The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 19, 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 19, 1944
Page 2
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2' .Wednesday, Jan. 1§, 1944 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE been numbed speechless by the shelling. , Nearly 700 miles to the south, the soviet 1st Ukrainian army cut the Koviio-Shepetovka link of the double-trunks Warsaw-Kaia- tin railway, forcing: the Germans to fall back 130 miles southwest to Lwow for their -next major feeder railway into southern Russia. The "double-edged thrust . at either end of a 110-mile sector west and south of Leningrad put the Russians on the offensive all along a winding 2,000-mile front from Leningrad to the Black Sea, and observers confidently predicted that by spring the Germans will have been driven back into the Baltic states, Poland and Rumania, i The soviet high command announced its twin penetrations of an area, which the Germans have been fortifying steadily for more than 2 years, in a communique Tuesday night, on the first anniversary of the lifting of 'the 515-day .German siege of Leningrad, with the clearing ol a 9- mile corridor to the east. The- Russians, attacking simultaneously several days ago from their Baltic bridgehead at Oranienbaum, 15 miles west, of Leningrad, and north of N'ovo- gorod, 100 miles south of Leningrad, "pierced the heavily-fortified German defense line and successfully developed their of ten- sive further," the communique said. ^Military observers warned that slow progress must be expected because o£ the labryinth of vast ·underground shelters, trenches, and gun batteries which the enemy has prepared. Gen. Leonid A. Gqvorov, hero · of the battles- of Leningrad and Mozhaisk, led the assault from the resort town of Oranienbaum, ··where the Soviets held a 15-mile-; long.and '5-mile deep beachhead on the Baltic coast' opposite the Kronstadt island naval base. Gen. Kyril A. Meretskov, whose BRITISH PRESS IS PLACATED British Denial Is Seat Out by Moscow Radio London, (fP)--British newspapers, high which Tuesday expressed indignation over .Pravda's FOUR SCHOOLCHILDREN KILLED IN BUS CRASH--Four schoolchildren lost their lives and more than 30 others were injured, some seriously, in this bus accident in Detroit. The bus was carrying schoolchildren from Fordson high school. DIVED INTO 30 GERMAN PLANES Major Howard Probably Bagged 6 Nazi Craft London, (fP)--Major James H. Howard, 6 foot 4 Missourian, was identified 'Tuesday night as the Mustang pilot who dived alone Into a swarm of 30 nazi fighters over Germany during the big raid on Oschersieben last "Tuesday and - forces have been Korod, an important railway junction oh the main 'route between Leningrad and Moscow, from only 3 miles to the east, drove his wedge into the base of the German armies north of Novgorod.' Should the twin drives pene-. trate deeply enough into the Leningrad siege belt, which may extend up to 100 miles in depth, the Germans probably will begin a ·withdrawal toward Latvia and Estonia to escape encirclement. The red army thus could avoid a costly frontal assault into an area whose forests, 'swamps, rivers and streams constitute natural defensive terrain now studded with thousands of .heavy, medium and light field guns,- anti-tank cannon, and a maze of trench mortar emplacements and machinegun nests. However, the Russians have been preparing, for the offensive to end ence and tor all: the 'nazi threat to Leningrad ever since the relief corridor'-; 'was estaWiihert one year' ago Tuesday. Reports from Leninsrad told of a continuous stream of tanks,- guns, and troops pouring through the city .toward the front. On the IstTJkrainian front. Gen. Nikolai F. Vatutin's army cut the Rovno-Shepetovka · railway with the capture of Slavuta,- 35 miles southeast of Rovno and 11 miles west, of the old Polish .border. Large booty was captured. The Germans wedged soviet defenses and seized 2 towns in an attempt to encircle Russian troops west and southwest oE Lyubar, 40 miles west of Berdichev, 'but were thrown back with a loss of 2,000 men by a soviet, counter-attack. \ There were no new reports ot the German counter-attacks east of Vinnitsa on the approaches to Rumania, at last reports approaching the decisive stage. On the central front, the Russians drove to within 5 miles northeast of Novosokolniki, on the Moscow-Riga railway 70 miles east of:the Latvian border,'with the capture of Shubino and 40 other localities. The Germans launched 7 fierce counter-attacks in succession on .one sector, but retreated after losing 800 men and 5 tanks. y Novo- ba 6§ ecl a Probable total of S,T°*Sl fmy Planes in^O minutes of tacular dogfighlmg. 6 en- spec- The feat of the lone American pilot was observed by the crews of the flying fortresses he was protecting. They save glowing descriptions of the one-sided battle after the bijr bombers returned. However, the Identity ot the fearless pilot remained uncertain for a week, because of the modesty of the various mustang pilots in asserting claims of victories, and it was not until Tuesday night that the 8th U. S. airforce command singled out Major Howard as the hero: Howard said facetiously: "I just seen what looked like my duty and I done it." But when pressed, the 30 year old native St. Louisan explained, "I was too busy watching all that was happening to determine definitely all that went down." Howard, who hadjjen one of thie 2 or 3 pilotsjunderAconsideration for several days as'taie likely star of the great drama^ 4'miles up a member of the famous "Flying Tigers" over Burma and China Jhe shot down 6 1/3 Japanese planes --sharing one with 2 other pilots --and was decorated by Generalissimo Chiang. Kai-Shek. He arso. had destroyed a previous German plane since coming to Britain, thus bringing his total score of confirmed and probables to 13 1/3. Other flyers here consider him certain to be recommended for the congressional medal. His ffght against the Germans last Tuesday--one of the greatest individual air victories of the war --began just as Howard's group was leaving the target. Weaving and twirling at 400 miles an hour in and out of clouds, over and under bombers like a dog after a rabbit, Howard burned out 3 of his 4 50-caliber machine guns, but his own plane was unscratched except for a single bullet hole in a wing. Not one of the bombers he was protecting was lost. ALLIES SMASH ACROSS RIVER Fierce Nazi Resistance Fails to Halt 5j;h Army Allied Headquarters, Algiers, (fP)^~British' troops ot Lt. Gen. Mark W. Clark's 5th army, advancing under intense mortar and machine gun fire, have crossed the lower Garigiiano'river at 3 points converging on the ancient Appian way, for centuries the main coastal highway to Home. The attack was launched at 9 p. no. Monday, allied headquarters announced Wednesday, and all 3 bridgeheads were secured despite violent enemy resistance which included a rain of fire on the river itself, 80 miles southeast POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT FRIDAY von MO Tor Economy Efficiency and City- Manager form of Government New Mustang Victories Are Sensational A V. S. aiustanr Base in England, (.Pj--In their Hrst 15 missions the sensational new, long- range mustang (PA51B) fighters, which can'outdo any known German interceptor in combat, have destroyed or damped 87 nazi planes against a loss of 6 and given the United States airforce assurance of protection for heavy bombers almost anywhere over Germany. · Although their presence in the European theater was announced only last iveek, the mustangs have been operating incognito since Dec. 1 and have scored 41 confirmed victories over e n e m y planes, 13 probables and 33 damaged. The mustang has a. combat radius of 450 miles wiht a sped ol more than 400 MPH (actual speed not disclosed) and is capable of operating with precision at an altitude of 35,000 feet. It has 4 50- calibcr machine guns. among the clouds, was officially credited with 2 nazi planes destroyed, 2 probables and 1 damaged in reports compiled after the raid. Despite the accounts of the bomber crews, who : insisted they had seen a single pilot shoot down 6 planes, Howard refused to claim any until he saw the photographic evidence. His feat made him America's first air-hero ol both the Euro pean and Pacific theaters. While Wanted! Men And Women Who Are Hard Of Hearing To moke this simple, no risk hearin tesl- It you arc temporarily deafenct bothered by iincinp buzzing head noise: due lo hardened or coacuJaled wax Iceru men), try the Ourinc Home Method t« that so many say lias enabled them * near \vcll again. You must hear bettc alter making this simple test or you ec your money back at once. Ask abou Ourine Ear Drops today at Engler. Ford Hopkinj. and drug stores everywhere. WHEN YOU WANT ECONOMICAL HEATING TRY OUR H A W T H O R N Small Egg or Furnace Size G O A L We know you will be pleased! PARK^ F U E L C O Knit 41 MIxlAO ?C2 SMCMPOF 1606 MUSTERING OUT PAY DEBATED House Moves Toward Showdown on Amount Washington. (U.R) -- The house moved toward a showdown Wednesday on the amount of mustering out pay to .be granted to discharged veterans of World war II. Opposing the military affairs tmmittee bill providing a pay ale of $100 for less than 60 days rvice and'SSOO for more than 60 ays, advocates o£ a more liberal lowance carried, their floor fight ,to the second consecutive day. "The veterans want jobs, not a onus," said Representative Wair C. Ploeser, (R., Mo.) who of- ered the first of a series of mendments to the committee ill. · He urged a higher maximum han the S300 proposed by the ommittee plus $60 a month un- mployment benefits for up to 12 months after discharge for all vet- 1 rans unable to find jobs giving icm that much income. Ploeser said that mustering out ay should be based on length of ervice and be high enough to bridge the gap between discharge nd employment." His bill would ay $100 for less than. 3 months f service; $200 for 3 to 6 months; 300 for 6 .to 12 months and $400 or 12 months or longer. He in- luded adjusted service pay on tie theory that veterans would not want a bonus if they could get ;nd keep jobs. While other house members also ought to liberalize muster-out jay or to combine it with other icnefits, the committee bill gained ome support. Representative Overton Brooks (D., La.), said he vould drop his program to include a comprehensive veterans rogram in one bill and support he committee proposal. Brooks had presented a bill, which he said was backed by the disabled American veterans, that vould provide maximum cash benefits of $1,900. It called for a 1 a day not to exceed $1,000 for non-combat service. S1.25 a day not to exceed 31,500 for combat service, and- S100 for each wound chevron up to four. Brooks said he would push for action on his bill after the mustering out bill was out of the way. of Rome. The first crossing was made near Suio, a village 7 miles inland from the Tyrrhenian coast and located on a hill 500 yards beyond the river. Headquarters said heavy fighting s t i l l is in progress there. The 2nd bridgehead was established _along the railroad running Rome, 4 miles publication of a rumor of British- German peace talks, appeared placated Wednesday by the Moscow radio's broadcast of the official British denial. At the same time, Moscow dispatches said Britons and Americans in the soviet capital also expressed relief at the broadcast, which went to the whole nation and was transmitted to the Kusslan press. The London Daily Maitr which Tuesday called the communist party organ's account "an insult to the-British people," headlined its story Wednesday:- "Peace' lie is now dead." The News Chronicle said the Germans were spreading peace talk rumors, "shopping to gain respite." In broadcasting Britain's denial, the Moscow radio also gave the first inkling of a possible explanation ,for the Pravda' story by Eden Sees Hopes for "Favorable" Red-Pole Answer London, (U.R)--Foreign Secretary Anthony E d e n told commons Wednesday that the eovenunent still saw grounds for;hope for a 'favorable/ solution'.' to the Russian-Polish deadlock, the principal threat to unity among the united nations. "Our prevailing desire is to brine about a friendly ^settlement between the 2 countries, and this achievement would he of utmost consequence to the future of Europe," he said in reply to questions by 4 members of. the house. "We are not without hope that 3 favorable solution may be attained . . . naturally these matters are absorbing the constant thought of his majesty's government, and we are in the closest touch with both onr allies--the government of the soviet republic and the Polish government in London." He asked commons to show the "utmost reserve" for the present on the Russian-Polish question, which was brought to a head Monday with Russia's rejection of a Polish suggestion that the 2 governments negotiate the solution of "all outstanding questions" with the mediation of the United States and Britain. leading British politicians and Rib- bentrop." . · The broadcast of the denial was preceded by the quotation of London Sunday Times dispatch from Ankara reporting that peace proposals, believed to have come from H;tler, were made 2 months ago to Turkey, "who' refused to relay, them to the allies," and that similar proposals were made in Lisbon and Stockholm. The dispatch said the proposals were based on the hope of creating disunion between Britain, the United States and Russia. The News Chronicle said In a Stockholm-dated nesday that 'a dispatch 'German Wed- peace move--on conditions--is on the way." The dispatch said that :the nature of the alleged terms was not known, and added, "that they will be rejected goes without saying." GOVERNOR FOR SOLDIER BONUS Thinks State.Should Make Some Provisions Des Moines, (/P)_Gov. B. . B Hickenlooper said Tuesday thai "the state of Iowa. undoubtedly will make some financial pro- visicfas for its boys coming back from World war II." The governor added that he hac formed no conclusions ot · what type of compensation the state should give its returning 'soldiers or when such a program shoulc be set up; · He declared he "doubts some- .what whether the forthcoming special session of the legislature is the proper time at which t do it." "Several of the legislators havi suggested that Iowa will want t pay its returning soldier boys a state bonus as it did after Worli war I, or that it will want ti make some provisions for them, the governor .said, adding tha "several members of the assemble have discussed _ t h e situation in general with me." DEMOS OF 13 STATES TO MEET Quigley Says Plans for Farm Vote to Be Made Washington, (U.PJ -- Democratic eade'rs from 13 farm states meet lere on Friday in what James C. Quigley, Nebraska committeeman, escribed Wednesday as an effort o win back into the party the armyvote "lost by such misfits as Secretary of Agriculture Claude A. Wickard." _ Although he was extremely crit- cal of-the administrators of the arm program, Qulfley made it plaiu that he had no quarrel personally with President Roosevelt, nd indicated that he would support the- chief executive if he sought a fourth term. Represented at the Friday meetr ng will be committeemen and state chairman from North and Jouth Dakota, Wyoming, Colorado, "febraska, Kansas, Oklahoma, Missouri, Iowa, Minnesota,, Mon- ana, Indiana and Wisconsin. On the following day, Saturday, the democratic national committee will meet here to select the site and the date of the party's 1 nominating convention. Quigley denied in an interview that the meeting of the farm'state representatives was a "rump" session. ·, Likewise, he doubted tha the group would:take any stanc from Capua to from the coast.. Buy War Savings Bonds anc Stamps from your Globe-Gazett carrier boy. n . a fourth term lor oosevelt.' " . .- ;'·""'· However, he was confident democratic victory in lH,'pre| icting that the republicans wo get trapped on the isolationist)] jssue."' . ' . ' . . ' · ! ' Quigley said every phase of dministration's farm ''prdgranl vould be reviewed at the Fridaj] onference. He said he considered he operation o£ the program Vickard and A. G. Black, Eove or of the farm credit adininistra-j ion, as the weakest spot in the; idministration's aiTnor. "We've lost the farm vote--that] s perfectly obvious," he said. "Itl sn'b because we haven't dona hings for the farmers, for this] administration has been the '. rie'nd they've had in many years.l "The whole trouble is that the! rogram has been badly admiri-1 slered by such misfits as Wick-| ard and Black." GREAT MOMENTS * IN MUSIC* Thr Cetantse Iltur presents selections from Giordano's optri "ANDRE CHEKIER" J«am TvimyM* S9ftr*»9 Kurt tmumJtmiT Robert WMd* tnrittai [ GMT | SclMtrlw camtuclor T O N I C H T KGLO-9 P.M. I Cetantse Corporation of America ·»*». u. s. r»t. 0. BUYS BUILDING Nashua--Frank Kraft of New 1 iampton, formerly engaged in thel automobile business, · has pur-1 chased the Mrs. L. D. Franklin I cement building, now occupied by| :he International Harvester : com-i jany. The building was built :he lafe M. L. Riggs over 20 years ago. . SAMMY KAYEj OIDGOID Orchestras TONIGHT The 3rd was at Arrento, almost on the coast itself, where the Germans countered with a tank attack in a desperate but futile effort to drive the British back across the river. (The German high command said several allied divisions had launched a strong attack in Italy "east of the Gulf of Gaeta" where fighting was continuing in full force. The Garigiiano empties into the Gulf of Gaeta: The new offensive on the coastal lowlands c a m e while American and French troops probed vigorously at the so-called Gustav line around Cassiuo, Z9 miles inland from the mouth of the Garigiiano. French forces operating in the mountains on the right flank of the Americans increased their bag of prisoners to 600 in 6 days. ' In contrast to the clear, cold weather which prevailed over most of the 5th army front, rain drenched the 8th a r m y on the Adriatic end of the line across Italy. · C a n a d i a n troops advanced against fierce opposition to take limited objectives, but then were forced to withdraw by German counter-attacks and headquarters said the Canadians still arc engaged in heavy fighting. . At Sant' Angelo, on the Sangro river in the mountains 4 miles north of Capracotta, Brtish troops clashed with nazi ski patrols. Naval action continued in the Adriatic durins the past week, a communique s a i d , destroyers she) tins Rovigno on the Istrian peninsula, Durazzo in' Albania and Drevenik, Vila and Korcula on the Dalmatian coast An American coastal' force attacked lighters off Spezia, without damage to themselves, while British units torpedoed a small ship in Sumartin harbor of Brae island. In the air, escorts of heavy bombers blasted key communications targets in Tuscany province Wednesday. quoting a London Sunday Times (not to be confused with the Times of London) dispatch of Jan. 16 from Ankara which said that the nazis were fishing for terms. German propaganda broadcasts, meanwhile harped on the theme that the ^Pravda story., was intended by Moscow to draw a renewed British and American pledge of allegiance toward Russia "regardless of how*the Polish question is being solved by the Soviets." · German officials themselves denied that Foreign Minister Joachim von Ribbentrop had been In contact with the allies, according to a nazi-controlled Scandinavian Telegraph bureau dispatch quoted by Reuters. ' Moscow's broadcast of the British official denial of Pravda's story was by Tass. official soviet news agency, which, however, attributed it to Reuters, rather than officially. It said: "The Reuters agency reports that the British ministry ot foreign affairs has denied the rumor reproduced in a Cairo, telegram of the Pravda correspondent according to which an alleged meeting took place between 2 M ARIE WILSON, the pert little blond film star who made a specialty.of playing the roles of flighty but very pretty heroines in Hollywood, will pay Wool ley - S a m m y Kaye show, Wednesday over KGLO- CBS at 7 p. m. hour show will be one of her few radio appearances. T h e film comedienne has been the feminine star of Hollywood's popular stage-show "Ken Murray's Blackouts" for nearly 2 years. "The Beard" may find some difficulty jibing W H O Doris Duke to Return to New Jersey Court to Answer Divorce Charges Keno, Ney.. (fP)--Doris Duke's attorney. William Woodbum, said Tuesday night the tobacco heiress has agreed to return to Elizabeth, N. J.. Feb. 11 to answer divorce charges brought there by James H. R. Cromwell, former U. S. minister to obtained '.a Canada. Miss Duke Reno divorce from Cromwell last month while Cromwell's action was pending in New Jersey. Until now, she has refused to recognize the New Jersey suit, just as Cromwell ignored Miss Duke's Nevada decree. Warns Merchandisers Not to Treat Customers as "Sort of Plague" Des Moines, (JP)--Merchandisers who arc taking a short-sighted attitude in their customer relations these days may live to regret it K. B. Elliott, vice president in charge of sales for the Studebaker corporation, told the Des Moines Ad club. "All too often the customer whom we have been luring (with special efforts) today is being treated as if ho were some sor of plague," Elliott said. "The customer is being unnecessarily inconvenienced, 'and he i. acquiring a prejudice which wil affect his future business attitudes not 'only toward the individua company but also toward business in general." BUYS GROCERY Crcsco--The Ruggles grocery store of Cresco was sold to Robert F. Davies. who has been local manager of the company for the last several years. lie will continue the business as sole proprietor. · EDNETWOU 1M» KUMTCln WEDNTBDAT EVENING :30 News to:00 Victory Tune» 6:45 Kaltenbom 10:15 News 7:00 Mr,. Mrs. JTth 10:43 Mem. Music 7:30 Beat the Band U:CO News: St'l B'd 8:00 Time to Smile 11:30" N«ws :M Dtsl, Atty. 11:43 Music; News 3:00 Kay Kyser 1:1:00 Su-|n E Shift THURSDAY MORNING :30 Jerry 8:30 Lem. Marlha 5:45 Happy Al 3:45 News 5:00 Heaven. Home 9:00 Lora Latvian 6:15 Ken, Slim 9:15 Stories 6:30 Farm News 9:30 Help Mate 6:43 Jerry, Zelda 9:45 Star Pryirse- 7:00 Dreicr 10:00 Road ot Lite :1S Time to Shin« I0:i: Vic. Sade 7:30 Newj 7:43 Uncle Stan 8:00 Hex-. H'd'p 8:15 Jun Da? 10:30 Brave T-m'n 10:43 David Harum 11:00 Judy, Jane INJURED BY CAR Oskaloosa. (U.R)--James Carroll, 9. son of Supt. and Mrs. R. J. Carroll, was injured seriously Tuesday when he dashed car while playing with 5 companions. in front oC a 'commando TONIGHT! * Miss Wilson with his caustic wit since the petite actress is ot her best rattling the domineering male. William E. Hall, 24 «year old coa'st guardsman, who is credited with saving the lives of 4 men while serving under fire at Guadalcanal, will be the serviceman hero on the program. * * -k M EMBERS of the committee for the preservation of good city government will sponsor 2 talks on KGLO Thursday. Mrs. Edwin Koller, housewife, will speak at 10:30 a. m., and Phil R. Jacobson, secretary of the Iowa Hardware association, will speak at I p. m. Both talks will explain the city manager form of government and are paid broadcasts. * * * COMEDIAN JACK CARSON 'mixes a fresh brew of laughter and melody on the KGLO-CBS "Jack Carson Show" Wednesday at 8:30 p. m. Added ingredients are Eddie (Tellya What' I'm Gonna Do) Marr. Dave Willock, singer Mary Lee and Freddy Martin's orchestra. * * * rpHE first symphony by Richard Arnell, -I- young English composer now living in the United States, is to be given its world premiere fay the Columbia Symphony orchestra under the direction of Bernard Herrmann on "Invitation to Music" over KGLO- CBS Wednesday, at 10:30 p. m. Amell, many of whose works have been performed on CBS, now is consultant on music to r the New York office of the British® Broadcasting corporation. * * * E XCERPTS from Giordano's "Andreafjj Chenier" are performed by soprano Jean':'v! Tennyson, tenor Kurt Baum and baritone^ Robert Weede on ;the KGLO-CBS "Great Moments in Music" program Wednesday 'at 9 p. m. Gebi-ge Sebastian conducts .the : -pivH M i s s Wilson's ~ chestra^and chorus: Baum, appearing as ·· a visit to the half- guest, is a member of the "Metropolitan oper'a. Miss Tennyson performs a dramatic aria fi and is joined by Baum in the final duet. Weede sings 'Enemy of the Country,' and the chorus offers a 'Pastorale.' · · * * * .;-·;: \ B R.'DUNN, Mason City attorney, will be the!, . speaker on the Forum hour Thursday evening at 6:30 o'clock. -He will discuss the '4th war; loan campaign in Mason City. * * * FRANK SINATRA THE VOICE oil America loves IN HIS OWN HALF-HOUR «** BBET WHEOBt md *, VIMMS VOCALISTS «* ORCHESTRA JOAN BENNETT SINATRA singing the songs you tike best VIMMS KGLO-8:00 P. M. A "SALUTE to the Automobile Industry," spoil-! sored by the Fritchard Motor company at 12:45 P. m. and a "Salute to the Independent Merchant,' sponsored by Abel and Son at 6:45 p. m.. will bp heard ou KGLO Thursday in a continuation of series of 'airinss btinc heard this week: · * · · * · * ,.-· J EAN HERSHOLT, in the title role of the KGLO-,; CBS "Dp. Christian" program, re-unites a younjR doctor and his estranged fiancee in the drama;';; "Precious Patients," heard Wednesday, at 7:30 p. m.v The drama answers the age old question ol why physicians give patients priority over wives fiancees and family responsibilities. F RANK SINATRA will blend the old withjB the new in songs when he entertainsl!' lovely screen star Joan Bennett on his shovJ.L Wednesday over KGLO-CBS »' at 8 p. m. "If Loveliness Were, Music," will be Sinatra's first vocal selection, of the evening. "I Only Have Eyes For You," a song popular before "The Voice" was known, will be done in the Sinatra man- j j, ner. He'll also do "Higher and Higher," the title song JOAN from his first motion picture.. Sinatra will finish his show with a rendition of the popular, "Just One of Those Things." · KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES · =;= Wednesday P. M. ! 4:00 Ftm with Dunn. CBS *:1o Treasury Star Parndc 4:30 Sing Along. CBS 4:4% American Women, Wrijtlcy Gnm, CBS .1:00 Qnincy Howe and the News. CBS -,:IZ T« Yoar r.frcd Health, Squihb Co., CBS 5:30 Sports Camera 5:15 World Today, General Electric. CBS 5:35 Meaning «f the News. B. F. Goodrich Company, CBS 6:09 .News or the Nation, P. G. E. (Patterson) 6:15 Harry James and his Music Makers, Chesterfields, CBS 6:30 Friend)? Time. Grain Belt Beef 1:1*1 Montr Woelley. Old Golds. CBS 7:31) Dr. Christian. CfaesebrottKb, CBS ?:.Vi Grain Belt News ' 8:0* Frank Sinatra Show. Vimms, CBS 8:30 Jack Carson Show. Campbell Soupj, CBS 9;BO Great Moments in Music, Celxne$e, CBS 9:30 Soldiers of t h e Press 9:15 Salote U Farming Industry. Kliplo Loose Leaf Co. Ifi:M Evening News Konndop, First N tletial Bank (Pattcrs«n) 10:20 Musical Memories 10:30 Invitation to Music* CBS II;M News. CBS 11:03 Gibson. O'Ncil. jind Petnlto. CBS 11:30 American Hot el Association, -lit) War Bond Program, CBS W:H» News. CBS 12:03 Sign OH Thursday A. M. R:M Musical Roundup. Markets - lMK XCWA Round op, Tyden Feed* (Harvey) 7:00 Hebrew Christian Hour, Dr. Mi- chelsoti *:~0 Keep Time With Daninif* » : I 5 World News, M. C. Merchants ( H a r v e y ) f:?-tt TorJay in Osajcc : D:tH Clear L-iWr on Ihr Air 9:t.~ Tips and Tunes. Tidy Uouj,c Products 9:25 Musical Hits il;»R Open Door. Standard Tlrandj. CBS n:n Bachelor's Children, Wonder Bread, CBS 10:00 News Oijcst- Jacob E. Decker A; Sons (Harrey) 5:I- Bible Broadcast. Radio Chapel 10:30 City Government Talk 10:40 Song for Today 10;l. Home Town Xeivs. Globe-Gaielle (Harvey) 11:00 Kate Smith Speaks, General Foods. CBS 11:15 Mystery Melody Game 11:50 Romance of Helen Trent, American Home Products, CBS HiJ.? Oar Gal Sunday, American Home Products, CBS 13:00 Job Notes 12:05 Today's Markets l£:l.YCar£it1 Feed? Program !*:sn Front Pa»e New* (Patterson) l^tf S a l n l c to Automobile Industry, Pritchard Motor Co. ,. 1 :(Xt Yonnx T)r. Malonr. General Food*, CBS 1:13 Joyrr Jordan. M. I).. General t ood* CBS 1:30 We I.ove and I.rarn, General Foods ens 1:43 WlL-if* Cookhi* -:00 Morton Downey's Songs, Coca Cob ?:!: Elizabeth ilemis and the News, CBS 2:30 School of tlie Air. CBS 5:00 Broadway Matinee. Owen Glajj, CBS ' 3:'.M BUI Castelln and t h e News CBS 3:30 Mallbag Request Program ] 4:00 Fun with Dunn. CBS ·i:39 SinR Along. CBS 4:l.« American Women, tVri(ley ium» CBS 3:00 Treasury Star Parade ' . \" 5:15 Job. Notes ; 3:30 Sports Camera 5:11 World Today. General Eltclrir. CBS .1:53 Meaning or the News, B. F, Goodrich Company, CBS fi:OQ News of the Nation, P/G. Jt E., (Patterion) 6:15 Harry Jame and his ?lusJc Maker*, Chesterfields, CBS 6:30 KGLO Forum r 6:40 Hours Ahead ) 6:45 Salute to Independent Merchants, i Abels \ 7:00 Election Speech 7:10 Console Melodies 7:15 Red Cross Program ":30 Friendly Time, Grain Belt Beer 8:00 Major .Bowes Amateurs, Chrysler Corporation. CBS S:3« Dinah Shore. Btrdseye Food*. CBS !):K) First Line, Wrlfley Gam, CBS !);30 Here's to Romance, Evcmnc IB Paris. CBS 1 f(h(VI Kvenlnc News Roonriup, Vanre ' MitMC Co. (Patterson) i 10:20 Musical Memories I 10:30 Viva America, CBS 11:00 Xew5. CBS H:0o The Clevclandalrc=. CBS 11:30 Dick Erodeur's Orchestra, CBS 1S:l»o News. CHS 12:03 Sign OfC

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