The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 18, 1944 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 18, 1944
Page 2
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Z Tuesday, Jan. IS, 1*44 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE REPUBLICANS WIN 8 SEATS Vote Is ynexpectedly Close in 2 Counties Des Moines, W--Republican candidates won all 8 seats in the Iowa legislature in Monday's special election, complete, unofficial returns showed Monday. In 2 counties -- Marion and Crawford -- the vote was unexpectedly close. In Marion county Paul Harp, republican of Pleasantville, received 962 votes for state representative, jiist 4 more than were cast for his democratic opponent, Ed G. Doujhman of Bussey. The county supervisors will canvass the vote Wednesday. In Crawford county, E.- A. Norelius, · republican, Denison at. torney, received 919 votes for representative against. 870 cast for . W. F. Hulburd, Dow City farmer \vho.was 'the democratic nominee, The nominees won by comfortable margins. Two senators and 6 representa- tives'were .elected to fill vacancies resulting from resignations,of republicans who'held those-positions in the 1943 general assembly Monday's baDotinc was preliminary to a. special session of the ceneral assembly, set for Jan. 28 to consider means of providlni votes in the 1944 primary am general elections for lowans in the armed forces. T. M. Thompson, republican, o Cr'eston, was unopposed in th'e 5tl senatorial district, which include Decatur, Ringgold a n d Union counties. Willard F. Russell, re I publican, of Toledo, was 'uhop posed for state representative i ·Tama county. Senator, 2nd district (Jefferson · Van Buren counties), -Charles W Wade R, Fairfield; 1,480; S. C : Simmons (D), Fairfield, 534. Representatives: Jackson county, Floyd A. Meye R), Sabula, 815; Frederick J. wift (D), Maquoketa, 691. Mahaska county, Dick H. Van- erwilt (R), Oskaloosa, 933; M. C. lorn (D), Oskaloosa, 376. . Taylor county, Paul Parrish R), Gravity, 1,034; ToriS Lacy D), Bedford, 424. The voting in all instances was ght. In Ringgold county, in the' Ih senatorial district, where lere was no contest, only 107 otes were cast in 7 precincts, and of those votes were cast by members ot the election boards, precinct reported 6 votes-- ne person besides the 5 members f the election board. Soldier Given 10 Year Sentence, Dishonorable )ischarge From Army Fort Dodge, (JP) -- George P. 'ohnson, 35, absent without leave rom the army, was sentenced to "'otr Madison penitentiary for an ndeterminate 10-year term, by District Judge Dwight G. Rider. Judge Rider pronounced the entence Monday after Johnson pleaded guilty to an automobile heft .charge. He was charged with stealing a car last Oct. 7, from Mrs. Gladney Wagner, farm wife near Vincent, Iowa, at the point of a pistol. The seventh service command ·eported to the court that Johnson lad been absent without, leave 3 .imes and would be dishonorably discharged 911 receipt o£ the record of his conviction. The night after "the car theft Johnson was shot and seriously wounded by a relative in Webster City who said Johnson had threatened him with a pistol. If We Must Have "History, Let's Keep It Straight T HIS NEWSPAPER has pursued a course ^ . . . . . . . . Committee Sidetracks National Service Plan W a s h i n t t o n * (ff)--Presiden Roosevelt's recommendation for national service legislation got' a setback on 'capital hill Tuesday when the house military committee voted to sidetrack it indefinitely. In some legislative quarters, this step just a week aftei. the white house recommendation was believed to foretell the enc of such legislation this session. Amazing Cough Relief, Mixed In Your Kitchen No Trouble. No Cooking. Saves Big Dollars. Tea, ma'am, right in your own kitchen, you 'can easily mix a cough medicine that is a wonder for quick results, and gives you about four times as much for your money. And it's BO trouble--a child could do it. TouTl need a syrup. Make it by stirring: 2 cups of granulated sugar and one cup of water a few moments, until dissolved. No cooking: needed. Or you can use corn syrup or liquid honey, instead of sugar syrup. Now get 214 ounces of Pinex from any druggist, and pour it' into » pint We Make easy it for you to have... Glistening NEW FLOORS Here you will find Lowe Bros. Paints and Varnishes to beautify. your floors after you have sanded them with our Electric Floor Sander. Neptijnite Vqrnjsh qt. $1.45 A scuff-proof floor varnish. ' Floor Enamel . qt. 98c A very fine assortment of colors. Varnish Stain qt. $1.35 Quick-drying -- One application. Paste Wood Filler .' qt. 70c Hard Drying Floor Varnish, qt. $1.10 Oil Stain qt. 89c Penetrating Floor Preservative 3 M Paste Wax 3 M Waterproof Wax gal. $2.75 . . . Ib. 59c . , . qt. 98c Rent One of Our Modern · FLOOR SANDERS · BELT SANDERS · EDGERS You can choose the sender you v · want to use from our rental department. All senders are new and in perfect condition and can be rented ot reasonable hourly rates. Oirrie Van Ness CD 17 -T- 20 E. State . of not intrude its opinion upon the Mason City public with respect to the approaching election at which voters will decide as between continuing'the present council-manager government and going : back to the aldermanic government. News and advertising space has, been available for a presentation of facts arid opinions to guide voters Jn reaching an in-- tefligent decision. Our managing editor in a radio commentary titled . "One Man's Opinion" spoke for himself in 'saying that he favors -the City manager form of government over any other yet devised for efficient municipal administration. ·It happens to be my view that going back to the form of municipal government which was discarded 30 years ago because it didn't measure up to the needs of our community would be bad business. But that's just my opinion. 1 am not asking you or anybody else to accept it just because 1 say so.~ As a newspaper we have refrained from preaching on t this subject bn the theory that the matter is ]close enough to every resident of our community to enable him to separate the wheat from the chaff and reach his own decision. We haven't Assumed or claimed for ourselves any superior wis- 'dom. T HAT HAS been and that is going to be our policy. And at this time we take notice of a dodger distributed by Luke Miller only because it contains a falsehood which reflects on the journalistic inegrity of our paper/ indeed on the intelligence of our community. We ore not concerned with what Mr. Miller thinks or doesn't think about the city manager form of government. That's his business. The falsehood in question: "The Mason City Globe-Gazette bitterly opposed a war plant in Mason City." That just isn't true. Readers know it isn't true and we're inclined to believe that .Mr. Miller himself knows it isn't true. Mr. Miller scintillo of evidence from our news or editorial columns to support his blanket indictment---and for the good and sufficient reason that there was no evidence to be had from this source. But I don't need to dwell on this^ Readers know the. truth. . ' " . - ' - , D ISPROOF of such an accusation is contained in the common sense of th'e situation. Nobody could hove been-more interested, from a purely selfish standpoint, in-getting war plants into Mason City than this newspaper. We have nothing, to sell but subscriptions and advertising. We prosper, or fail to prosper,, in direct ratio to the number of people living here and the amount of money those, people have in their pockets to spehd: Further disproof of: the charge is contained in the time, effort and means expended by the undersigned in raising money to*send.'representatives of this,corhmurtity to Washington and elsewhere, seekingMhe location here of just such plants and in the 'number of such, trips which he made himself at his personal expense or that'of his company: · . - . ' · ' '. ' · ' . " ' · Based on results, it might be charged that those who represented Mason City, including the undersigned, were inept solicitors, unsuccessful advocates, ··"busts", as promoters, (with the conspicuous exception of those who worked on the airport matter.) But not even- Mr. Miller can truthfully say they didn't try. rpHE CHARGE that the Mason City . J- Gazette has.opposed, or would.oppose,^ industrial expansion, or would .do anything^ other than break its neck in achieving it, is an insult to the intelligence of the people ' who are supposed to read 'dodgers, and we don't like, that because they are our read. ers, too.' ' i . r But it has-nothing tg do with whether we should or shouldn't return "to the aldermanic form of government. --Lee P. Loomis, Publisher · bottle. Then add your syrnp. There you have a full pint ot really remarkable medicine for coughs due to colds. It lasts a family a long time. Tastes fine--children love it. ' And does it do the work! You'll Bay it beats anything you ever tried. It loosens.the phlegm, soothes the irritated membranes, and helps clear the air'passages- Eases the soreness, and lets you rest at night. Finex is a special compound of proven ingredients, in concentrated form, well known for prompt action on Ulroat and bronchial membranes. Just! try it, and if not pleased, your money will be refunded. : Ickes Fires Aide in Inquiry Into 'Hopkins Letter' Washington, (fP)--Interior Secretary Ickes Tuesday suspended without pay George N^Briggs, one of his assistants, "pending the outcome of the inquiry by the grand jury" into the so-called "Hopkins letter." · Ickes also announced he had asked permission to appear before Sparks, th the grand jury, now sitting in the book ashington. Ickes said 'he knew Willkie." othing-Whatever about the "Hop- tins letter," and doubted if he ould shed much light on It, but ated: "I do not relish the bandying bout of my name in connection with a matter which'seems to be s bizarre and absurd as it appears" i be contemptable and vicious." The names of Briggs and Ickes ere brought into the complicated ffair Monday by Senator Langer R.-IJ. Dak.), who read to the enate a series of letters which he aid had been written by Briggs to . Nelson Sparks, author of the ,ook "One Man--Wendell Will- vie." Langer interpreted the correspondence as meaning that Briggs urnished to Sparks, for publication in the book, the letter pur- jorting to have been signed by ftrry Hopkins, advisor to President Roosevelt. Hopkins has denounced the letter as a forgery. Langer also interpreted the correspondence as indicating that [ekes, himself had possession of the letter for a time. Said Ickes Tuesday: "I hope that the grand jury wilt soon find the person juilty of.this hoax so as to be able to deal quickly and appropriately with him." ' Henry A. Schweinhaut, special assistant to Attorney General Biddle, said there was "no doubt" in his mind that the so-called "Hopkins letter" purporting to give views of Presidential Adviser. Harry Hopkins about the pres- pcctive presidential candidacy of Wendell Willkie this year, was a forgery. Hopkins has so labeled the letter, now the subject of a district o£ Columbia grand jury investigation. Schweinhaul, commenting on the inquiry, predicted it would be "demonstrated" that the letter was forced and staled in response to a question that he "wouldn't be surprised" if the person responsible was turned up. Briggs did not appear at his office Tuesday morning, but gave o u t ' a statement, through his wife, at their home in nearby Alexan- dria, Va., accusing Langer of attempting to smear Ickes. . Newsmen noted that the Briggs' typewriter and that of his secretary had been removed .from his office at the interior department and learned that 3 men had taken them away. The federal bureau o£ Investigation said it had no comment on this matter. Schweinhaut said he "imagined" Briggs would be called before the grand jury. Langer charged on the senate floor Monday that Briggs was a go-between in publication of the 'Hopkins Letter" by C. Nelson Sparks, the anti-Willkie author of * ' "One Man ^- Wendell The Briggs. statement; read to reporters, by Mrs. Briggs said: "This whole affair is a double barrelled blast at Secretary Ickes. It was the secretary, who as public works administrator had Bill Langer, then governor of North Dakota, impeached for the misapplication ot federal funds. "The other half of the gun barrel is occupied by the Patterson Press, which is determined to wreck the secretary of the interior, and it will 'destroy anyone who gets in the way of its deadly purpose. "Even if I had written 'everything that Sparks "has released through the 2 channels that for years have been thirsting for Mr. Ickes' blood, I would .have a still greater contempt than I now feel for one who would furnish newspapers with photographs of private mail which purports as this does to deal with, very personal matters." 18 JAP PLANES ARE SHOT DOWN Nipponese Try to Make ' Heavy Attack on Saidor By MORRIE LANDSBERG Associated Press War Editor Japanese losses in planes and ships continued to mount as the hard-pressed. Nipponese traded sharp aerial punches with the allies in southwest Pacific aerial warfire. 'American P-40 fighters shot down '18 and probably 20 enemy planes which attempted to deliver the heaviest attack on Saidor, al- ied coastal gateway to northern *few Guinea, since units of the TJ. S. 6th army landed there Jan. 2. Liberators and Mitchells- unloaded 87 tons of bombs on Japanese defensive facilities back of the American invasion positions at Arawe, southwest of New Britain, while south Pacific flyers pounced again on the big enemy base of Rabaul on the island's northeast tip. HEMP ACREAGE COT TO 17,200 Will Be Processed by 4 Remaining Iowa Plants Des Moines, ()--Iowa's * 1944 hemp acreage has been cut to 17,200 acres as a result of the decision to shut down 7 ol the 11 processing plants built in the state last year,- Fred E. Butcher, president of War Hemp Industries, Inc., which ; operates the plants, announced Tuesday. . Butcher said tb~ acreage for the 4 plants which will continue operations had been set at 4.3*0 acres apiece. He made the announcement in Chicago after a week's tour of the Iowa hemp plants. Previous Monday's announcement that 7 of the plants would be closed, the hemp goal for the state had been set at 55,000 acres this year compared with the 44,000 acres produced in 1943. . Meanwhile, A., J. Loveland, chairman of the Iowa AAA, said that "suggestions have been advanced that the 7 plants be transformed into hay drying or seed corn drying plants. We don't know how well they wpuld be suited for soybean processing mills anc we don't -'know what the postwar soybean outlook will be. "There already are 27 soybean processing plants in the state, 13 of them built up last year. Some of the new ones have not ye started operating. "So the 7 plants probably wil be idle in 1945, since it will tak all or most of this year to proces last year's crop. But the war hemp industries, which qrdere the closing^ might want to put th plants back into processing hem by the-time 1945 gets here." The four plants which will con tinue operations are located a Britt, Hampton, Eagle Grove an Grundy Center. The ones slated fo closing are at Rockford, Maso City, Traer, Boone, Hurnbold' Iowa Falls,.and Algona. 'The plants were built by th war hemp industries at .a cost o about $350,000 each. "The reason for the close order, Loveland s'atd, "is that the wa has gone better than expected far as getting hemp to this conn try is concerned. "At the start it looke'd like w would really need all we coul produce and more. Plans at tha time were for a total war. "It is better to have the plants even if they are not needed verj long for hemp, than to have gon without this very necessary wa roduct when it was needed badly, iut no one is saying the plants rill not 'be needed in the future or processing." . : War hemp industries officials xplained that-wtih defeat of the ubmarines in the Caribbean and ontrol of the Mediterranean by he allies, the shortage of rope ma- crials can be met to a large extent y importation of hemp from Cen:al America and jute from the ilediterranean. Last year, in the first year oJE emp production in Iowa, about 4,000 acres were .devoted to the rop for the 11 plants. The plants most of which are about ready to tart processing, decided they ould handle more so early plans vere to boost the acreage about 1,000 acres this year. , "This years acreage now must be reduced to the capacity of the plant* which are to continue op- rations," Loveland said. Triple A officials have estimated ast year's crop returned from $2,00,000 to $3,000,000 to the grow- :rs. Some farmers got more than ·100 an acre for their crop. Reveal Eisenhower injoyed Brief Reunion With Family in Kansas Manhattan, Kans., W}--Taking a few hours off during his very ausy schedule on his recent .trip :o the United States Gen. Dwigh' D. Eisenhower enjoyed, a brie: family reunion;in Kansas, it was learned Monday. . Arriving by airplane at Marshall field, Fort Riley, one evening, the general came to Manhattan immediately in an armj car. He spent the night at the home of his brother, M. S. Eisen hower, president of. Kansas Stafc college/ where he met his 82 yea old mother, Mrs. David Eisen hower, who came from her horn' In Abilene to see her distinguishei son, supreme commander of th allied expeditionary forces in Eu rope. The general, who was reared i: Kansas, left the following morn ing for Washington. The war de partment Sunday disclosed tha General Eisenhower had spent few days" in Washington enrout from the Mediterranean to th United Kingdom, and that he ha conferred with President Roose veil and General Marshall. DONATE WEEK'S WORK Coon Rapids, (JP)--The 25 mem bers of the Free Methodist churc are donating a week or more labor apiece toward constructio of a new church. Lumber from th old building is being utilized* Th church will be completed March. MRS.J.WILHELM DIES SUDDENLY Rites to Be Wednesday at Wartnaby Parlors Sheffield--Mrs. John Wilhelm 7, died at her home Saturda; ight after a short illness following a heart attack. Funeral services will be helc Vednesday afternoon at the Wart- aby funeral home, Sheffield urial will be in Sheffield cemetery. May Etcher was born Feb. 10 857, at Clarksville. She was married to John Wilhelm March 0, 1881. They made their homi this community for 52 years ilr. Wilhelm died in 1943. Surviv- ng is one daughter, Mrs. Mayrhe 3 rink, Sheffield. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette airier boy. The Inquiring Busybody Question: What is our country* crying: need? RICHARD (BabyUce NEELY: We sure havi a cryinzneed, and wha do we get? Grade Allen i n - a hilarious radio show! But she-nukes me laugh till the tear* roll down my vest and wash out th gravy stains, so it's okay by me. Especially tonieht, with William Bendu'i as guest star. ^ (1 MIRIAM -(The Wack)) f DEWEY: For cryinjH out loud, I turn my;! radio on Tuesday'' . nights, and what do , get? George Burns an · Grade Allen, BOlGood-l! win, Jimmy Cash, Tootsie SarrdU and a fancy gunt star. It's enough tot make a gal die laughing, for crying] out loud! . SOAPY {4-tn-l) SWAN: 1 Don't-listen to those! soreheads. Listen to! George Burns a.nd'1 Grade Alien on your i radio tonight. And re-1 member who's guest' starring tonight .. . William Bendix. Oh yeah? Yeah! So be sure to listen, KGLO 8 P. M. Tonight?! BENNETT,-screen star; Lt. W. S. LeFrancois, of the marine raiders who took Makin island; and Sgt. Marion Hargrove, author of "See Here, Private Hargrove," are Heard as guests on KGLO-CBS "Report to the nation" Tues- ^ ,,·-- day at 8:30 p. m. Quentin Reynolds, famous war correspondent S OP! "I pears for and author, ap- the first time as Enthusiasm to Buy Equals Lack of Products at Furniture Exposition Chicago, (U.P.)--The enthusiasm to buy equalled the lack of furniture available Tuesday as nearly 16.000 home furnishing retailers gathered at the bi-annual national furniture and home funi- POUTICAl. ADVERTISEMENT Ishing market exposition. The display rooms of the American Furniture Mart, ordinarily jam-packed with the latest styles in home furnishings, were practically empty. Lawrence H. White, of the mart, said the manufacturers have hit their lowest point of the war. "They are scraping the bottom of the barrel for materials," he said, "but are hoping and planning for the future." Allied patrol bombers, keeping up the ceaseless campaign to blast the enemy's weekened shipping, sank a 10,000 ton vessel and left fires raging on 2 merchantmen in a 6-ship Japanese convoy off Kavieng, New Ireland. A Japanese small cargo ship was sunk and 3 others damaged by U. S. army and navy bombers in raids on Maloelap, Likiep, Jaluit and Mill in the Marshall islands. The enemy's interception was described as the strongest yet encountered over any single atoll of the central Pacific chain. Admiral Chester W. Nimitz, whose central Pacific forces placed the Gilbert islands under American control, declared in a Pearl Harbor radio broadcast Monday night that American land, sea and air units are "fused into a deadly, disciplined fighting team." · ' "The Japs arc thoroughly entrenched* in island Archipelagos that remain to them in the Pacific," he said. "They are a vicious and resourceful foe. But we will smoke them out, at times and places chosen by ourselves." the, program's new narrator. Miss Bennett is presented, not as a glamorous actress, but as one of Hollywood's foremost war bond salesmen. She has just arrived in New CONSTANCE York to take port in the 4th war loan drive. Lt. LeFrancois tells of his battle experiences, in the Pacific, while Sgt. Hargrove relates what has happened to him in the year and a half since "See Here, Private Hargrove" was published. He has just returned from China and India where he was correspondent for the army magazine "Yank." * * * ·pEPRESENTATIVE MIKE MANSFIELD, deroo- K. crat of Montana, speaks on the subject, "Pacific Warnlnr," on KGLO-CBS' "Consress Speaks" program Tuesday at 9:30 p. m. * OMPLEXITIES of a Hollywood career arc elucidated--in a perplexing sort of president furniture Movie of Auto Trip Through S. America to Be Shown Here ,,·=, .. .... x ., , -, i A colored motion picture of an White said the retail furniture j auto trip tiom the nor t her n to the FRIDAY Tor . s Economy Efficiency , and City- 1 Manager form of Government market was expected .to change from a replacement market to a newly-wed and new-home market, with the demobilization of the armed forces giving great impetus to the home furnishing business. "War brides have been dreaming of their own homes for the last 3 years," he said. "They envision rooms furnished with models currently on display by most retailers and, in most instances, they will be able to purchase furniture of the pre-war variety-after the war." southern will be meeting of the Association for. the Preservation of Clear iLake Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock at the Y. M. C. A. Members of the association have been asked to bring iheir friends to sec the picture. [\ short business meeting with election of 3 directors also is planned. Record Smog Slows Traffic in Pittsburgh Pittsburgh, (if) -- Thousands · of Pittsburgh workers were late'for their jobs Tuesday as the heaviest smog--a combination of smoke and fog--in years cloaked the metropolitan area in a daytime blackout, slowing traffic to a snail's pace. At noon it was almost as dark as night and visibility at tire county airport was absolute zero, grounding all air traffic. tip of shown South. America at the annual »V A. OPRANO EILEEN FARRELL sings People -Will Say We're in Love;" "I*"?* Love Me" and "Sweet Hour of Prayer" on KGLO-CBS' "American Melody Hour" Tuesday at 6:30 p. m. Baritone Bob Hannon performs "Someone to Love," "Someday I'll Meet You Again" and "Have I Stayed Away Too Long?" Coiitraltq Evelyn MacGregbr offers "Don't Sweetheart Me" and "A Lovely. Way to Spend an Evening." Also heard on the program' are Violinist Remo Bolognini, the Knightsbridge chorus and American Melody orchestra. * * * A S TEVE WILSON, crime-busting managing editor} of the "Illustrated Press," solves-an ingenious-/] ly planned crime In the dramatic episode, "SilenBi Witness," on the KGLO-CBS "Big Town" program 1 Tuesday at 7 p. m. Steve Is aided by Lorelei, hi- fearless gal reporter, and Dusty, press photographer. * * * "QQUARING THE CIHCLE," popular Russian O farce written by Valentine Kaytayev and translated by Eugene Lyons and Charles Malamuth, is presented on KGLO-CBS' "Homance" program Tuesday at 9 p. m. . The story delineates the marital entanglements of 2 couples living * in .a single : room. The comic situations are many, and the dialog an amusing hodge-podge of romantic and political theories. - . - - · · · * · * * W ILLIAM 'BENDIX, Hollywood's fast ris , ing screen celebrity,, will appear on thejj George Burns and Grade Allen program [I y -- by that charming scatterbrain Judy Tuesday on KGLO-CBS^from 8 to 8:30 p. rn.0 Canova, assisted by her assortment of kindred souls, on KGLO-CBS' "Judy Canova Show" Tuesday at 1 :30 p. m. x Judy's assistants are Eddie Dean, Mel Blanc, Ruby Dandridge, Ken Niles and Gordon Jenkins' orchestra. Grade will-ni doubt attempt to enmesh^ Bendix in a. net of romantic intrigue with j Tootsie Sagwell and he, no doubt, will emerge] unscathed. · 1 Bendix added laurels to his already famous brow with outstanding acting in the new movie "Guadalcanal Diary." i · KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES · W I-I f\ BEDNET1COK* 1 a \-T IMS KlIoereK* TUESDAT EVENING 6:i5 Jimmy Fldler I0:]5 News 7:00 Johnny PresentlO:30 E't'g for Boya 7:39 D»te With JudyH:00 News. Music 8:00 Mys.Theat. 11:15 Boy Shield 8:30 McGte 4 Molly 11:30 News 9:00 Bob Hope ll:ts Miuic; News 9:30 Hed Skelton 12:00 Words at War 10:00 Victory Tunes WEDNESDAY MOUSING 5:30 J«rrr 8:30 Lem. Martha 5:*3 Happy Al 8:00 Heaven. Home ·:13 Farm Service 6:30 Farm NW 6:45 Jerry. Zclda 7;00 Drcier 7:13 Time to Shine 7:30 News 7:45 Uncle Sun 8:00 E, D. Webber 8:15 Soaffellows 8:45 News 9:00 Ixra Lawlon 9:15 Stories 9:30 Help Mafias Star Pl'yh'sc. 10:00 RoadofLiic 10:15 Vic, Sade 10:30 Brave T*m'\v. 10:45 David Harum 11:00 Judy.Janc Tuesday P. M. 4:0» Fun Wit* Conn. CBS 4:1S Salute I* Xewipaper People. Globe- Gaietle :30 Sing Along. CBS 4:4.1 American Women, Wrlfley Gam. CBS ' S:M Qaincy Howe B the News. CBS 5:15 KGLO Forum 5:25 Hours Ahead n:3A Spoils Camera 3:15 The TCerld Today. General Electric, CBS 3:.« Meanlnc of tle News. B. r. Goo«- rieh Company, CBS. 6:M News ot the Nation, r. G. «.- E. (I*atterson fi:15 Harrx James and His Mvilc iMake;f. Cheiterfiell!. CBS 8:3« American Meloir Hoar. Bayer A». pirin. CBS 7:M Bif Town. Ironiied Tea^t. CBS ?:M Jadj- Canora Show. Collate Tooth Powder, CBS -;i.- World News 8:90 Burns aitd Allen. Swan Soap, CBS t:3» Report to the Nation. Electric Com panics, CBS 9:00 Romance, CBS 9:30 Congress Speaks, CBS 5:45 Stlite to Small Farmers, First Na tlonal Bank 1A:M Evenlnf Newi Koandap. Varjco \ Mastc Company (Patterson) 10:20 Musical Memories 10:20 Shcp Field's Orchestra. CBS 11 :m Xews, CBS 11:0.-. Buffalo Presents. CBS 11:TC American Hotel Association. 4th War Bond Prolram, CBS 12:W News. CBS 12:OS Sign Oil * * * * * , * : Wednesday A. M. 0 Musical RaandKp, Markets ·rninir X«w» Round a p. Tydtn Feeds (H»rvey) T:W TTfbrew Christi»n Hoar, Dr. Micheli on 1'.?^ K e e p Time with Damans ft:].? World Ntws. Mason City Merchant* (Hmrrejr) *:yt Today in Oiage U:W Clear Lake «n the Air 9t1.f Tips and Tnncs, Tidr H»n%* Prod- nets 9;i-» Songs nf Omar. Om»r Floor i);3t Open Door. Standard Brapdj. CAR 0:15 Bachelor^ Children. Woniler Bread, CBS Ift-:00 News Digest, Jacob C. Decker and Sons ( H a r v e y ) Bible Broadcast, Radio Cnapel 10:39 Song for Today 10:35 Waltz Serenade Hom« Taw* News, Gleb*-G»eUe (Harrey) II;W K a t e Smith speaks, General FA***. CHS ll:l-t Mystery Mel*«y Game ll^t) Romance »f Helen Trent. American Hftinfi rr*4«etff, CBS 11:1-5 Oar Gal S«ndtvy, Araerkaa Qone Frtlvcti. CBS 12:00 Job Notes 12:05 Today's Markets 12:15 The Old Timers 1-2:3* Front Pate News (Pal I en on ]?:(: Salate to Steel Industry. Cnrrie Van Food? 1:00 Vount; Dr. Malone. General CBS 1:15 Joxce Jordan. M. !».. General F«ods CBS 1:.W Vir t«ve and l.eariv G CBS 1:45 What's Cookin' 3:84 Morton Downey'i Sonf I. Caea Cola : 2:15 Eliiabclh Bemls and the Nowi, CBS I 2:30 School of the Air of the Americas, CBS 3:IM Broadway Matinee, Owen Glass ' CBS S-.y, Bill Coiltll. and the Newi, CBS 3:30 Mailbag Request Program 4:00 Fun with Dunn. CBS 4:15 Treasury star Parade 4:30 Sing Alone. CBS 4:4.7 American Women. Wrifley G a m , CBS K:M Qaincy Howe and the Newt. CBS i 3:15 To Tour Good Health. 3qo«t Co., CBS 5:30 Sporl.n Camera ; fl:43 W«rld Today, General Electric. CBS .-,:5; Meanlni of the Ncwi, B. F. Goldrich Company, CBS 6:00 News of the Nation, P. G. * E. (Patlersan) 9:13 Harry James and »!. Maiic Xaken, ·' Chetterflelda, CBS 6:3* Friendly Time, Grain Belt Beet 7:l« Monty Wxlley. Old Galdi. CBS -:-,a Dr. Chrtitlan, Chesebraa|h, CBS 7:33 Grain Belt News 8:0fl Frank Sinatra Show. Vlmnu t CB9 8:99 Jack Canon Show. CampheU Samps, CBS 9:M Great Mavaenta In Music, CeUBese, CBS 8:30 Soldiers of the Press 9:43 Salate l« Farmiar Industry, Kllpta l.oose Leaf Co. 18:M Evenlnr News Roandup, First Na tional Bank (Patterson) 10:20 Musical Memories 10:30 Invitation to Music. CBS 11:00 News. CBS 11:05 Gibson. O'N'cil. and Pctrillo. CBS 11:30 American Hotel Association, 4th War Bond Program, · CBS I'.-.m News. CBS 12:05 Sipl Oil !!

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