ' . . ( . The Curzon commission a ward- 'ed these .regions to Russia in 1919, but Poland took them by force in ,1920. The soviet union subsequently signed, a treaty to give Poland ;the western portions of both areas. When the red, armies entered : those .lands : In 1939, under the .Russian-nail pact, a plebiscite was held hi which the Soviets said the ·populace voted to join the USSR. .The Polish rovernment in London 'has never recojnizrd the validity -of the plebiscite. Both the Moscow conference o£ foreign ministers and the 3-power conference at Teheran avoided the ^question, -presumably leaving it to 'the peace table. Charge Chemical Firms Had Cartel; Broke Trust Laws W»shtacton, (flJ--A civil suit charging E. I., du Pont, De Nemours, the Remington Arras company and Imperial Chemical Industries, Ltd., giants o£. the United States and British chemicals and arms industries, with maintaining an* = ·- international cartel agreement in violation of the Sherman antitrust act, was filed Thursday by the justice department. Attorney General Francis Biddle said the complaint, filed in United States district court in New York City, altered restraint of trade in the manufacture of chemical products, (ire arms and ammunition. In addition to du Pont and Imperial Chemical Industries, the complaint named the additional defendants: following Lammot du Pont, Wilmington, Del., chairman of the board of the du Pont company and Walker Samuel Carpenter, Jr., Wilmington, its president; Charles Krum Davis, Fairfield, Conn., Remington president and general manager; Harry Duncan MeGowan (Lord McGowan), president of the board of imperial chemicals, and Henry Mond (Lord Melchett) deputy chairman; and Imperial Chemical Industries, (New York), Ltd., New York City, American agent said Biddle, SCRAMBLE --This is the way U. S. marine corps fighter pilots dash for their corsairs when enemy aircraft threaten in the Pacific. Photograph is by U. S. marine corps. Ida Tarbell, 86, Historian . and Biographer, Succumbs Bridgeport, Conn., (U.R)--Miss Ida M. Tarbell. 86, noted historian and biographer, died at Bridgeport hospital Thursday where she had been suffering from pneumonia since Dec. 28. Miss Tarbell was taken ill at her home at Easfbn during the Christmas holidays, and was re-* * * moved to the hospital when her condition became critical. * * RADIUM THEFT IS REPORTED Thief Is Warned He Faces Painful Death ;cure. She SHORTAGE OF NURSES CITED 10 Ways for Helping Situation Are Listed Des Moines. (/P)--Terming nursing "the nation's No:; 1 woman"power shortage," Mrs. Vivian Walkup, chairman of the Iowa -·Nursing Council for War Service, 'Thursday listed 10 ways in which: ,the general public'can help stretch ' .nursing service to meet the needs; ol the armed services and civilian j .population. · ! . "Nursing as usual is out for the "duration," Mrs. Walkup said, "but '-with the help of everyone, we can ,'give the care that is important to -keep state and national health se- suggested these ways in "which the public can co-operate: 1. Apply the principle ol ration- ''ing to nursing care. Essential : nursing service still can be obtained but not as much as formerly.. ·".'.'. ,. 2. When sick in a. hospital request special nursing service only when the doctor says it is essen- T tial. Don't exact special privileges. 3. .When sick at home, follow 'your doctor's advice as to need for "nursing service. 4. Ask the Visiting Nurse asso- ~ elation or registry for skilled nurs- 'ing service' on an hourly basis, ·particularly for special treatments "during convalescence or in long,'term illness. 5. Save the time or hospital nurses by sending flowers already 'arranged in containers to sick friends. : 6. Observe hospital visiting hours. Exceptions to · rules intcr- "fere with established schedules for nursing service. · ' 7. Keep yourself well and do all ·you can to keep others well. ' 8. Learn how to care for mem- 'bers of your family at'home by ·taking a home nursing course. 9. Volunteer for hospital service i as a nurse's aide. 10. Encourage inactive nurses to ·return to active practice and interest young women in becoming nurses. . Ida Minerva Tarbell, pioneer woman journalist, literary trustbuster and biographer, was born in.-Erie, Pa.,'Nov. 5, 1857.. Her father had cleared the woods for his farm with an ax and a 'pair o£ oxen, and his daughter'was equally a trail blazer when she was graduated from Allegheny college in 1880. Her. most, influential work, "History ol the Standard Oil Company," was written on assignment for Me C lure's magazine, on whose editorial staff she served for 12 years. The book, published serially in McClure's, was credited with aidinc in the breaking of the Rockefeller monopoly in the supreme court. A fearless and accurate reporter of the business and industrial scene, Miss Tarbqll's writings included the "Life of Judge Gary: The Story of Steel," a biography of Owen D. Young, "The Tariff in Our Times," published in 1911, and "The Nationalization of Business 1878-1898," published in 1936^ Miss/ · Tarbell's biographical works-also .'included a number of volumes on Lincoln. After graduating from college, Miss Tarbeil taught in a seminary for a brieC period, then became associate editor of "The Chautauquan," a position she held for 8 years. Relinquishing this post, she sailed for Paris with S15B and contracts for syndicated articles at $6 each in her pocket. There she lived frugally for 3 years, studied at the Sorbonne and did research in French revolutionary- history. Her "Short Life of Napoleon." which brought her literary fame, was prepared during this period. In Paris, S. S. McCiure to whom she had sold some of her articles, asked her to join the editorial staff of his new magazine. Miss Tarbell left McClure's in 19QG, with a group of others, including Lincoln Steffens, to take over the "American magazine," which they edited successfully for 9 years. Miss "All in the Day's published in 1939. Tarbell's autobiography, -- . Atherton Urges Right :to Strike Be Suspended for Duration of War Phoenix, Ariz., (U.R)--The American Legion believes labor's right to. strike should be suspended for .the duration, National Commander 'Warren H. Atherton said Thursday in a telegram to Gen. George C. Marshall, army chief of staff. Atherton's telegram said tile Xegion supported a statement attributed to the general that labor troubles here hax'c prolonged the ·war 6 months. "In our opinion," the mesage ·said, "the right to strike should be suspended for the duration and we people fortunate to be safe at nome should devote 24 hours a day to support our sons who fight for us at the front. "\Ve know as you do that if the enemy could cut our supply lines bur armies Would be doomed. We cannot afford to help the enemy by cutting our own supply lines for him by strikes here at home. '· "Our nation must stand behind you in your inspired leadership." U to Offer 4 Courses Over WSUI Iowa City--Four courses, varying from Greek drama to little known religious g r o u p s , are scheduled for broadcast from University of Iowa classrooms by station WSUI during the present semester. Mrs. Pearl Broxam. program director, said that 3 of the courses d i f f e r from those of the 1st semester. The programs now are under way. "Greek Drama." by Prof. Dor- ranee White is on the air Mondays. Wednesdays, and Fridays at 9 a. m., followed on those days by "American Novel," by Prof. Ear- tholow Crawford. Prof. Philip G. Clapp broadcasts on "Early 19th Century Music," at 2:10 p. m. The other broadcast is Tuesday at 11 9. m. "Little Known Religious Groups," by Dr. Marcus Bach. IDA M. TARBELL Woman Won't Seek Re-Election; Says F. R. Usurped Powers Milford. Ill;, (U.R)--Representa- tive Jesse Sumher (R., 111.) said Thursday she would not run foi re-election because "the whiti house has usurped the powers o congress." Miss Sumner, serving her 3rd term in the house, said that "mos of the major questions of policj are now decided by the white house iivEtead of congress." · "About all a rank and file rep resentative can do now is try tc keep informed and when colossa blunders are made urge that they be corrected," she said. "Until some president is elected who believes in representativ government enough to appoin administrators to liquidate ou expanding bureaucracy, it i practically a farce to insist tha we still have a republic." Miss Sumner said there prob ably would be a formal peac conference after the war, but tha the issues probably would b "settled in advance at secre meetings like the ones at Moscou Cairo and Teheran." TEACHER RESIGNS Klcmtne -- Mrs. "Clara Smith, who has been a teacher in the Klamme school several years, has resigned and will leave after this week for her home in Goodeli where she will take care of her mother, who is ill. Mrs. Earl Schocffer, who taught in Klemme before her marriage, will take Mrs. Smith's place. MRS. R. MOE DIES Carpenter--Mrs. Randy Moc, 80. died Wednesday at her farm home west of town. Funeral will be held Saturday afternoon at Ihc Deer Creek Lutheran church. BUT War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazelt carrier boy. of id. The complaint, charged that beginning prior_to 1920, du Pont, IEI and their individual officers named in, the complaint, and from 1933 Remington and its president, have been "continuously engaged in a conspiracy and combination in restraint of trade and commerce in chemical products, arms, including war materials, and ammunition in the United States and foreign nations, and have been and are now parties to contracts and Salt Lake City, Utah, (U.R)-- \rrny intelligence officers ap- jealed Thursday to the person vho stole several small vials of painful death in the form of radium to return them before he is killed. · Thirteen tiny bottles of the powerful substance were taken "ram the radium room at Hill Field, Utah, last Thursday. Two of the bottles were discox'ered Tuesday night concealed in the false ceiling of the radium room. Officers of the Ogden air service command said the radium was used in a banana oil solution to paint aircraft instrument dials. It was in powdered form and was of no value to a layman, they said. State and local police and the federal bureau of investigation ivere asked to assist in the search for the missing vials. Intelligence officers issued warnings of the fatal effects of the substance agreements in violation Sherman anti-trust act." of the The complaint described du Pont as the largest manufacturer of chemical products in this country with total assets of about 1 bil- ion dollars, including the ownership of approximately 23 per cent of the stock of Genera] Motors corporation; Remington as the argest manufacturer of sporting arms and ammunition in the United States, and since 1933 con- roled by du Pont; and Imperial Chemical industries as having a virtual monopoly of the chemical ndustry in Great Britain. It was alleged that sometime prior to 1920 du Pont and ICI reached · an understanding with each other for the elimination of competition in the sale of explosives in all parts of the world, and hat by this understanding, du 3 ont was. allocated the United States -and 'central America as its exclusive sales territory and ICI was allocated the rest of the world with the exception of Canada, Newfoundland and South America. SAYS U. S. ACTION DIFFICULT TO UNDERSTAND Wilmington, Del., W)--Walter S. Carpenter, Jr., president of E. I. du Pont De Nemours, said Thursday the action of the department of justice in filing a suit against du Pont, Remington Arms Co., and Imperial Chemical Industries, Ltd., charging they maintained an international cartel agreement in violation of the anti-trust act, "is difficult to understand at this particular time in our war effort." In u statement, Carpenter added: "The existence of the agreements which are the subject of the present attack has never been concealed. Copies have been in the possession of government agencies for approximately 10 years. They have been before several investigatory committees of congress." COURT FINDS CAPTAIN GUILTY Convicted of Shooting, Injuring Colonel's Wife Camp Phillips, Kans., (tP)--A military court convicted Capt. David Roberts late Wednesday night of shooting and wounding a colonel's wife and shooting at the wife of another captain last Oct. 24 at an officers' club party at the Concordia, Kans., war prisoner camp. The court of 6 majors and 5 captains acquitted him of 2 other charges and recommended that he e dismissed from the service and orfeit all pay due or to become iue. The verdict will be reviewed y the 7th service command at Omaha, then by the, war department in Washington. Mrs. John R. Sterling, wife of a colonel then commandant at the camp, was shot in the back after ntervening in an argument between Captain Roberts and Mrs. John R. King, a captain's wife, and her daughter, Betty. Captain .Roberts was acquitted of charges of shooting at Betty King and Pvt. Jack King, no rcla- thrpugh stations. newspapers and radio One of the first symptoms of radium poisoning is fatigue, authorities said. Then follows a burn resembling sunburn, and rapid disintegration ;o£ the bones ofTthe body. Radium experts said the person who took the radium undoubtedly exposed himself to it injuriously while carrying it from the base. Ordinarily it is kept in a lead safe and it is handled only by persons equipped with protective clothing, officers said. It will lose its power in about 3,000 years, they said. Hancock's Selectees Will Report on Jan. 12 Garner--The following selec- tees, who went to Camp Dodge recently for a physical examination, will report Jan. 12 for induction: For the army, Clyde P. Lloyd and Louie L. Sweers, both of Britl; navy, Elwyn Jacobson of Garner; Myron C. Brown of Woden; Eugene M. Naser o£ Wesley: marine corps, Harold G. Green, ~ Clarence F. volunteered for induction in (he navy and left sooner: Arnold E. Jass and Lloyd Anderson. Men transferred out ol" the county for induction are: Wil- bvir Crone, Woden: Clarence Se- bcrs of Garner: Wayne ,1. E. Riherd. Britt and Robert G. Sutcliff, Corwith. Corwilh; air corps, Chizek, Garner. Two Garner men Extension of Mason City Airline Seen St. Paul. Minn.. (U.R)--The need of 120 airports, costing $60,000,000 to serve privately owned Minnesota aircraft after the war was suggested Thursday by Aeronautics Commissioner L e s l i e L. Schroeder, in the annual report of the state department of aeronautics. Such facilities would be.needed to serve the 7,000 planes which the department expects to be flown by Minnesotans in postwar days-2,700 of them by Twin Cities residents. (The state agency's estimate Is 3,000 less than that made recently by CAA Administrator Charles Stanton.) The elaboratj program sketched in the first report -.ol the department, created by the 1943 legislature, contrasts sharply with present accommodations' and activities, also accounted for in. the re port. Two airlines now Minnesota, stopping Chamberlain field, at Rochester, and at Duluth lor mail only. The postwar plan contemplates an extension of the Twin-Cities-Duluth route to Fort Frances, Ont., thence to London; extension of an alternate route from the Twin Cities to Winnipeg, via Bemidji; a route across northern Minnesota, connecting Duluth and Grand Forks, N. Dak.; and a line from the Twin Cities to Mason City, Des Moines and Kansas City. There are 24 designated landing fields for civilian use at present one-fifth of the number wan tec for peacetime air traffic. A class 3 airport built by CAA is to be ready at Alexandria for use in tht spring of this year, however, anc another addition will be a port a Bemidji, to be completed this ineering plans also have operate in at Wold- year. Enj been drafted to complete runway construction at Duluth, and funds have been appropriated by congress to finish airports at Ribbing, International Falls, and Eveleth, raising to 9 the numbei of major airports in immediate prospect for the state. CLAIM AUSSIES LAND AT GUMBI Berlin Broadcasts Dispatch From Tokio London, JP}--The Berlin radic broadcast a dispatch Thursday by DNB, German o f f i c i a l new" agency, from Tokyo, that Aus tralian troops had made a nc\ landing at Cape Gumbi on thi north coast of New Guinea. SEABEE "PETROLEUM CO-ORDINATORS" -- Seabccs, members of the navy construction battalion, unload gasoline and diese! fuel on Empress Augusta bay. Bougainville. A drum rolling down the ramp of the 'ancling craft, hits with a splash ami will be "piloted" ashore by the Seabees stripped for action. Safety in thr Clouds Richmond, Va., (#)--After navi gating and gunning his way 01 perilous bombing missions ove Germany. Lt. Kermit'Cnvcdo. o Richmond, sprained both wrist in a fall from a bicycle at th base. W M f~\ « E D NETWOBK M 1 \.J IM«KI!»cjcln THflUDAT EVENING 6:43 Kallenborrt 10:13 News 7:X Coffee Time 10:43 Mem. Music i:30 Aldridi Family H:00 News: Music 8:00 MujicHall 11:15 DCS. for Listen 3LDO Bob Burns 11:30 News 9:00 Abb.. Coslello 11:43 Music; News 9:30 Mch. of Time 12:00 Music 10:00 Vic. Tunes FRIDAY MOKMNG S:M Jerry 8:30 Lem.. Martha 5:« Kappi A1 6:00 Heaven. Home 6:I."i Farm Service 6:30 Farm News firto .Jerry. Zclda 7:00 Drcicr :i: Time to Shine 7;.TO New. 1:V Uncle Stan 3:fKl E. D. Wcbher S:S SonB,feHo\vs 0:43 Nd 9:00 Lora Lawton 0:15 Stories 9:7.0 Help Mate 9:45 Star Pl'yhVr. 10:00 Road of Lite 10:1 j VicSade 10:50 Brave T'm'w. 10:4.1 David lUrum 11:00 Judy. Jane WINNEBAGO JOB LARGEST Des Moines, (IP) -- The s t a t e ommerce commission Thursdaj et Jan. 25 as the date for hear- ngs on applications to construe* total of 41 miles of electric ·ansmission lines in 8 counties he largest project is 36 miles in Innebago county. Short lines an lanned in S t o r y , Palo Alto edar. Clay. Tama, larshall counties. Linn anc ONE EGG UNBROKEN Chicago. (U.R)--When Mike Sat- pski's truck skidded into a ditch lighway police helped hurt roun p the chickens that escaped, bu undreds of. eggs in his load were meared across the road. The only gg unbroken was laid by a hen Ifer the accident. VISIT SOLDIER Kake--JJr. and Mrs. Bert Lund and Mrs. H a r v e y Lund left M o n d ay for Sioux Falls, S. Dak., where they will visit the former's son, Pvt. Wallace Lund, who was recently transferred to Sioux Falls to take a course in radio. He has been at Shepherd Field. 'Texas, taking his basic training. Rumona and Avonne Lund accompanied them to Jackson, Minn., to visit their brother, Roy Lund and family. In the year before' Pearl Harbor, the U. S. used more than 100.000 long tons of tin. . Mrs. Sterling, who has recovered, testified Wednesday night that she shoved Mrs. King away after she saw the captain's hand move toward his holster. "But I do not think for one second that Captain Roberts had any idea of shooting anyone," she said. "It was purely an accident." Roberts testified earlier thai he had had several drinks but was not intoxicated. Loss of Submarine Pompano, Which Sank jap Ships, Reported Washington. (IP)--The navy has reported the loss of the submarine Pompano, victor 'over at least 2 enemy warships and much merchant shipping. It was the 17th sub to be lost since the war began. The navy did not disclose where the 1,330-ton raider went down but presumably it was in the Pacific since many of the patrols of the 6-year old ship had been near the Japanese coast line. Its normal complement was 75 men and next of kin of those aboard have been notified. Listed-as missing was the Pompano's skipper, Commander Willis M. Thomas of Fresno, Cal. Thomas had won the navy cross and the silver star for daring exploits against the Japanese. Brazil has a school of fishermen vhere delinquent boys are taught he trade of the sea. Turkey was granted the right to refortify the Dardanelles in 1937. America's teen-age sweetheart every Saturday at 4:00 p. m. beginning January 8 1300 on your dial Columbia Network D ICK HAYMES leads off the KGLO-CBS "Here's to Romance" musical broadcast 'hursday at 9:30 p. m., with "Just One of liose Things," and follows with a song from outh of the border, "Sesame Mucho." Later, ie sings "I Get a Kick Out of You" and Sfew^ -^ tization and give their views on questions arising from it. Points stressed in the drama include the question of congressional reorganization for greater wartime efficiency. * * * 'When I Grow Too Old to Dream." The "Swing Fourteen Choir" joins the T HE RED CROSS PROGRAM, to broad- orchestra in special arrangements of "Out of ***: cas ' on KGLO Thursday at 7:15 p. m., My Dreams" and "They're Either Too Young or Too Old." The orchestra alone does "Make Believe." have as its subject, "Volunteer Special Service -- Arts and Skills." The stars for the show will be Jeanne Cagney, movie . actress, and Ted Husing, tTEROISM displayed by men of the U. S. navy famous KGLO-CBS sports announcer. fl is dramatized for KGLO-CBS listeners on "The First Line" Thursday at 9 p. m. During/the program, man who participated in he action represented in the drama are brought :o the microphone. * * * C OAST GUARDSMEN of the 3rd naval district are guests on "Major Bowes* Original Amateurs" prom-am over KGLO-CBS Thursday at 8 Besides the sen-icemen, the program features talented civilian amateurs * * * WILLIAM HAIN is Lyn Murray's guest A on the KGLO-CBS nuisical show, -To Your Good Health," Friday at 5:15 p. m. Murray conducts his 20-piece orchestra and 12- voice chorus in "Who Cares" and "Somebody Loves' Me." P. m. Miss Cagney win ^ in an orfginal and Husing will interview Maurice Levine, master craftsman in metal and a Red Cross arts and crafts instructor. He will tell of work with wounded men. Larry Heeb, chairman of the arrangements committee for the annual meeting of the CeiTo Gordo county Red Cross chapter, will speak. The meeting will be held Monday, Jan. 10, at Radio Chapel. * * * D INAH SHORE sings "My Reverie" and "Now I Know," accompanied by Robert Emmet Dolan's orchestra, on KGLO-CBS "Dinah Shore Program" from Hollywood n T» A-vrATrrr ArmnxT c ii. i- , Thursday at 8:30 p. m. With the Joseph Lil- RAMA-nZATION of the wartime record ] ey sing ^ rs , Dinah also performs "Joshua Fit the Battle of Jericho.". Jargon-jumbler Wally Brown and Harry von Zell enmash Dinah in a web of linguistic I-/ of the 78th congress, and a discussion of congressional power and procedure, are presented on KGLO-CBS' "This Living World" program Friday at 2:30 p. m. A group of students from Weequahic high school, N 7 . J., are to listen to the drama- confusion. Cornelia Otis Skinner and Roland Young are heard from New York in a new "William and Mary" sketch. KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES =K * * * * Thursday P. M. 4:00 Fun with Dunn. CBS 4:30 Sine Along. CBS 4:M American Women, Wrijley Gum. CBS .'i:00 Jimmy Milliard's Orchestra. CES 5:15 Job XCIC5 ·~:3ft S»*r*t Camera. GI»ie.Gaietle 3:4.1 World T«4ij. General Electric. CBS «:* Meanint «f tile NETS. B. F. GMd- ilck. CBS t:M Neu-l *t the Mlion. T. G. ft E. r»U»»n 6:13 Ranrj Jmmes and kis Music Maker), CheiterfleUi. CBS 6:30 KGLO Forum 6:40 Hours Ahead 6:45 Treasury Star Parade 7:00 Melodic Moods 7:15 Red Cross Program *::u Frlenflr Tine. Grain Kelt Beer »:#· Major Bewes Amateurs. Chrysler Carparatl*n. CBS I:M Dlnak 8««re. Blrdieje F«s. CBS *:»» Flnl Lint. Writler Gim. CBS 9:3« Here's T* ··raanee. Evening ta rarls. CBS 14:M Cvenlnr Newt Roaniap, Va.net M«ie C»- (Pallenen) !0:30 Musical Memories 10:30 Abe Lyman's Orchestra. CSS 1I:* Vewa. CBS H:03 The Clcvclandaircs. CBS 11:30 Dick Brodcur's Orchestra. CBS 1^:0* News.' CBS 12:05 Sign O(t Friday A. M. ft:** 1a».f*l lUvnJftp. M*rktt* «:M renltrT J«iTi.al »f the Air K:4.1 M«rning News Roandop. M a s o n CHr ^Merchant* (IHrabalh) T:im Helrew Christian Knur. Dr. Mich- 7:3~J Keep Time with Damtrni X::.-. News iDimbalh) S:3O Today in Osage "·;·*» Clear Lake (*n the Air ft: l~ Tips and Tanes. Tidy House Frnd- !*:·£ 3on|s of Omar, Omar Flvur !«:3* Open* Door SUrtdxr* Brands. CBS 9;4" Racbeler'a Children, Wander Bread, CBS l*:Bfj News Di|eit. Jacob E. Decker and »nd Sons (Dlmpath) T«:I5 Bikle Broadrnt, Kal« chapel 10:30 Vocal Varieties l*:l.» Rome Town X«ws (Dirahath M Kate Smith Speaks, General Foods, CBS 13 Myilerr Melvdj* Game Rome Products. CBS 11:3* Romance of Helen Trent. American Rome Pr*dactf. CBS 11:45 Oir Gal Snndar, American 8«me Pro4nets, CBS 12:00 Job Note-; 12:03 Today's Markets 12:13 The Old Timers 17:M Fr»nt Pane News (Patterson) !?:4S Paoltrr Journal or the Air I2:."0 Meet the Band l:fHI Younf Dr. Malonr. iencral r'oori ens 1:15 Joyce .Inrdan. ^T. 11.. (iencral r'anrts. TBS l:"n We l.ftvr and l.r»rn. (General 'oorf. CBS 1:43 What's Cookin' 2:M Mor(*n DoirneT'i Son(«, C*ca Cola 5:M quincy rut.- To You 3:1.*, K l i i a b e l h Kemi^ ana the News. CBS 2:30 School ol the Air o[ the American. CBS .1:(Hl Broadway Matinee, Owen Glisi, CBS S:'J.-. Bill Co-lrllo anrl the N'EWS, CBS 3:30 Mailbax Request Program 4:110 Fun w i t i ] Dunn. CBS 4:"a Foreign Mission's Conference, CBS 4:1." American Women, "Yrri'ey Gura, CBS Unwe STid the New. CBS r Good Health, Sdolbo. CBS r,:?0 Sporls Camera. Globe-Gazette .~:l.~ World Today, Genera* Electric, CBS .·:£, [eaninf of the Xews, B. F. G*f4* rich. CBS 6:M News of the Xalion, r. G. t t. (Patterson) r.:l*. nateline. Philco. CBS B:30 Friendly Time. Grain Belt Beer ~:M) Kale Smith Hoar, General Foodj, CBS *:**« Grain Belt Xews jt:00 Playhouse, Philip Morris, CBS 8:50 That Brewster B«y, Oaalftr OatL CBS n:(in Mo*r« and norante. Camels, CBS "I:".!) The Symphonelte, M. riaslr# t ,L»W- KlLOt Kvenlnjr Neivs Roundnp. First Xa* t i o n a l Bank ( P a t t e r s o n ) j 10:20 Musical Memories t ;O:*M *Trv. Mlntvcr. CBS ; - : c w Neiv». CBS ' ll:0.i .Tan Carbcr's Oi-chc^lra. CBS ' 11:30 nay Pearl's Orchestra. CBS r:;1o New*. CBS 12:l).* Sign Oft

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page