The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 11, 1944 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 11, 1944

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

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 11, 1944
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

2 Tttadir, Ian. 11, 1M4 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE fullest possible contribution to victory. Mr. Reeaevelt described "a real- itiie tax law," the first point in hi* ieciatettve Uaf, as one which WMid tax all unreasonable profits, "bath individual and corporate, and ·educe the ultimate cost of the ·war. The revenue bill now in congress which would yield only about a fifth of what the administration had sought, does not start to meet this test, he said. Backing up his request for continuation of contract renegotiation, the chief executive asserted it would prevent "exhorbitant profits and assure fair prices to the government." He recalled that he had pleaded with congress for two years to take undue profits out of war. On his 3rd point, a cost of food law. he said it should enable the government to put a reasonable floor under farm prices and a ceiling on the prices that consumers pay. It should apply only to necessities, he declared, and public funds will bC'i'equired to effectuate it. He figured the cost would be about one per cent of the pres- · ent annual cost of the war. '-Unless the stabilization statute is renewed, he said, the country can expect "price chaos by summer." Stabilization cannot be'ac- complished by wishful thinking, he said, and positive action must be taken, to maintain the integrity '. of the dollar. ' · ·The president touched with relative brevity, at the outset of his message, on the war conferences which took place overseas in the final weeks of 1943. He hailed them as intended to prevent mistakes made at the conclusion of the last war. "Of course,-we made some commitments," he said. "We most certainly committed ourselves to very large and very specific military plan which require the use ·(·all allied farces to brine about the defeat of our enemies at the earliest possible time. "But there were no secret treaties or political or financial commitments. "The one supreme objective for the future, which we discussed for each nation individually, and for all 'the united nations, can be summed up in one word--security. '"And that means not only physical security which provides safety from attacks by aggressors. It-means also economic security," social security, moral security--in » family of nations." Mr. Roosevelt warned against (over-confidence and complacency, asserting the way to fight and win the war is "all out" and not with half an eye on battlefronts and half an eye on -personal, selfish, or political interests at home. He said he hoped congress wopld reeocnbe that while 1944 is a political year, "national service is an issue which transcends " polities." He said he believed the American people would welcome, a . measure based on a just principle of."fair for one, fair for all.' /'Asking congress to look into · n»eans for implementing what he termed ah economic, 2nd bill of rights, Mr. Roosevelt vigorously assailed "whining demands oC selfish pressure groups who seek to feather their nests while your Americans are dying." He spoke of the need for unity at home, pounding away on a theme he has used before--that there is only one front in the war. "Each and every one of us," he declared, "has a solemn obligation under God to serve this nation in its most critical hour--to keep this nation great--to make this nation greater in a better world." His second bill.of rights, under which he said a new basis of security and prosperity could be established for all, included these points: ' 1. The rirht to a useful sad remunerative job. 2. The right to earn enough to provide adequate food, clothing and recreation. 3. The rirht of every farmer to a return for his products which will provide a decent living for him and his family. 4. The rifht of every business man to be free from unfair competition and domination by mon-r opolies. 5. The rifht of every family to a decent home. C. The richt to adeqoaU medical care and an opportunity to achieve and enjoy good health. 7. The right to adequate protection from economic fears in old age, illness, accident and unemployment. 8. The right to a cood education. "All of these rights spell 'security,'" the president said. "And after this war is won we must be prepared to move forward in the implementation of these rights, to new goals of human happiness and well being. "America's own rightful place in the world depends in large part upon how fully these and similar rights have been carried into practice for our citizens. For unless there is security here at home there cannot be lasting peace in the world." If history were (o repeat and America were to return to the so- called normalcy of the 1920's, he said, it is certain that though we have conquered enemies on battlefields abroad "we shall have yielded to the spirit of fascism here at home." All clear thinking busi- Reds Suggest Russia Take All But ,3,800 Square Miles of Poland Occupied in '39 London, l.fP)--A clear warning that the Russians will not yield the Ukrainian and White Russian territories incorporated into the soviet union in 1939 came Tuesday from the soviet government,~whieh at the same time reaffirmed its* * desire for a strong, independent' Poland to be rebuilt with areas wrested from Germany, assuring her an outlet to the Baltic sea. In an official declaration broadcast by the Moscow radio, the Russians offered the "Curzon line" of 1919 as a possible basis for · new Russian-Polish border, a line which would leave the U. S. S. R. in possession of ail but 3,800 square miles of the Polish territory the red army occupied under the 1939 soviet-German partition of Poland. * * The soviet declaration, asserting that Russia was striving "towards the establishment of friendship between the soviet and Poland on the basis of solid, good-neighborly relations and mutual respect," also suggested that Poland could join the soviet union and Czechoslovakia in a bulwark against the Germans by becoming a party to the soviet Czech mutual assistance pact recently signed in Moscow. The broadcast, however, uaed ttruug Unfuf* In referring to the P«U*h v eminent -in- ness men, he added, share a concern over the grave dangers which would ensue from a "rightist reaction" in America. It is definitely the responsibility of congress, the president emphasized, to explore methods to ef- fectmate the economic bill »f rights. Some of its features already are covered by pendlnr legislation, he said, and he added that London, mrrtinr that the "emlrr* Pttlah (·vernoaent, cat «ff from it* BMBle. has shewn itaelf Incapable of establishing friendly relation* with the soviet union." It also declared that that government "has shown itself* incapable of organizing an active struggle against the German invaders in Poland itself. More than that, by its incorrect policy it often plays into the hands of the German invaders." "As is known," declared the Moscow broadcast, "the soviet Polish Exile Government Studies Offer London, (U.PJ--The Polish exile government met Tuesday to consider Russia's offer to return to Poland a part of the area occupied by the red army in 1939, and a favorable reply was anticipated within the next 48 hours. Russia made the offer early Tuesday as a compromise toward settlement of the soviet-Polish border dispute, the most serious threat to unity among the united nations to date. The Russians also offered t o ' conclude a treaty of mutual alliance with Poland against the Germans. The Polish exile covemment was known to be reluctant to tack down on its demand for the entire territory occupied by KIM- da by agreement with Germany, but the well-informed situation sources said had reached the stage where the Poles "must accept-or shot up." Some quarters believed it not NAZIS REPORT CIANO IS DEAD Execution in Northern Italy Is Announced London, (U.RJ--Count Galeazzo Ciano, former Italian foreign minister and son-in-law of Benito Mussolini, was executed in northern Italy Tuesday for high treason, the German DNB news agency announced. Marshal Emilio de Bono, aged veteran of Mussolini's march on Rome, was executed with the swaggering Ciano, along with Giovanni Marinelli, Carlo Pareschi, and Luciano GottaJdi--all former members of the fascist grand council who voted II duce out of power last July. The condemned men, all sentenced to death by on axis tribunal in Verona Monday, were led before a firing squad and executed shortly before 9 a. m. DNB said. The DNB dispatch was dated Verona, indicating that the executions may have been carried out in the courtyard of the 14th century Vecchia castle where the treason trials were staged. Of, the 14 other members ot the grand council that unseated Mussolini 13 had escaped from the axis part of Italy and were condemned in absentia, and former Minister of Corporations Tullio Gianetti received a 30 year prison sentence, possibly because he testified against his fellow black- shirts. he would communicate with eon- cress from time to time on these and future proposals. He gave congress this warning: "In the event that no adequate program of progress is evolved I am certain that the nation will be conscious of the fact. "Our fighting men abroad--and their families at home--expect such a program, and have the right to insist upon it. It is to their demands that this government should pay heed rather than to the whining demands of selfish pressure groups who seek to feather their nests while young Americans are dying." Although he did not make the recommendation at this point, the president appealed for federal legislation to give soldiers, sailors and marines the right to vote. Men in uniform know that an overwhelming majority of them will be deprived of a chance to vote, he said, if the matter is left entirely to the states under existing state laws, and that there is no likelihood of these laws being changed in time,to let them vote at .he-next election, ; ' , . "It is the duty of congress," Mr. Roosevelt said, '"To- r e m o v e this unjustifiable discrimination against the men and women in our armed forces--and to do it as quickly as possible." invaders cabinet. President Is Nearly Recovered From Grippe Washington, (IP)--President Roosevelt's regular Tuesday news conference was canceled Tuesday although he was reported nearly recovered from the grippe. Mr. Roosevelt remained up until 1 o'clock Tuesday morning working on the annual message to congress, which he sent to capitbl hill in lieu of delivering it in person. constitution established the soviet- Pie, had proi Polish border in accordance with Hsh friendly the will of the population of the soviet union western Ukraine and western By- elo-Russia (White Russia) as ex- njan pressed in a plebiscite which was Tne carried out on a wide democratic basis in 193$. "The inclusion of the western Ukraine and western Byelo-Rus- sU in the structure of the soviet union not only did not violate the Interests of Poland but on the contrary created * reliable basis tor a solid, permanent friendship between the Polish people and their neighboring Ukrainian, By- elo-Russian and EtusUn peoples." The broadcast asserted, however, that while the 1939 incorporation corrected "the injustice permitted by the Riga agreement in 1921," the soviet government "does not regard 1939 borders as unchangeable," declaring that corrections could be made in districts in which there is an overwhelming Polish population. The declaration emphasized that Poland's western borders "must be extended by means of incorporating in Poland:the primordial Polish lands previously taken away by Germany, 'without which the whole Polish people cannot be united in its state, which will receive by this means a necessary outlet to the Baltic sea." This apparently would involve the cession of East Prussia by Germany to a reconstituted Poland. Suggesting that the "Curzon line" could be the basis of a Russian-Polish border, the broadcast recalled that this line was ac- unlikely that the soviet offer would precipitate a Polish, cabinet crisis resulting in the resignation of the present government or a complete re-shuffle, especially since the'Russians attacked the incumdfcnts as incapable. The Russians said the present cabinet, "severed from its people," had proved unable to estab- relations with or organizing the 'an active struggle against the Gerof Poland itself.' 'by its incorrect policy, often plays into the hands ol the German invaders," the soviet statement said, Well-informed sources here believed Russia's offer, wluch suggested the Curzon line ot 1919 as a possible Soviet-Polish boundary, would be the final gesture by Premier Josef Stalin during the war with the possibility that, if the question were left until after the war. Poland might lose much more territory. Russia broke off relations with the exile government last April 2C after the Poles bad asked the International Red. Cross to investigate a German propaganda claim that the Soviets had massacred Polish army officers. There has been widespread speculation that Polish exiles in Russia might set up a rival exile government, but none has materialized! However, the union of Polish patriots,has been very active' in MOSCOW. : The P.olish exile cabinet reiterated last Wednesday its demand for "re-establishment of Polish sovereign administration" over liberated portions o£ the Polish state, but at the same time expressed hope of a resumption ot Russian-Polish relations. ALLIES CLOSING IN ON CASSINO Night Bombers Return for New Raid on Sofia Allied Headquarters, Algiers, (JP)--A 5th army pincers closed in on the German bastion oE Cassino,' 70 miles from Rome, Tuesday, with, one arm reaching the outskirts of Cervano, fortified village 4 miles to the southeast, headquarters announced. Air, land and sea activity flared »H over the Italian and Balkan fronts, as nichl bomber* returned to Sofia to pound the BuIrarUn capital In a swift folio wnp to Monday's daylight raid, and British destroyers sank 3 German schooners and damaged 4 other* trying t» run the blockade to ClvlUnova, Ancona and San Benedetto. American troops advancing up the road to Rome threatened the German mountain defense of Mt. Rocchio, less than 3 miles from Cassino, while British troops completed the capture o£ Mount Pedro, 5 miles southeast of Cassino, and continued to forge ahead. . · As the tenacles of the allied offensive stretched out to take Cervaro, American troops .captured Mount Di Piperia. 1,500 yards from the village and then pushed down toward the heavily- defended town itself. American infantry established a foothold on the mountain in the morning against stiff resistance, and then launched an afternoon attack which met no opposition. Only patrol activity marked the 8th army front, where New Zealanders amb-»hed a German patrol of 30 men, inlUetinc heavy casualties. There was no sign of slackening in the allied 5th army advance, which started a week ago and is progressing steadily. However, there was no evidence of weakness in the German defense nor any indication that the allies will be able to make a break-through' for a big gain. American liberators , devoted their attention to another key nazi rail bottleneck in the Balkans by attacking Skoplje in Jugoslavia, encountering no opposition. States Good Neighbor Plan Gets Results Omaha, (JP)--The proof of the value of the good neighbor policy in South America is whether it works. And it does work. That was the conclusion expressed in an interview Tuesday by W. Sari Halt of. Mason City, Iowa, managing editor of the Mason City Globe-Gazette. Hall, here to speak before a Chamber of Commerce group; said "A dozen years ago we were without"?riends in South America. We were the least liked of the major nations. At present we are 'high man on the totem pole.'" Hall was selected in 1941 by the Carnegie Endowment Foundation as a "typical representative of small city dailies" and sent to South America for 3 months to study the politics, industries and agriculture of the countries. "I went down there as a republican," he said. "I probably would have been pleased to find that things were being bungled. But as a reporter, I could not say that was the case." Hall wouldn't comment directly on the charges made by Senator Butler (R., Nebr.) that this ited her mother and.posed witB her for news pictures. " "' ·'-·' A tall, dark-haired girl, Miss Brokaw was a member' of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority at Stanford. country has engaged doggling" activities in in "boon- South America, but did comment that he believes the senator will be unable to back up figures used in citing allegedly extravagant expenditures. GALEAZZO CIANO --Reported Executed WHAT PRICE PEACE? FIRST OF 4 FORUMS presented at First Methodist Church iWashington Avenue at Second Street N. W. - eepted la ltl» by the supreme council ot the allied power* and oated that It provided for the inclusion of the weitern Ukraine aad wettern White Russia in the soviet union. This line, proposed in 1919 by Lord Curzon, the late British foreign secretary, in seeking to end a Russian-Polish frontier war, would run from Grodno in the north, approximately 1=0 miles south to Brest Litovsk, -thence southeastward along the Bug river. This would have placed the Polish cities of Lwow. Pinsky, VUna and Tarnappl in Russia. An allied council indorsed Curzon's proposal, but Poland rejected it. After'2 years of fighting, the treaty of Riga was signed in 1921, establishing the border as it was known until the partition of 1939. JUDY GARLAND TO GET DIVORCE Mate Waives Soldiers' Right of Protest Hollywood. (U.PJ--Judy Garland, who still looks like a little girl despite, her more sophistic cated roles in recent films, flicked big round tears from her BLAST AWAY AT JAP SUPPLIES Ships and Airplanes Lash at Nipponese By MORKIE LANDSBERG Associated Press War Editor Ships and planes of the united nations blasted away at the hard- hit Japanese supply line in a coordinated attempt to short-circuit the enemy's ability to strike back at allied invasion of Us island bases in the southwest Pacific. United States naval units, joining in the battle for northern New Guinea, dealt a blow to enemy efforts to repel American forces that landed at Saidor Jan. 2. They hurled their shells into 3 Arrested Although Predictions Are True Hollywood, (U.PJ -- Policewoman Mary Gallon hauled 3 gypsy · fortune tellers into jail Tuesday, unimpressed by the fulfillment of their predictions. The 3 forecast a day of confusion for the policewoman when she arrested them. Enroute to the police station, the sun shining through their crystal ball set fire to the squad car seat. After the confusion was. over, they were, delivered to the jail: Clare Booth's Daughter Dies in Car Crash Palo Alto, Cal... (U,R)--Anne Clark Brokaw, daughter of Representative Clare Boothe Luce (R., Conn.), was killed in an automobile collision at an intersection here Tuesday. Miss Virginia Hobbs, companion ot Miss Brokaw, was injured in the accident. Miss Brokaw, a senior student at Stanford university, had been visiting her mother in San Francisco, who . arrived there · last weekend on a speaking tour under auspices of the republican party. Representative Luce was notified of her daughter's death at her suite in the Mark Hopinks hotel, San Francisco, her companion, Miss Virginia Blood, Connecticut state representative, said. The congress women, wile of Time Magazine Publisher Henry Luce, immediately went to Palo Alto. Miss Brokaw, 18, was the daughter of Representative Luce and the late George T. Brokaw, heir to the Issac Vail Brokaw clothing fortune. · Only Monday Miss Brokaw vis- BRITISH HONOR 18 U.S. CHIEFS Patton and Clark Are Among Those Decorated AlBed Head«uarten, Alfitn, (*) --Eighteen American generals, including Lt. Gens. George S. Patton, Jr., and Mark W. Clark, received British decorations Tuesday by order of King George VI ti for meritorious action in the Mediterranean. Patton, commander of the V. S. 7th army, was made a companion of the Order of the Bath on recommendation of Gen. Sir Harold Alexander, allied commander in Italy. The citation said the decoration was for his work as commander oC the American 2nd corps during the Maknassy battle in southern Tunisia last year and added, 'This officer took over the corps at a difficult time and by his undoubted powers of leadership was directly responsible for the success of these operations. He handled his command in a most able manner and by his personal example set a standard of loyalty and comradeship to me as allied commander." The decorations were conferred by the new allied commander in chief, Gen. Sir Henry Maitlarid Wilson, in a colorful ceremony. The other generals were praised in ,their citations for staff work and field leadership. The decorations included Knicht Commander of the Bath to M»J. Gen. Walter Bedell Smith, new chief of staff to.Gen. Dwifht D. Eisenhower's invasion command in Britain; Knieht of the Order of the British Empire to General Clark, commander of the V. S. 5th army. With Patton, Lt. Gen. Omar N. Bradley, who succeeded Patton as 'commander o£ the U. S. 2nd army' corps, and Maj. Gens. Ernest .N. Harmon, Charles W. Ryder, Low- ' ell M. Rooks, Alfred L. Gruenther, Lucian K. Truscott, Man ton S. Eddy and Terry Allen were made Companions of the Order of the Bath. Capf. 'Mark T. Martin, Jr., of Elkhorn, Nebr. who was serving with a British commando unit near Bizerte Dec. 4, 1942, received the British military cross for gal- lantvy in action. His citation said he had coolly organized a rearguard unit which beat off heavy German tank attacks, allowing the main body of commandos to escape, and that he had been the last man to leave the battle area. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gaxetie' carrier hoy. HEAR HENRY MITT CRANE of Detroit, Mich. At 8:00 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 12 "Clear Thinking in a Confused Time" DISCUSSION PERIOD FOLLOWING THE ADDRESS PORTERS' VIEW IS RULED OUT Negroes Claim They Can't Name Delegates Washington, (fP)--The supreme court Monday stood pat on a decision which was denounced as denying a group of Negroes the right to choose their own collective bargaining representatives and as leaving them in a state of "involuntary economic servitude." ! The tribunal's action applied j specifically to 45 Negro station porters in St. Paul who. because of their race, were barred from membership in a railway brother- lood which at the same time claimed the right to , represent :hem in labor negotiations. The court refused to reconsider its decision of Dec. 6 sustaining a national mediation board ruling :hat the porters do not form a separate craft or class of employes and, under the railway labor act, do not have the right to select another union to speak for them. The united transport service em- ployes union, contending it had been chosen by the porters as their bargaining agent, sought reconsideration of the opinion, asserting that it left Negroes in a "hopeless plight" in the interstate railway labor field. Without filing a written opinion, the supreme court on Dec. 6 simply cited its previous ruling that federal courts should not in-, terfere with mediation board ac- freckled Tuesday f a c e a n d "PRESIDENT FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT .L will address the nation Tuesday night on KGLO-CBS from 8 to 8:30 p. m. Earlier in the day the president will have sent his 1 1 th annual state of the union message to congress. For the first time since the war began, Mr.- Roosevelt will not deliver his message said she was divorcing Song- w r i t e r Dave Rose. It was Judy's first t r y at s e r i o u s r o - mance, and she said she hated to see it end. It was just about a year ago when she and Rose announced t h a t OAKLAND they were taking a "matrimonial vacation." "We hope," they said then, that it will settle our mutual differences." Judy was 20 then and Rose, the former husband of Comedienne Martha Raye, was 37. A year and a half before they had chartered a plane 'and eloped to Las Vegas. Rose composed music and Judy sang it. A little before their separation, he joined an army air corps motion picture unit stationed in Hollywood. Sunday night a radio commentator said Rose wanted a divorce. Rose denied it. but Judy 'said as long as it had been brought up, she might as well admit it. She came out. ot her dressing room at Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer and told reporters, "Yes it's true." She blinked very fast and tears rolled alongside her nose as she darted back into her dressing room. Her lawyer. Harry Rabwin, finished the story. Judy will file papers vary soon, but she doesn't know just when. Rose has waived his serviceman's right of protest. Japanese shore installations at Gali Point, 20 miles south of Sai- dor, while P-T boats destroyed 7 barges loaded with troops and sap- plies. Allied planes not only found the barge-hunting good, but swept Nipponese positions in the Solomons, New Britain and the Marshall* as well as New Guinea. The Japanese retaliated with ineffective air raids on American beachheads on - New Britain and at Saidor. Heavy and medium bombers dropped plosives total of 168 tons of ex- on supply and airbase installations around Madang. big Japanese base 55 miles north of Saidor. bringing to nearly 1,000 tons the bomb weight aimed at that sector in the last 10 days. No ground action was reported in the Saidor area, but Australians driving north to Join the U. S. 6th army units there again encountered stiff opposition from Japanese, troops pushed to within 65 miles of the American beachhead. Big 4-engined liberators stabbed at the lower reaches of the Japanese-held Netherlands East Indies with n 25-ton bombing of the enemy's base at Kendari on the east coast of Celebes island and 750 miles northwest of Darwin, Australia. Army and navy bombers carried out 4 new air attacks on the Marshalls over the weekend, raiding Wotje twice and Jaluit and Kawajalein once each. to congress in person. Instead, he will send it to the Capitol to be read by clerks ROOSEVELT in the house and senate. Then, he will supplement it, with his half-hour radio address Tuesday evening that will go over the same ground as the message; but in briefer form. The president's talk will necessitate can- celling of the Burns and Allen program for this week only. * * * P EG O' MY HEART," J. Hartley Manners'popu- lar play about a poor Irish girl who inherited a fortune and found love as well, is heard on KGLO-CBS' "Romance" program Tuesday at 9 p. m. * * * TUDY CANOVA does her yodeling and ca- tl vorting right next to the X-that-marks- the-spot during her KGLO-CBS "Judy Canova Show" Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. In the absence .of the proprietor, Judy and her gang move into the MacPherson hotel, just in tinie to play host to a corpse in a murder mystery. Unperturbed. Judy bursts into song with "Rocked in the Cradle of the Jeep" and "Down Home Rag." Eddie Dean pipes up with "We're Brandin" Today." * * * G EN. MARCEL DeBAER, Belgian jurist and army officer recently appointed' head of the united nations commission for the investigation of war crimes, and Henry Youngman, night club and radio comedian, are heard on "Report to the Nation" over KGLO-CBS Tuesday at 8:30 p. m. Featuring the broadcast is a dramatization of the kind of war crimes for which axis military leaders may be tried, with General DeBaer speaking on the procedure. Youngman is heard in an unusual kind of war bond sale, for which he has lately became noted. * * * B ARITONE JESS WALTERS is Lyn Murray's rnest on the musical show, "To Your Good Health." over KGLO-CBS Wednesday at 5:15 p. m. Walters sinus Romberc's "One Alone" and the "Army Air Corps Sonr." Murray conducts his 21- piece orchestra and male chorus in "I've Got Suspense" and (he "Whiffenpoof Sonr." * * * S OPRANO EILEEN FARRELL sings "My Shining Hour," "My Romance" and "Jesus, Savior, Pilot Me" on KGLO-CBS' "American Melody Hour" Tuesday at 6:30 p. m. Baritone Bob Hannon performs ''The Music Stopped," "By the River of the Roses" and "Is My Baby Blue Tonight?" Contralto Evelyn MacGregor does "My Ideal" and .joins violinist Remo Bolognini in "Candlelight and Wine." · KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES 0 Tuesday P. M. *nfl the Nfwt, CRS tion in union jurisdictional disputes. United transport declared that such an interpretation of the law deprives the porters of "basic rights" and is unconstitutional because the railway labor act gives employes the right to organize and bargain collectively through representatives of their own choosing. W H O KGU SETOOKi 1040 Kiloeyelea TUESDAY EVENING 6:30 News iO:00 Victory Tunes 6:45 Jimmy Fidtcr 10:15 News 7:00 Johnny Pres'ts.lO:30 Sal. to Youth 7:30 Treas. Chest 11:00 Sp.Up for Dern. 8:00 Myj. The»t. 11:15 Roy Shield 8:30 McGee. Molly ll:3O News 3:00 Bob Hope n:43 Music, News 3:30 Red Skelton 12:00 Words at War WEDNESDAY MORNING 5:30 Jerry 8:30 Lem. Martha 5:45 Happy Al 0:45 f*e\vs 6:00 Heaven. Home 9:00 Lora Lawton 6:ir Farm Service 9:15 stories 6:30 Farm News 9:30 Help Mate C:45 Jerry. Zclda 9:43 Star Pl'houc 7:00 Drcicr 10:00 Road of Life 7:15 Time to Shine 10:15 Vic. Sadc 7:30 News 10:30 Rrave T'm'w 7:45 Uncle Slan 10:45 David Harum R:00 E. D. Webber 11:00 Judy, Jane 2:13 Songfcllows ":fMt Quints' tto 5:Io KGL.O Foru .1:25 Hours Ahead .i:30 Sports Camera 3:i5 The World T«dajr. General Electric. CBS 5:,v, Menninr «f the News, B- F. Go*4- ricfc Company, CBS fl:M News *f the Natien, r. G. E. l*Uer*»n) C:I, H«rry Jamea and Hit Mnsic Makers. Chesterfields, CBS 6:W American Mcl»Ay Bear, Bayer Aspirin. CBS ?;M Blr T*wn. Ironized Teasl, CBS ":50 Judy Can*ra Show. C«Uate Tooth Powder. CBS *rM World New* R:W» President Roosevelt »peak 8:2o EeporL U the Nation, Electric Companies. CBS 9:00 Romance, CBS · 9:30 Congress SpeaX». CBS 9:45 General's Review. CBS 10:00 Evening New* Roundop, First National Bank Palters on 10:20 Musical Memories 10:30 Sh*p Field's Orchestra, CBS 11:M News. CBS » 11:05 Buffalo Presents. CBS 11:30 Jimmv Milliard's Orchestra, CBS K:«* News. CBS 12:05 Sign On Wednesday A. M. S:MI Maticil R»an«p, M«rtt* I 6:» Amt^enn F»ltry J«r«»l ·( Ike A fi:IS Marnlnc News R»»nd«a. Tjden Feeds 7:00 Hebrew Christian Hour. Dr. Mlchel- ·:M Keen Time with Daman* »:M n-.rld New. M. C. M«rc»ant« 8:3* Teda? in Osaic 9:M Clear Lake an the Air 9:1S TI»J and T«ne», ^I^J H«»e Predicts 9:2* Sengs *C Omar. Omar Flenr »:3» Ope* D«r, Standard Brands, Inc.. CBS 9:15 Bachelor's CklKren. Wander Bre»4. CBS 10:OO News Oifeit, Jaeat E. Detker a« 10:1.-, BiHe Braadtait, aladl. Ca«»et 10:30 Vocal Varieties 15 Home Town New*. Globe-C.atelte 11:00 Kate Smtta Saeaki, Central T**tt, CBS 11:15 Mj-rferr Mel***? Game :3» Kemanee ·* Helen Trent, American Htine rradncts, CBS 11:4.1 Oar Cal SandaT, Aaatrlcan Hamt · Fr«4acts. CBS 12:00 Job Notes 12:03 Today's Markets 12:15 The Old Timen 13:3* Frant Pare News (Fattenan) !!:« Meet the Band ]:·· Yaanr. Dr. Xalane. General Foad) CBS 1:1X Joyre Jordan, M. D., General Fo CBS l:3a We T.«ve and I.eam. General Faod« 1:45 What's Cookin' ?:AA Marten Dewne?'* Sanfs. Ceca.Cala Z-.n F.llraketh Bem1 New. CBS 2:30 School of the Air ot the Americas CBS 3:0* Broadway Matinee. Owtn G!a», CBS 1.-. Bill Coileltn an the Newi. CBS 3:30 MaHbag Request Program 4:DO Fun Willi Dunn. CBS 4:30 Sing.Along. CBS 4:45 American TCtmen, WritTey Gnrn, CBS S:«» Qitncy Howe and the New.. CBS 9:15 It Y.ar Gxd Kealtk, Sqaiak Coaa- rany. CBS 5:3* Sportf Camera 5:U Tke World Today, General Electric, CBS :,:i1 Mtanlnf of Ihe Vews, B. F. Gt*t- rleH Company. CBS 6:M News of the Nation, r. G. * I. (Patterson) f:15 Harry James and Ris Music Makers, Cheitertteldi. CBS f.M Friendly Tine, Grain Belt Beer V:M Sammy Kaye Skow. Old Golds, CBS 7:3» Dr. Ckrislian, Ckexkreiik, CBS ::-V5 Grain Belt New» «:·*) Frank Sinatra Skow. Vinmi, CBS ft:9t Jack Canon 3kow, Cavjpktn Seiy/*, CBS f:t* Groal Moment! in MMIC, Celaaottu CBS 9:30 Soldiers or the Press 9:« Treasury SUr Parade 1*:M EreninK News Koondip, Vance Manic Company (Patterson) 10:M Musical Memories 10:30 Invitation to Music. CBS U.»o News. CRS 11:05 Gibson. O'Neil and Pelrilto, OSS 11:30 Duke EHinRton's Orchestra. CB3l 12:«« News. CBS 12:09 Sign Oil

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page