The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 12, 1944 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 12, 1944
Page 2
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2 Wedoetrfajr. Jin. 12, 1(4 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE went on the attack, unquestiou ' ably one' of the greatest aeria battles of the war, said the bomb ers' escort included thunderbolts lifbininrs and a new type -a: fame-range fichter. The Berlin correspondent o Stockholm's Aflonblaclet said par ot Tuesday's attack, at least, /was directed against Magdeburg, 'important arms and'railroad center about 100 miles west of Berlin and Halberstadt, in the same vicinity. The correspondent added that fortresses flew across' the outskirts o£ Berlin for the firs time in attacking these places. The Germans admitted the loss of only 9 planes. A preliminary U. S. commu- nique issued : Tuesday night said merely that targets in northwest Germany had been attacked ant that "strong fighter opposition' was encountered. This announcement gave no figures on plane losses, but a supplementary statement said that the mission had turned into a 3-hour running battle and that the bombers were subjected to continuous attack going to and from the target. "The Germans threw in virtually every fype of aircraft that could give battle to the bombers and their assault.was vicious am determined," the statement said The leader of-one U. S. formation, Brig. Gen. Robert F. T.vavis said the£e. : were o'nly 3 minutes between the time the first enemy planes were encountered and .the battle ended that Gei-man fighters ' were not around." The Germans first claim that 123 allied planes had been knocked down was identical with that nude: after .the U.'S. raid on Schweinfurt last Oct. 14. when the 8th air force officially acknowledged the loss of 60 planes --the greatest loss suffered by American "flyers in any attack upon the continent to date. Tuesday's raid was the 4th big American assault on Germany during 1944 and the first since last Friday, when the Germans reported that Ludwigshafen and Mannheim had · been hit. Twelve U. S. heavy bombers and 7 fighters, were lost in that raid and 42 nazi planes were reported shot down. The new type of American lighter plane which made its debut in Tuesday's raid was believed here to be a variation of the Mustang P^al, equipped with extra gasoline tanks which would enable it to escort bombers all the way to Berlin and back--a roundtrip of more than 1,000 miles. Travelers arriving in Sweden from Berlin said single planes bombed the German capital at noon Tuesday while others swept as far east as the Baltic port of Danaig, 700 miles from Britain. Overlapping claims of enemy planes and the difficulty of checking American b o m b e r s which may have landed safely at other than their home bases among the scores of American air fields used tor the raids, were believed responsible for the delay in allied announcements. American airmen said the Germans attacked in waves of as many as 30 and cut through the heart of the bomber formations in defiance of the escorts. Some German Messerschmitt 109s used belly tanks that enabled them to harry the American raiders all the way from the North sea coast to the target and back again. Other German fighters hurled barrages of rockets at the American formations and S/Sgt. Charles N. Giles of East Des Moines, Iowa a ball turret gunner, reported' rocket anti-aircraft shells but could not elaborate. GOP LEADERS RETURN HOME Back All Out Efforts for Servicemen's Vote Chicago, (U.K)--Republican leaders returned home Wednesday urging all-out efforts to provide soldiers and sailors with a ballo and pondering President Roosevelt's suggestion of national service legislation. There was a boom for Gov. Ear Warren of California as a vice presidential candidate as the conference broke up after deciding that the GOP would open its nominating convention on June 26 in Chicago. Corridor gossip among nations committee members and state chairmen mentioned Warren as a possible running mate for .either Gov. John W. Brickci- of Ohio 01 Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York. Warren announced lasl week that he would enter California's presidential prcferentia primary in an effort to get control of the state's 50 delegates to the national convention, but said thai he definitely would not seek the presidential nomination. President Roosevelt's request for national service legislation in his message to congress created jonfusion among the assembled GOP chieftains. Most of them said they would return home to talk to their constituents before taking any definite stand on the issue. Harrison E. Spangler, GOP national chairman, said .th«j president's message was "interesting," but withheld further comment. Representative Charles Halleck (R-Ind.) chairman of the party's congressional elections committee, said that the administration's own "blundering" of the labor and manpower problems had necessi- :ated the move for drastic action on the production front. Representative Carroll Recce, ·ommltteeman from Tennessee, raid he was opposed to granting the president any more power "to regiment Americans." The national committee adopted i resolution urging that men and women above 21 in the armed forces be provided with a ballot ind calling upon legislative agen- :ics to enact, within the framework of the federal and state constitutions, laws which will assure '.hem of a vote. The meeting ended in complete harmony with the selection of chairmen and members of six sub-committees to - work under Walter Hallanan, acting chairman it arrangements for the June con- 'ention. There was no boosting of my candidate on the meeting loor, although supporters of var- ous aspirants were active in lobbies and corridors. There were rumors that the orces opposed to the candidacy of Wendell L. Willkie, 1940 standard bearer, were seeking to consolidate their strength behind Governor Dewey, Governor Bricker or -mother acceptable candidate, and nake the June convention a 2- man fight. 2 Policemen Deliver Baby Girl Successfully Norwalk, Conn., (U.R)--Police- men John foothill, Jr., and-Fred T. Miller are getting 2 days leave with pay. · Answering an emergency- call irom a, woman unable to locate a doctor, they successfully delivered a baby girl and the police commission recommended the time o££ as a reward for performance "beyond the regular line of duty' 1 Wanted! Men And Women Who Are Hard Of Hearing *J£° S ike this simp'", no risk hearim J^.V; K -, J ;.° U arE "=»P°nirily deafened* **??«? "/ rmging buzzing head noiS «ue to hardened or coagulated wax (ceni SX'-JV" Ourine «»·»* M«hod t«t {£·* » """y »-, l»s enabled them to hjar well again. You must hear better ««er making this simple test or you get J°"J "lOTeyback at once. Ask abSJt Ourme Ear Drops today at Engtcr. FordHopkins: and drug stores evcrvwhcre DENTIST DROPS DEAD IN OFFICE Dr. William Suthers, 65, Suffers Heart Attack Convith--Dr. William Suthers 5, dentist at Convith for the past -years, was found dead on the loor of his office at 2:45 p. m. ~"uesday. The body was found by Dr. P. :. Walley, physician, whose office s in the same building. Heart disease is attributed as the cause of death. Dr. Suthers had not been well, but he had engaged in his practice ns usual. Surviving are the .wife, (laugher, Mrs; Dean Curtis of Van iorne, and a son, Bruce, who is a naval officer stationed at Portland \Iaine. · . ; . ' Funeral arrangements were in- ompiete Wednesday morning Burial will be at Iowa Citv. jives 3 Reasons Why ie Should Get Divorce Los Angeles, (*P)--Prentiss Kirk vas granted a divorce decree from jenevieve Ellen Kirk on testimony that she: Remained away from home ights, refusing to explain; Blacked his eye; Joined the navy CROONER'S SON TRIES FIRST NOTE --Mrs. Frank Sinatra, wife of the popular singer, holds their son in a Jersey City, N. J., hospital as he tries his first note. The child probably, will be named Frank, Jr. 100 Planes From Solomons Stage New Raid on Rabaul By .MOKRIE LANDSBEKG Associated Press War Editor The Japanese lost their 78th plane in defense of shattered Rabaul New Britain, since Jan. 1 while allied bombers and ground troops' ;cored fresh successes in the battle for northern New Guinea The south Pacific air force sent a fleet of more than 100 Soloinons- ~ ~~ ~~~ * based planes to intensify the air war against Rabaul, hit almost daily now in the announced allied campaign to knock it out from the sky. American and New Zealand fighter pilots shot down 21 enemy planes and 5 probables in protecting more than 30 low-level bombers that left huge bomb craters at Rabaul's Tobera airdrome Sunday. Three allied planes failed to return, South Pacific headQuar- COOL TOWARD F. R. TAX PLAN Senate Votes Freeze on Secunty Payroll Levy Washintton, (.S 3 )--P r e s i d e n t loosev^jt's implied demand lor harply increased taxes was all but shrugged off Wednesday ters said. On the western--and opposite-end of New Britain, American by Gl^ter'lnvas^ ejected--a series of similar suggestions from the treasury. Tile first move is up to the sen- ite, which beean work Tuesday n the $2,275,600,000 tax increase bill, which the president regards as inadequate, by voting to freeze he social security payroll tax throughout 1944 at the current ite. A "realistic tax law" led of£ the president's legislative recommen- lations in his annual message Tuesday on the state of the union, ie contended the pending bill 'does not begin to meet" the.test f taxing all unreasonable profits nd reducing"Hhe ultimate cost of he war. Congressmen generally inter- jreted that phrase as meaning that he chief executive wants all or most of the $10,500,000.000 addi- ional revenue repeatedly sought by Secretary Morgenthau. This belief was shared in some reasury quarters which predicted hat Mr. Hoosevelt.would re-state u's demands in even more vigor- us language when he submits his mdget message Thursday. Most of trie lawmakers didn't vant to talk for publication. They ust shook their heads when asked f there was. any chance of going much beyond the $2,000,000,000 mark in an election year. Bepresentative Knudson (Klinn.), a power en the house ways and means committee, said he supposed the president is going to ask for another tax bill in 19*4. "This the republicans will oppose," he declared. Chairman George (D-Ga.), ot he senate finance committee de- lined to comment directly on the residenl's stand, but he told newspapermen that he himself vas convinced taxes could go too high. "I .believe w i t h Chairman Doughton ot the ways and means ommittee," he said, "That you an shear a sheep for years but 'ou cai) skin it only once." George, also chairman of the senate's postwar planning commit- ee, said he wanted to see all po- ential employers "with enough meat left on their bones to pro- ide jobs for the returning sol- iers and those who will be let ut of war job - JANUARY proven' economy, rightT kind of city VOTE ~ BUT Australian troops across the Vitiaz Strait in New Guinea uprooted strong Japanese rear guard with mortars, artillery and tanks, and pushed across the Buri river on the Huon peninsula coast. They have moved to within 60 miles of U. S. 6th army forces at Saidor, 55 miles south of the Nipponese base at Madang. Allied bombers pitched into supply dumps and other installations around Bocadjim, south of Ma- dtnsr, with 76 tons of explosives. Other pjanes striking at defenses in the Madang area, blasted the Alexishafen airdrome and attacked Japanese supply and troops barjes. A single Catalina flying boat scored a hit amidship on a Japanese destroyer in an attack on a 6-ship enemy convoy in waters off Kavieng, New Ireland. Radio Tokyo broadcast a report that several allied bombers raided the vicinity of Takao on the western coast of Formosa, Japanese island base 90 miles off the coast of China. A Formosa attack last Thanksgiving day was hailed by Chinese newspapers as "the opening of an air offensive bases on China." SEEKS SUBSIDY COMPROMISE Barkley Works on F. R. "Cost of Food" Plan By GLEN BAYLESS Washington, U.P.)--Senator Democratic Leader Alben. Vf. Earkiey Wednesday pressed efforts to compromise congressional opposition to consumer subsidies in line with the new "cost of food" law" proposed by President Roosevelt. Barkley. administration spokesman in tlie senate, announced weeks ago he would try to reach a compromise \vith anti-subsidy forces. He made his first definite move, however, a few hours after Mr. Roosevelt called upon congress for "a cost of food law"-one which would enable the government to place a floor under farm prices and a ceiling on consumer prices. Barfcley's first step was n cloakroom conference with Senators Robert A. Taft (R., Ohio), Joseph H. Ball. (R.. Minn.), and Carl A Hatch, (D.. N. Me.x.)-- all of whom would rather have S compromise than the outright ban on consumer subsidies voted by the house. He presented no new arguments on behalf ot subsidies. But he arranged for n meeting Inter this week of (he senate finance committee, where the anti-subsidy legislation is pending, with War Mobilizer James F. Byrnes and Economic Stabilizer Fred M. Vinson. Some congressional observers believed the president had opened the way for compromise when he changed the name of the subsidy program to "food cost law" and placed' as much emphasis on a floor for farm prices as on ceilings for consumer prices. FREED OP CHARGES DCS Moines, f/P)--Hymie Wiseman, 32, operator of the Sports Arcade, and 10 patrons ivho were in the basement billiard parlor when police raided it Dec. 29 and seized football, basketball and horse-racing forms, were acquitted of gambling charges in Municipal Judge Harry Grund's court Tuesday. Should Hang 10,000 of Guiltiest Prussians, James W. Gerard Says New York, (U.f)--James W. Gerard, former U. S. ambassador to Germany, said Tuesday in an interview that .the allies should hang "the 10,000 guiltiest Prussians" after the war and split Germany up into independent states. "The general .staff must go when the allies move in," Gerard said, "ft is responsible for the murder of thousands at Kiev, machine-gunning of Jews in Warsaw's ghetto, shooting of-hostages in every occupied country" Asserting, however, that "this wholesale extermination of high- ranking junkers would be only a temporary remedy," Gerard said: "Germany must be broken into independent states. But mere separation won't be enough. It must ^ permanent. ''The German people must be constantly watched or they'll follow new leaders into another war." RHODES FELL FROM 9TH FLOOR Family Reveals Cause of Publisher's Death Newton. W--Members or the family of James R. Rhodes, publisher of daily newspapers at Newton, Perry and Carroll, Iowa said Tuesday that his death Sunday in , McAlester, Okla., was caused by a-fall from a 9th-story hotel window. They said he was alone in the room at the time and that they assumed he suffered a dizzy spell, opened the window for air, and fell out. The body landed on the sidewalk. Rhodes, who was 61, suffered from vertigo and heart disease and, at the time of his death, was returning from the south where he v had gone for his health. Details of his death were not known until the arrival here ot his body and members of the family, including Mrs. Rhodes. Funeral sevrices will be held here at 2:30 p. m. Thursday. Among the relatives here for the rites were Rhodes' stepdaughter Mrs. D. L. Griffiths, Minneapolis; a brother Hugh of Salt Lake City and a sister, Mrs. T. E. Wright of Traer, Iowa. Woman, Reported as Missing in Omaha, Is Found Wed at Pierre Pierre, S. Dak., (*)--State's Attorney Byron S. Payne said Tuesday a 24 year old beer parlor bride of a week who was questioned here Monday identified herself as the former Mrs. Dorothy Lovett, mother of a 4 year old daughter in OmaHa, Nebr. Mrs. Lovett had been the object of a search by Omaha police since her disappearance last month. Under the name of Doris Johnston she was married here to Pvt Charles R. Gulp, soldier stationed at the Pierre air base, in a cere- moony performed by Mayor J. B. Griffin in a Pierre bar. Payne quoted Mrs. Lovett as saying she will remain here with her husband instead of returnin» to Omaha. War Prisoners to Aid Sioux City Ice Harvest Des Moines. (IP)--U. Col. Courtney P. Young, commander of district 2 in the 7th service command, said a prisoner of war "side camp" will be established at Sioux City soon in connection with the harvesting of ice. The camp will be established on or about Jan. 13 and will be composed of 325 prisoners of war from Camp CJark, Mo., under a guard of 2 officers and 41 enlisted men. The camp will be in operation about 3 or 4 weeks. W H · F.U NETWOBK I MO Ki!«c;cle Congress Split Over F. R.'s National Service Request S:00 Time 8:JO IHst. J 10;0o Victory'"Tunes JiS £S st ' rrtRd I1:3 12:0 ° - -,, , =:M Jerry » : £ S ippy AI 6.00 Heaven Home * : '? K"SI "n 6:30 Farm I«e\vs f.lS Time to Shfne -:30 News 7*S Uncle Stan J°9 *«v. 8:Ia Jim Day MOBNUiC 8:30 Lem. JUrtha 8: * 3 N «« 9:00 Lora lawton »:I5 Stories 9:30 Help M»ie 9:15 SUrPl-yh'se 10:00 Hoad of IJfe 10:15 Vic. Side 10:30 Brav* T'm-«. 10:« 55w 5,TMm 11:00 July, J a n c m ^ WOOLLEY LAUGHS AMP CHUCKLES 5WIN6 AMD SWAY TONIGHT KGLO 7 P. M. -- to 65 aria women from i would be subject to government* call--split congress wide apart Wednesday and foreshadowed one of the most bitter fights of this election year. A crott-Metion of sentiment in both senate and bouse indicated U would be iouch-and-co whether the executive's retjuert would be trauted or denied, with the opposition setrninjly bavin* the edre at present. The reaction ranged from Senator Wheeler's (D-Mont.) charge that the president's proposal was "a very definite, if not final, step toward fascism," to the contention of Representative Wadsworth (R-N. Y.), that it was "the democratic thing to do." ' Labor leaders renewed their opposition, with CIO President Philip Murray denouncing national service legislation as "quack medicine" for what.he termed the failures of legislative and executive agencies. Both Murray and AFL President William Green were asked to talk the matter over with Mr Hoosevelt Wednesday. Many congressmen steered clear of committing themselves and took the attitude that enactment of a worker draft law should be contingent, as the president suggested on passage of legislation to hold down living costs, revamp the tax system, and curb profits. Many were inclined to feel that the service legislation should follow the others, not precede it. Chairman May (D-Ky.) called a meetinr of the bouse military committee for next Tuesday to consider the president's request May's committee held extensive hearings last year on a national service bill introduced by Representative TVadsn-orth and Senator Austin (R-Vt.), but took no action on it. Three courses confront the committee, May explained: To reopen the hearings, to write a bill without further hearings, or to shelve the entire subject, at least for the present. As for himself. May said he was never "hot" for national service legislation but felt that in jview of the president's message the committee and congress should take some action. Sentiment of to 50 with certain exceptions, ^ ' other members was sharply divided. Senator Reynolds (D.-N. Car.), head of the senate military committee, left no doubt about his position. He assailed,, national service legislation as a measure for "enslaving the American people," and said it would give this country "the same thing that Hitler and Stalin have got." As Wadsuorth and Austin introduced revised versions of their original bills, it was learned that an "administration" measure supposed to have beeu written by Chairman Paul V. McNutt of the war manpower commission, has been sent to capital hill. Those who have seen it said the measure is similar to the Austin- Wadswoi-th bills in general principles, but gives jurisdiction to the war manpower commission The revised Austin-Wads worth measure would give jurisdiction to a director appointed by the president and confirmed by the senate. It would permit appeals from work assignments, the appeals to be handled through existing selective service local and appeal boards, and would permit persons assigned to work to join or refuse to join a union at their own discretion, regardless of existing labor agreements. Otherwise, Wads worth told reporters, the original provisions stand. Briefly, the measures provide that when voluntary recruitment GREAT MOMENTS IN MUSIC* Tkt CtlanneHeur prtttnts tongs from liter 1 * OPERETTAS JMI« Tnny»n stprtnt Chmrlft Kullman intr Robert W**d» ferjJoM )Mrt»«k«H«n nnductir TONI*HT KGLO-9PM i Ctrtnalit* ef Amtricf of necessary workers fails, labor may be conscripted through local selective service boards. All able- bodied men between 18 and 65 would be subject to such a labor draft, while women from 18 to 50, except those with small children, or expectant mothers, also could be assigned. Workers assigned to industry certifying a need would receive the prevailing wage rates, would have their transportation furnished, would be guaranteed adequate housing, and would be protected in their right to re-employment at their original job. Austin emphasized that the bill would make employers, as well as employes, "liable for government conscription." RESIGNS ANAWOSA POST Anamosa, /P)--C. H. Poorbaugh, who was reduced m rank from first to second class guard at the Iowa men's reformatory here as an aftermath of the New Year's , day break in which 4 convicts escaped, announced Tuesday that he had resigned. The convicts were recaptured the next day. TONIGHT! L * ^* ^FRANK SINATRA THE VOICE all America loves IN HIS OWN HAU-HOUR VOCALISTS ondOKHCSTR A MERLE OBERON SINATRA singing the songs you like best VIMMS KGLO-8P.M. M ERLE OBERON, brunette screen star/is guest of Frank Sinatra on the 2nd broadcast of the new "Frank Sinatra P r o g r a m " over KGLO-CBS Wednesday at 8 p. m. Host Sinatra performs a group of tunes specially tailored for his nationally- famed style. Also heard are Bert Wheeler, pint-sized comic with the big quaver in his voice, a n d Minerva ("Mrs. Nussbaum") Pious, MERLE the latter giving the latest report from the Pitkin Avenue Sam Sinatra Fan Club," of which she is chairman * * * A 9 YEAR OLD RUNAWAY LAD is brought to Pna · Chri f"» n °y ln « Police chief of River's End in an effort to solve the youngster's troubled me, in the drama "Larry Thompson's Boy" on the ·CBS "Dr. Christian" program Wednesday P. m. .h . «.' *J ershoIt ' Pl»yine the title role, discovers inat_tne boy has a war problem as disturbing as anyjesettinsr an adult. ~ ^ lu ^ t , lan and *"* secretary Judy Price, , _ by Helen Claire, straighten out the youne man jn a heartwarming story * * * T ESUE R. SILVERNALE, represents the edu- « .callonal division of the National Safety council n Chicago, who is in Mason City conferring _,, V"/ ry j. Brown, Icnva State Safety council president, will speak on the KGLO Forum Thursday at 6:30 p. m. He will discuss some phase of the nationwide safety program, so important in war time * * . * OOPRANO ELISABETH SCHUMANN, one ^J of the foremost singers of the day. is soloist With the Columbia 'Concert orchestra on "Invitation to Music" Wednesday on KGLO-CBS at 10:30 p. m. _ Mme. Schumann sings Haydn's "She Never Told Her Love," the aria 'Voi che bapete' from ;'The Marriage of Figaro" by Mozart, 'Dein Bin Jch' from the same composer's "II Re Pastore," "Fruehlingsglaube" by Schubert, and 2 songs by Bichard Strauss -- Morgen," and "Die Heilg'n Drei Koe- mge." , ^ * * * . . , "· I PHARLES KULLMAN, noted American 1 VJ tenor of the Metropolitan Opera, makes 5 a guest appearance on KGLO-CBS "Great Moments in Music" program when selections from operettas by Fwrnz Lehar arc presented Wednesday at 9 p. m. Kullman is heard with regular members ot the cast--soprano Jean Tennyson, baritone Robert Weede and conductor George Sebastian. » Four selections from "The Count of Luxemburg" are featured--the waltz, sung fay Miss Tennyson; 'Rootsie Pootsie,' offered by Weede and the chorus; the love duet Kv Miss Tennyson and Kullman; and the 'Gypsy' Chorus. Miss Tennyson also sings 'Little Maiden from "Gypsy Love;" and Kullman performs 'Yours Is My Heart Alone' from "The Land of Smiles." * - .* * "OLAPSIE MAXIE" ROSENBLOOM who foueht »· his way out of many a fight corner in the rinr, mar have to learn some new tactics to survive the verbal blows of host Monty WoolJey as the ex- champ visits KGLO-CBS' "Monty Woolley with Sammy Kaye's Orchestra" program Wednesday at ' P. m. Sammy Kaye and his swing and sway boys provide musical interludes between rounds. * * * pOMELY CAROLE LANDIS, whose enter\J tainment jaunts overseas earned her the sobriquet "G-Eyeful," drops in on the KGLO-CBS "Jack Carson Show" Wednesday at 8:30 p. m'., to spend a gay half-hour, with the title-role comedian, and his supporting (?) pals Dave Willock Eddie (Tell Ya What I'm Gonna Do) Marr, vocalist CAROLE Mary Lee, Freddy Martin's orchestra, and I onnpuncer-stroightmon Carl ton Kadi *f G J-°- C , B 5 DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES * Wednesday p. M. :00 Fun WiUi Dunn. CBS 4:30 Sins Along. CBS 4:4S American Women. Wrijley Gam, CBS Siim Qafncy H«WC an* the Newv CBS 5:15 T* Y«wr G*e« Heilth. Sqtttt company. CBS 3:-* Swrts Camera 4:IS Till W * r1 * T »'»y. General Electric, CBS S:6S Meinlitf of tbe Newi, B. F. G««- rteh Coratanr. CBS «:«· N«w» of Ike NMln, p. o. Jt E. «:1S H«rry J.ron ,n* His M»lc SUken, Cheittrftelti. CBS «:· Fricnfly Time. Grain ««H Beer .:* S.ramj K»?e Sli.w. OK G«l«j. CBS ,:3* Dr. ChTlstlnn. Cke»kr««l. CBS · !.H Gnln Bell Ntw« »:·· Fr»nlt Sinltr. Sk.w. Vimrao. CBS «:3» J.ek Skew, CiKflell S«.r». * : ** clS* "*TM" 11 ' '· Mi ilc, Celatne, S:M Soldfers at the Press 9:4i Treasury Star Parade !«:«« Crenlnr. JS'ewi ··ini:c. Vane* Music C*mpanT (P«en«n) . 10:29 Musical Memories 10:30 Invitation to Music. CBS lt:f* News. CBS 11:05 Gibson. O'Ncit and Pclrlllo. CBS 11:3U Chikc Ellington's Orchestra. CBS 12:M News. CBS ^ 15:0o Sign Off Thursday Jnml »t lk S:t3 Morninr New, Ro.r^up. Tyden 1:0" Hebrew Cbriillin H«»r. Dr. Michelson 7:3» Keep Time with lUmon, "i'J «.r! »«»». M. C. Merchant, 12! Jf*' T in °»" e !*» L * 1 " *«Vlj T " 1 ", Air House f r o 9:23 Musical Mils »:» Open D.or. SfandarJ Brands. Inc.. \jfO S:4S CBS"'*" ""*""' W«««r Bread. 1 " : "* si" Di ' MI - J " rt E - »«*« * !S : l^ 5' bll! . Br«aie«»l, Rails Chapel 10:30 Vocal Varieties !,£ K'-JiT.,^ G,n«£,-V' 0 '.£ 11:13 Mystery JCeloiy Cane 11:* Bananee at Helen Trent, Amerl,, ,, '*" "«me Pr« CBS Il!W ..£!, SB? 4 * AB1 """ 1 «-- 12:00 Job Notes 12:03 Today's Marfccls 15:13 Carrill Feet, Program 12:3* Front Pare mm (Pattrrun) 12:«5 Meet the Bsnd Ul " CBS"* Dr ' *"'"*· c ' n "»' FOOBX 1 : 1 3 i«" Jordan. M. I).. Central Fog*,. CBS ' ** CBS 1 " 0 *'" "" '·'""· G """' »"««t«. 1:43 What's Cookln' *-M ?ii"lt!l.i! °.'""; r ' s sr|t '- c « c * c °'" -·" !!'»*«_»' Bemlj an tke Jr'ew.. CBS 2:» School ol the Air of the Amcric**, CBS *' M CBS*"' ? UII °" Owtn CI »". .IrSO jrailbag Rctmest Program'' :00 Pun wilh Dunn. CBS ·1:30 Sing Along. CBS CB""" ° mc "' Wr " 1 "' r """' 5:00 Jimmy Hilliardi Orchwlra, CBS o . l o Job C,OtC5 S:30 Sports Camera ·' : 1.' S trld T «"»r. General Eleclric. CBS ·:*, Me»ninj of Ike JSrxt, B. F bnt- Mck Company, CBS «:00 Xnr» »r lie .Villon, r. G i r (P»ller»oti) 6:30 KGLO Forurn 6:40 Hours Ahead S : JJ Treasury Sur ParaCe 1:00 Melodic Moods 5:u Bed Cross Program i-« L rl ; n " y . Timt ' Grain Bell Beer Froien F*«ds, CBS "*' IT * S « ^nn Firs * L '"P. Wc'jley Gam. CBS Here s lo Romance, Erenlnt rtrls, CBS 10:o! Eveninr Ntirj Roohdon. First N ,,, ,, "»"»l Bank (Tallcrson) 10:20 Musical Mcmoric? n-'w ?.' 7ar3cy SBivak*5 Orchestra. CBS 3 I: £J ^ Clcvclanrfalns. CBS 11:30 Dick Brodetir's Orchestra, CBS I3:l)« .»»,. CBS ' - ta 12:03 sign ott : ' ' ' '

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