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2 - Monday, Jan. 17, 1*44 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE BODIES OF 3 ARE FOUND IN AUTO Another Girl Stumbles Home; Probe Started Lexington, M a s s . , (/Pj--Th e bodies of 2''brothers and a 'girl companion were; found early Monday* in : an automobile on an isolated road off the Concord turnpike by police who investigated the story, of another girl who stumbled into her home Sunday night with frostbitten legs. The Â· dead were: James Koefe, 24; his brother, John, 17; and Ruth'Place, 16, all of Walthaml Lexington police found the bodies while investigating the story ot Â· Grace Saundcrs, : 18, of Cambridge, who was taken to a hospital in a serious condition. Police. Sergeant John O'Brien quoted Miss Saundcrs as saying she had met^the Place girl on Thursday and t h a t they went riding with the Keefe brothers. The.car ran out of gasoline on a lonely road and all 4 remained jn the automobile until Miss Saunders . got out Sunday and made her Way to the main highway.' She "thumbed" a ride to Cambridge: and then took a bus home. .She saidshe'had not eaten since; Thursday.* Â·:.;,. Dr. Myer Marlin, the Saunders family physician/ordered the girl to the. hospital, for treatment oÂ£ 1 frostbitten legs. Police said that all 4 had "been reported missing since Thursday. Police Chief John Â· W. Rycroft said that.autopsies would be performed to determine.the cause ol death, Â· Last 2 Counts Against Investors Syndicate Dismissed by Judge Minneapolis/ (U,R) -- Fedora Judge Gunnar H. Nordbye Monday dismissed the 2 .remaining counts in the securities and ex change comnjisslon civil ' action against the Investors syndicate and its 2 affiliated companies, on of'the largest', investment firms in the country. The remaining 2 counts, charging certain officers i t h "gross misconduct and buse of trust and fraudulent ractices" were dismissed upon le motion of Edward H/'Cashion, iEC counsel. The 2 affiliated coni- anies were the Investors'Syndi- ate of America, Inc., and Inves- ors Mutual, Inc. ' OFFICERS FACE NEW PROBLEM Poplar Bluff, Mo., (If)--Butler ounty officers Monday had a new n-oblem in dealing with ' the troublesome racial difficulties in ne rural area. Louis J. Cooper, 28 year old armer reported to Sheriff M. L. Hogg he had been warned against using Negro farm labor on his 80 ere farm. . Cooper, whose wife teaches chool at nearby Fisk, said he lost much of his crop last fall because he was unable-to hire help. Several veeks ago, he said, he went to Dunklin county and contracted or a Negro farmer and his wife on share-crop basis, to, help him on his farm this year. ; .The sheriff said the Coopers were warned '3 times over the weekend they must not bring Negroes into. Ash Hill township, vhere the racial flareup resulted ast week in "indictments of :71 armers, 55 of whom went to jail overnight rattier.than: make bond. Those men .who. called on the 'oopers were not identified as any of the men indicted in previous trouble,'"which occurred on Dec. 8 when 5 Negro families were forcibly moved from another locality in. that township. Mrs. Cooper, a native of Bryant, Ind., said she and her husband came to Butler county 2.years ago. They have a small child and had planned to hire the wife of the Negro sharecropper to take.care of the chijd while she Â· taught school* "We" didn't come down here to be run out,!' she declared emphatically to Sheriff Hogg. "We are going to hire whom we please and if anyone comes to our home hunting trouble, we will accommodate them." Â· The sheriff advised the Coopers they might have trouble iÂ£ they carried out their plans but assured them they were strictly ' within the law and he would do all possible to protect them. One Man's Opinion (Continued Crop Face 1) the wai- and navy departments to "study, the problem of education of our servicemen and women alter the war." A way was sought "to v enable those _whose education had been interrupted to resume their schooling and to provide an opportunity for the education and technics) training of other young men and women of ability after their, discharge." The president's message, given to congress on Oct. 27, contained these 2 specific recommendations: 1. The federal government should make it financially v feasible Â· for every man and woman who has served honorably for a i*Â«Â«iÂ«"inÂ« period in the armed forces since Sept. 16, !Â·Â«Â·--the effective (date of the present selective service act --iÂ» spend a period up to one calendar year In a school, a eollece, a technical institution, or in actual training In industry, so that he ean further his education, learn a trade or acquire the necessary knowledte and skill for farmlnc, commerce, manufaeturinc, or other pundit. Z. In addition, the federal EOV- ernment should make it financially possible for a limited number of ex-service men and women selected for their special aptitudes, to carry on their general, technical, or professional education for a further period of I, ,1 or * yean. This assistance from the government should include not only cost of instruction but a certain amount for maintenance.. Highly significant to the nation's educators is this paragraph out of the president's report: "White the federal government should provide the necessary funds and should have/the responsibility of seeing Powerful Russian Offensive , Is Sweeping Toward Latvm '' LÂ»n*Â»a, W--A powerful new soviet offensive was sweeping toward the 70 mile distant Latvian border Monday, hurling the Germans back alopg a 9-mile front, while in old Poland far to the south Company, Long Itland City, \. Y., Franchisee! Bottler: Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co., Mason City POLITICAL ADVEKTISEMENT POLITICAL ADVSKTISEMENT Red Star Super Station 402--3rd St. N. E. (4 Blocks East Hanford Hotel) Vote [xj for a Change PUBLIC I give you my word of honor--I will never be a candidate for any city office in Mason City--nor will I ever accept an appointment for any city job--after we make this change. JUST JUSTICE Friday, January 21,1944 VOTE! Vote For a Change LUKE B. MILLER, U.S.A. Un-elected Sec. of Agriculture that and they are spent providently under generally accepted IN 1 di standards, the control of the educational processes and the certification of trainees and students should reside in the states and the localities." It would not be too much to say that the one greatest concern on the part of those at the helm of higher education has been that somehow in this postwar program, the federal government would acquire" control. I don't think that's going to happen. A PREVIOUS commentary, I discussed at some length the probable effects of this federally financed program of higher education so far as Iowa is concerned. By arbitrarily assuming that about 1 out of every 4 in uniform would avail himself of this educational opportunity, I forecast that Iowa's allotment of students would be'at least 50,000. This is more than ever attended} college in Iowa at one time and it's "additional to those who normally would be proceeding into college from h i g h school. It all adds up to an unprecedented demand upon our colleges for a period of from 3 to 5 years. All existent facilities will have to be utilized to the.limit--and then some.' New-living quarters must be provided, perhaps in temporary barracks' form. Who knows? Teaching staffs will have to be greatly expanded. . Courses will have to be altered with an accent on practical training. Giving the individual student the greatest possible benefit in his limited time must be the over-all objective. The junior college system faces a period of enormous expansion. But in all the planning, there will have to be regard for the certainty that the peak will be passed in 5 years and a pronounced tapering off of enrollment will take place. The country's system of higher education never in all history faced such a challencinc assignment. While it will be possible to draw some lessons from experience in this area after the last war, it will be largely a job of pioneer- inf. On the whole it strikes me as being the one most important and promising aspect of the postwar rehabilitation program. And here let me quote one more paragraph from the Kooaevelt message: "One incidental benefit of permitting discharged veterans to put in a year or, more of schooling or training would be to simplify and cushion the return to civilian employment of service personnel. And I might call to. your attention the fact that it costs less per year to keep a man at school or college or training on the job than to maintain him on active military duty for a year." In'other words, the educational approach is not only best but cheapest. iUT OF COURSE the items men- red army spearheads were driv-* ing toward the. big rail and highway junction of Bovno. Asserting Sunday .night' that the new drive to the north of Ne'vel "already had swept up 40 localities and cut the important Novosokolniki railway below, Lake Ilmen, Moscow announced at the same time. that Gen. Nikolai F. Vatutin's first Ukraine army had killed 100,000 Germans'and captured 7,000 in 3 weeks.of the'.massive offensive which has carried the Russians 55 miles inside old Poland. The red army also forced ahead in White Rnssia, crossing the Ippa river to capture NdvowlkJ, 17 miles north of Kallnkoviehi in the Pripet marshes,'and reaching a point 47 miles from the el* Polish border la a drive toward Pinsk, about 1M miles away. Moscow dispatches said a cold wave accompanied by sharp frosts had returned to White Russia. Hard freezes in the Pripet marshes would afford firm terrain for tanks. The Russians told of repulsing heavy tank and infantry counterattacks Sunday in the Vinnitsa and Uman sectors to the. south killing 2,000 Germans and destroying 136 tanks. Stockholm dispatches quoted a Berlin military spokesman as saying that 'some red army units had lunged across the Bug river, near.Vinnitsa, only 20 miles from the vital Warsaw- Odessa railway, which feeds the Germans in the Dnieper bend. The new soviet offensive .north of Nevel apparently caused German propagandists some anxiety. One German broadcast declared the Russians were ready to throw 1,004,9*0 - men .in a malar sweep toward the Baltic states. The nazi-controlled Scandinavian telegraph bureau) quoted a Berlin military spokesman as saying "we are convinced some or the bloodiest, battles between great bodies of troops are about to be fought on the northern front." PTSLS.OUTHERH FRANCE ATTACK Wilson Says European War Can Be Won in '44 /ar in Europe will be won in 944, Wilson said: "Given luck, we will win it, but hether we will finish it (in 1M4) is another thing. It is like a boxer Â·ho: can win, but in order to fin- sh the flcht depends on whether his opponent chucks in the towel." EXPLAINS USE OF WILLKIE PINS Marines Put Buttons on Chronic Grousers New York. U.R)--The mystery of why a marine in the south Pacific wanted--and received--500 1940 Willbie campaign buttons and then asked, for 500 more has been solved, according to Robert McCormick, NBC Washington correspondent. The marines pin them on chronic, grousers, McConnick jsaid in a broadcast Sunday. . 'J .-.. ; The first step leading to the button, McCormick said, was the presentation^ of a weeping slip to the marine, who, in the opinion of his" buddies,'complained too-much. .This entitles him to cry on the chaplain's shoulder, McCormick added. When the grousing marine collects 10 weeping slips, 'he is awarded the Willkie button, McCormick explained. Pvt.. Edward Meyerson started the speculation on the uses of, the buttons last November when he wrote his father, Joseph J. Meyerson of Montclair, N. J., for 500 of them. The elder Meyerson collected them--along with a few Laridon; Al Smith, Roosevelt and Taft badges--and sent them to the south Pacific. Then the marine wrote his parents explaining what the marines were using the Willkie buttons for, but the censor deleted the explanation. NORTH . FBONT ' A C T I V E -- Confinnlnc the German admission that tbe. feds have rammed a hole in their defenses In the Leningrad area, tbe Russians have .reported a break-throufh 28 miles northwest of Nevel taklac them to within 7Â« miles of the Latvian border. The soviet forces also kept the Germans on the defensive in the area southwest of Kiev and west of Sarny. . Allied Headquarters, Algiers, (U,R)--Gen. Sir Henry Maitland Wilson, allied commander-in-chief in the Mediterranean, said Monday that the European war can be won in- 1944 and' hinted that his armies may strike into southern France when Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower's British-based forces invade the continent. "We are reaching the culminating, decisive period of the war ." Wilson said. I have no doubt that he (the German) Is already feeling straiu on the eastern front. Our objective is to tighten that strain'and intensify -it, so that when the weakest link snaps, thÂ« collapse of the whole fabric will be rapid and thorough." Intimating that ^Bulgaria, Rumania and Hungary may^be the "weakest link," Wilson said: 4 'The Germans have 3 very uneasy allies in southeast and central Europe. They see their.fate and they would willingly go into liquidation if they saw a chance to do so. 'We have got to bear that in mind 'in our strategy during the coming year." ' In his first press conference since assuming his new command Wilson expressed confidence ir the ability of the allied armies to strike a mortal blow against Germany this year, although he cautioned that the Germans' final defeat still may be some time away Asked to comment on Genera Eisenhower's statement that tin leveal Churchill and )e Gaulle Conferred Algiers, lU.fi) -- Disclosure 'rime Minister Churchill leneral Charles De Gaulle met in lorocco last Wednesday raised Drench hopes -Monday that -their ommittee of national liberation HEAVY TOLL IS TAKEN BY QUAKE San Juan, High in Andes, Devastated By DAVID J. WILSON \ Buenos Aires, tU.R) -- Doctors, nurses and soldiers from all parts of Argentina were mobilized lop rescue work Monday and rushed to provincial capital of San Juan, where thousands were reported killed Saturday night in what may have been the nation's worst that and will be entrusted with the admin.^ istration of metropolitan Frmhce.M it is" liberated'by invasion armietl Though the -2 leaders'also dis-f cussedithe part French forces' wily play in the; coming invasion anpn the matter of immediate increased.] shipments of arms to'the FrenehrJ underground,"" the question . pff] French authority on liberatedr French soil was understood toil have overshadowed all else. . Hotel's Linen Stolen Salem, Ore., (U.R)--A Salem hotel I operator told police someone e tered her. hotel and stole 40 bed I sheets, 40 pillow cases, 30 hand! towels, and several , bedspreads; I They just were freshly laundered. [ Bring Your Property Up To Date nut IDC*..i-u. sec FIRST NATIONAL BANK ABOUT AlOAU Improvements you have long considered inevitable to step up the ^comfort ond value of your home con now be : made. Remodeling, painting, roofing, in_ sulation ore possible through ? installment financing. The First National Bank makes a specialty of granting home improvement loons on very liberal terms. ' Â· ' ' " - Â· INVESTMENT DEPARTMENT FIRST NATIONAL BANK * * O F M A S O N C I T Y earthquake disaster. "Everythinr yon help us will be to can send to little," David B 1 tioried here do not by any means cover the list of benefits to be extended to those who have done our fighting in this warl There will be hospitalization and medical service for them. There will be low-rate insurance. There will be tax exemptions. There will be aids to home ownership. There will be preference for civil service jobs. There will be disability allowance for those eligible and in all probability adjusted compensation or pensions for all. ' But in all of this, the one blessing most coveted by our fighting men will be to come back home and take up their life in the American way. They'll want, first of all, a job carrying with it a reasonable degree of security. If they can't have this--or even if they can--they'll be justified in expecting to be included in the nation's social security program. Bills already arc before congress calling for from $15 to $25 a week unemployment compensation for servicemen, depending on the number of dependents, if they are without a job during the first 15 months after leaving the service. Social security credits, based on pay of $160 a month for time in service, would be provided. No, dismissal pay and educational benefits arc not going to be enough. Now would be a good time for us all to make up our minds to that. I'm thinking of a fine young friend of mine who wears a sailor's uniform. He was a minor, executive in a public service company. He tried to enlist for officer training, but a hearing defect blocked his path. Then he was taken by selective service. His wife and babe left their home and moved into a tiny, low-priced apartment. They had to. Their family income has been cut not in 2 but in 3. M ULTIPLY this by several million like cases and you'll fortify yourself against griping when it comes to paying your share of the cost of this war, now or later. Let me close with a Quotation from one of the fairest and wisest men I've ever known--my first boss, Paul Stillman of the Jefferson Bee, now residing in California: "I am not kicking about my taxes. I pay them with a g 1 a d heart. I thank the Lord that I can pay them, as my small contribution to what is going on. If they tax me txvicc as much, I shall still feel that I have too much advantage over that soldier lad who is out there in the steaming jungle, taking MY place on the battleline. ' Fighting--for me--not only those horrible Japs, but fight- and who Uriburu. a federal aid official, telegraphed from .the devastated city, high in the Andes. "Nobody knows the mafnitade of what has happened here." Early eyewitness and press,reports said as many as 10,000 persons lost their lives in the series of temblors which struck suddenly and violently through 15 or more town's within a 50-mile radius of San Juan, where-90 per cent of the buildings were lev- elled. First government figures, telegraphed to President Gen. Pedro P. Ramirez of Argentina by Interior Minister Gen. Cesar Luis Peril nger at San Juan, were more conservative, placing the number of deaths at 500 in that^city. Per- lingcr said 900 were injured seriously in the quakes and 4,000 received lesser injuries. Reports from the city said San Juan still was without light, power, water, and telephone and telegraph communications. Emergency medical operations were performed .by lamplight and lires were raging out of control because of the lack of water. Roads within the city were blocked by huge piles oÂ£ twisted walls and debris. An infantry column of federal troops joined local soldiers in digging for victims trapped in the ruins and in standing guard against pillage. ET'S All Back the Attack," a celebrity- his school play, in "Blondie's Son Gets Stage s crammed full-hour radio show, is pre- Struck" over .KGLO-CBS Monday at 9:30| nr KC^] D - f R Q ^^^^^^^^ flimmlmmm ^ mfm , p m , Â·, Rationing seems to have no terrors for ? the Bumateads, who go hammy in a big way! i Dialers will find this a meaty episode. Penny ;t Singleton is Bloridie and Arthur Lake ist Dagwood. sented on KGLO-CBS as o prelude to the 4th war loon drive-with such personages as Secretary Treasury M o r g e n- thau, 4 governors, Ronald Reagan, .Bing Crosby, Judy ! '"~ land, John Thomas, Conrad Nagel and o t h e t_s-^ Monday from 8 to 9 p. m., the eve of the ... drive's inaugural. Secretary genthau and os joint narrators New" York, present home front cavalcade that includes a pickup from a church Williams 'Bay, Wis., and talks by ^4 governors representing northerp, southern, eastern and western states. In addition to songs by Miss Garland, Crosby and Thomas, music is provided by Copt. Glenn Miller and the band of the air forces training command. . * * * ' Â· . Â· T UESDAY AT 12:45 P. M, THE RYE HENKEL CONSTRUCTION C O M P A N Y OF MASON CITY WILL" SPONSOR A "SALUTE TO THE CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY." Â· AT 4:15 P. M. 'THE GLOBE-GAZETTE WILL SPONSOR A "SALUTE TO NEWSPAPER MEN AND WOMEN" AND AT 9:45 P. M. A "SALUTE TO THE SMALL FARMERS" WILL BE SPONSORED BY THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MASON CITY. Â· * * * "TNVADERS OF THE CHILDREN'S WORLD" will Â·Â»Â· be the KGLO Forum topic Tuesday at 5:15 p./m., in another monthly sponsored PTA session. 1 The participants will be representatives of the Garfield district and include Mrs. Dan Herrick, leader; Mrs. Clifford Pierce and Mrs. R. C. Keister. Also appearing will be Billy Postma, Marline Spencer and Jack Karman. * * * A LEXANDER BUMSTEAD finds that one iV-of Jimmy Durante's pet expressions, "Everybody wants to get into the act," has its basis in truth when he lands the lead in ing discomfort and disease death. Â· Neither I--nor you stay here comfortably at home should have a word or a thought of complaint about anything. "There is still far too much difference between onr status and the status of (he floe yonng chap who is oat there taking it--in omr place. He doesn't Â«we his country a bit more than yon or I 4o. . . Why should Â»Â»r country nuke favorites of as who stay at hone and take it easy?" That's a great sermon today. And it's a great sermon for 10 years from now when, if we don't guard against it, we may forget those who offered their most precious possession--their life-when their country was in peril. WHERE Q U A K E STRUCK-Map shows location of San Juan, city of 30.HO in the Argentine Andes mountains, which was M per cent destroyed by an earthquake which caused the death and injury Â·( several thousand persons. Â·-* * * Â· . 'Â·: U NCLE .SAM'S . "pig-boat" pilots and crews,-.the-navy lads "who have been caul celling Tojp's floating assets -at a little bete ter .than one-every-other-day since Pearl Harbor, are interviewed by Parks Johnson and Warren Hull when KGLO-CBS "Vox Pop" sets up its 'microphones .at the U. Si submarine base, New London, Conn., Morir day at 7 p. m. ;Â· Officers and enlisted: men from the subi marine fleet, who have been on successful patrols, are at the station. They have re-: turned to take over new vessels, organize and train new crews and proceed to-new war zones. Some of the men become instructors' at the navy submarine school, giving the .benefit of their experiences to both officers a n d crewmen. . ' . ' Â· ' : Â» ' - * * :* '" ' ' / 'Â· M ARLENE DIETRICH drops in at New York'i famous "21 Club," rendezvous of celebrities, hi dine and talk with Columnist Ed' Sullivan on KGLO-CBS' "Ed Sullivan Entertains" program Monday, at 6:15 p. m. . _ Â·pvANCE music differently styled to delight late I A-'Monday listeners is presented on KGLO-CBS'I "Music by Warrington" program from 11:05 to I 11:30 p. m. Johnny Warrington's orchestra is aug-J mented by Singers Jack Hunter and Marion MasonL] * * * Â· ILL 1AM POWELL-, Poufette Goddordl Chorles Winninger the hecdliners] scheduled for the ."Screen! Guild Players", presentation of ! "I Love You Again," over! KGUO-CBS Monday at 9 p. m'j] The radio comedy is an adaptation of the M-G-M1 film in which Powell co- PAtJLETTE ' starred with Myrna Loy sev- j era! years ago. Truman Bradley is master of j ceremonies. i Â· KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES Â· W H O Â·CD NETWOkB 1(4* Klkwytttx MONDAY EVENING 7:00 C'v'cdeof Am. 10:15 News 7:30 Concert Orch. 10:45 Mem. Music 8:00 Tel. Hr. 11:00 News Music 8:30 Dr. I. Q. 11:15 St. Lou. Ser. Â«:00 CTd.Hr. 11:30 London Col. S JO Info. Pl'se. 11:4o Music t Kewj 10:00 VictoryTunes 1S:00 Stories TUESDAY MORMXG 3:30 Jerry 8:30 Lem. Martha " -' Â«:43 News 9:00 Lora Lawton 9:13 Stories 9:30 Help Mate 9:45 Star Pl'yh'se. 0:00 Road of Life 5:45 Happy Al 6:00 Heaven. Home G:13 Ken. Slim 6:30 Farm News G:45 Jerry- Zelda 7:00 Dreler 7:15 Time 10 Shine 7:30 News 7:43 Uncle Stan R:0f) Rev. R'd'p, 8:15 Jim Day 10:15 Vic.Sadc 10:30 Brave T'm'w. 10:Â»S Davld-Hanim 11:00 Judy.Jane Monday P. M. 4:00 Fun wi'th Dunn. CBS 4:30 Sing Along. CBS 4:4.Â» American Wamen. drifter Gam. CBS V.M qaincy H.wr nd lit Xeir*. CBS 5;ir. To Your GÂ»Â»4 Hcatlk. Squib* Co.. CBS 5:30 Sports Camera 3:4r. W.rld T*4Â»r. General Electric. CBS 3:55 Meinint ol tbe N*. B. F. GÂ«Â«l- ricb. CBS 6:4Â» NeÂ« ft Ibt NKi.n. P. G. t E. Pallen*n :I3 Ed Snllivcn Eatertxin*. Mennen CÂ«.. CBS 6:30 KCLO Forum 6:40 Hours Ahead Â«:!-Â» Sstole IÂ« Entertainmen,t WorM. Vnee Mvsic Campanjr ?:()Â· VÂ»x PÂ«v. BromÂ«-StHier, CBS ~:39 Friendly Time. Grain Belt Beer X:M 4th WÂ»r I.Â«" rufntn. CBS 9:N Scretm Olid. Laly Ejtitr. CBS S:M Blond!*. C.raeJs. CBS !Â·:Â·Â» EceÂ»iÂ»( NewÂ« Â·Â·Â«ndÂ»p. Tint N: Unul Bsak (Patten**) 10:20 Musical Memories 10:30 Sonny Dunham'i Orchestra, CBS 11:** New*. CBS 11:03 Music by WarrinKtori. CBS 11:30 Boyd RaeburrTs Orchestra, CBS 1::M News, CBS 12:03 SiÂ«n Off Tuesday A. M. ft:M MmirÂ»l Ronndgp, Market* ft:lir Me-rnlnjr New* Xaandvp. T f d e n FrÂ«4Â« (Harvey) 7:tÂ»*Htknw CarirtiÂ«K BÂ»Â«r, Mr. Mle ~:3n Keep Time with Uamnns 8:l!i World New*. M. C. Merchinls Harrty) ft:5n TÂ«dav in .OÂ»aze !t:OH Clear Lake on Ihe Air 9:1.1 Tip* and Tnnes. Tidy House Proda -ts 9:2n Musical Hits 9:311 Open Door. Standard Brands. CRS 9:42 Bachelor'i Children. Wonder Bread, CBS 10:09 New* Dirrl. Jacob E. Derker A Sons (Harvey) 1H:1.- Bible BroadcaM, Eadlo Chaoel 10:30 SonK (or Today _ 10:35 Waltz Serenade 11:4.1 Home Town Newi, GlÂ«be-Gnelle (Harrey) 11:M Kale Sntlk SpÂ»k. General Tntt, CBS 11:13 MyMery Melody Game 11:r^l Romance of Helen Trent. American Home Prednct*. CBS 11:13 Oar Gal Snnday, America* Home PrXncts. CBS 12:00 Job Notes 12:05 Today's Markets 12:1. Carflll Feeln Program i::3* Front Pafe Xetrt (Pattenan) 13:45 SalBle !Â· canÂ«4r*etiÂ«a Industry, and Henke] 1:M Yennr Dr. Malone. General Foods, CBS t:13 Joyce Jordan. M. D.. General Faods. CBS I:3ft We l.ove and I.earn. General Fni 1:43 Wlial'f CnokirT 7;Fft .Morion Downey's Sonff*. Coca-Cola .Â·:!.-. Ellzabclh Be in I, and ihe N\-w. CBS 2.M School Â«f the Air. CBS .t:M Broadway Mallnee. Owen GlaÂ«. 3:U Bill conello Â«Â«d Ike News, CBS * y * * Â·' * 3:30 Mailbag Request Program 4:0Â» Fun With Dunn. CBS 4:l.~, Salnte to Newspaper People, Gltfee* | Gazette 4:30 Sing Alone. CBS 4:4.1 Ararrlcao WÂ«men, TVriylej Gam. CBS . .":IMÂ» |aincT Han-r and the Nwi, CBS o:15 KGLO Fonrm ii:2o Hours Ahead ~:rj1 SpÂ«rtfl Cimerx -Â·:K The !TrM TolÂ»r, General Eleelriii CBS A:y Meaning of the Newt, B. rlth CompmrtT, CBS Â«:M News Â«t tke -V.ll.n, r. G. Â« Â«. (PatlcriÂ«n Â· 6:15 H.rry Jnmtt n Hi Ms.ic Xlker* Ctcilcrfleias. CBS 6:30 Amerlon Melody Httt. BÂ« 5 er AÂ» plrin, CBS : 7:M TUg Town. Ire-niied Teast, CBS [ - ~--3Â» Jmiy CÂ»nÂ»TÂ» Show, CÂ«lfÂ«te TÂ»lk Powder. CBS -:.-^ WÂ«rIJ Newi Â»:Â«Â» Birni mn4 Allen. Swan SnÂ». CBS ' Â»:3Â» Keptrl t* the NaUÂ», Electrle Cfm- tantes. CBS *:00 Romance, CBS 9:30 Congress Speak:, CBS 9:U Silite t. So*ll Famrn, Tlnttit- titnal Bank ln:IM Eveninr News BÂ«andaT. VIIK* Masic Company PaUeraÂ«*) 10:20 Musical Memories 10:20 Shop Field's Orchestra, CBS l l : C " News. CBS I1:C5 Buffalo Presents. CBS I ISM Ameriran Hotel AÂ»oeialin, War Bond Proiram, CBS IS:HÂ» Sews. CBS Â· 12:05 Sign OJf. (1)1 \ .*.' Â·Â·Jf^rr^^^JSjr-^v.^^V*:-^?^*^.