The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 25, 1944 · Page 2
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January 25, 1944

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

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Tuesday, January 25, 1944
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2 ' Tuesday, Jan. 25, 1944 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE JJazi counter-attacks were thrown back. The bulletin said patrol activity Continued on the 8th army front ·cross the Italian peninsula; (An unverified German report quoted by the Morocco radio Mon- 'day night said Littoria had been captured. This apparently referred to a town in the Pontine marshes about 12 miles due east of captured Nettuno, which is not to be confused with the great airfield of Lattorio on the outskirts of Home). - Delayed dispatches from an invasion beachhead earlier had related the 1st account of small- Ccale German efforts to beat back the allied threat to the nazi rear. Heavy bombers blasted rail yards at Vrattsa, near the Bulgarian capital o£ Sofia, and also struck at Skoplje in Jugoslavia Monday. Despite bad weather, fighters and fighter bombers maintained a cover'over convoys and the invasion beaches in Italy as well as roads behind the German lines. ' " A number of nazi bombers attacking allied shipping were shot down. · Fifteen enemy planes were destroyed during the day, and 11 allied craft were lost. Apparently hoping to deal a crushing blow to the 5th army forces besieging Cassino and then to hurl some of his units against .the amphibious force threatening his flank, Field Marshal Albert Kesselring has unleashed violent - counterblows a g a i n s t French, American and British^troops along a 30-mile line extending from Santa Elia, 4 miles northeast of Cassino, to the sea. (A Berlin broadcast said that · after unsuccessful new attempts to force the Hapido river near Sant 'Angelo in Teodice, about 3 miles southwest of Cassino, s t r o n g American forces began a crossing oh a wide front of the Gari rivulet, a small stream farther to the southeast. The report was unconfirmed). AUTHOR MEETS REAL LIFE TARZAN--Author and creator of Tarzan, Edgar Rice Burroughs, meets a living counter-part of Ms jungle superman at a U. S. army base somewhere in the central Pacific. The author, at right, is shown with Pvt. Jack M. Bessey of Grand-Rapids, Mich. Bessey is an instructor in jungle warfare at the base. Note the name "Tarzan" written on the soldier's helmet by his buddies. Buck Private 5 Years Ago, Wood Promoted to Full Colonel at 25 ' London, (JPJ--Wilson R. Wood of Chics, Tex., who enlisted as a buck private in the regular U. S. army 5 years ago was.promoted Tuesday to a full colonel at the age of 25. As a lieutenant Colonel Wood has been commanding a group of B-26 marauder medium bombers and will continue to lead them in their frequent sweeps over occupied France. Wood is not 1 only one of the \youngest colonels of tie U. S. army air force, but has a record lor a spectacular rise through the ranks. Before he entered the army he was a football and basketball player at Baylor university, mak- 'irig ^the all-southwest conference teams in both, sports. EXTEND SWINE SUPPORT WEIGHT Unusual Situations Develop Over Prices Chicago, (iP)--A unique situation in which a choice hcg weighing 310 pounds will bring money than will a 200 to 300 Begin to Dismantle Gopher Ordnance Plant at Rosemont, Minn. - O m a h a , Nebr., - (UP.)--Dismantling of the Gopher Ordnance plant at Rosemont, Minn., which ·was declared in excess of the Ordnance district's needs before it could be put into operation, was started Tuesday under direction of TJ, S. army engineers. 'Engineers took over the plant Monday night, Lt. Col. Relbert T. Freeman, Omaha district army engineer, said, in preparation for dismantling operations which will be done by the Fegles Construction company, St. Paul. Capt. A. O. Torgerson, area engineer at tho plant,' will supervise the work, pound choice animal has developed on the Chicago livestock market, trade sources indicated Tuesday. Similar conditions prevail in other markets. The good and choice types scaling between 200 and 300 pounds are so-called "go v o r n m.en t weights"--they are supported at $13.75 a hundred pounds by the government through a subsidy paid to packers, but the subsidy doesn't apply to other weights. As a result, a hog weighing more than 300 pounds, which will yield as good meat and lard, and more of it, than the "'government weights," is bringing a much lower price. Hogs weighing 310 to 350 pounds were sold here Monday at 512.60 to $13. In an effort to rectify the situation the war food administration Monday night announced a temporary extension of the government price support program to include choice butcher hogs weighing up to 330 pounds, to become effective Jan. 27. ' Under prevailing conditions and until the extension becomes effective, however, meat packers strongly prefer to buy swine outside the support range, which livestock observers consider natural in view o£ the price discount for such offerings. The result is that most of the holdovers e a c h d a y w e i g h t s." KOONS LEARNS HE'S NOT AWOL Furlough of Dieppe Hero Is Extended Des Moines, (I?)--A hero of the daring raids of the first rangers, who won the silver star and the British military medal at Dieppe, was relieved of a first class worry in Des Moines Tuesday. He was afraid he was absent without official leave. First Sgt. Franklin Tit. (Zip) Koons, .first American soldier to fire a shot on French soil in the present war, received telegraphic confirmation of the extension of his furlough here Tuesday, and promptly turned his attention to the matter of discussing war bonds from the soldier's angle. Sgt. Koons' fdar that his service record might be marred by an A. W. O. L. entry developed in this fashion: He was home on leave after 23 months of duty overseas, visiting with his family at their farm home near Swea City, his leave was to expire Jan. 21, when he was due back at Fort Sheridan, the meantime war bond 111. In leaders in Iowa sought the aid of Sgt. Koons on the 4th war loan drive. Action was started through Freeman said. Much of the building will remain intact, Freeman added, and will be used for storage, manufacturing and other purposes, but the equipment aud materials will be made available for use at other installations. are "government The non-supported weights -usually are cleaned up quickly by processors. Some producers coming to this market and . to other terminals have complained that buyers occasionally claim many hogs within the Government weight support range are not "good and choice" types, and hence cannot command the. $13.75 figure. Observers said the question of a hog's * quality is frequently open to debate, with the buyer and seller often not seeing the same merits, or demerits, in the same hog. the proper channels to obtain an extension of his leave. Everything was fine, except that confirmation of the extension failed to reach the sergeant. "I'm afraid I'm A. W. O. L.," he told war bond officials immediately upon his arrival in Des Moines shortly before noon Tuesday. They quickly reassured him, however. They had in their possession telegraphic confirmation from Washington of the furlough extension and a telephone call to Fort Sheridan revealed that Sgt. Koons' leave -had been extended Jan. 22. Just why notification of the extension failed to reach the sergeant was no' learned immediately. Sgt. Koons -visited the Des Moines ordnance plant, where he addressed employes of the plant over a loud speaker hookup Tuesday afternoon. Wednesday night he is to appear, on the stage of the Des Moines theater as a feature of DEBATE VOTE OF SERVICEMEN "State's Rights" Issue Again Enters Discussion Washington, W--The "state's rights" issue which blocked the senate's lirst attempt to set up a uniform absentee voting system for the armed forces came bach Tuesday to harass backers of a revived federal war ballot plan. And it was only one of a score of objections standing in the path o[ a new service vote bill which sponsors hurried on to the senate Iloor in an.effort to undo an earlier decision leaving it up to the states to collect their own votes from the fighting fronts. The new bill retains a federal ballot form for president, vice president and congress and sets up a bi-partisan federal ballot commission. But it gives local election officials compete authority to pass on the validity of ballots cast under the plan. A group ol southern democrats --among them some of the senators who beat down the original service voting bill--got behind an amendment Tuesday, however, which provides: "Nothing herein does in Tact or shall be construed to violate, repeal, abrogate, nullify or change in any form or manner the election laws, rules and regulations, or the voting requirements of any state." "That might jeopardize the entire war ballot plan," said Senator Lucas (D., 111.) one of the authors of the revived measure. Other · senators said not only would it put a possible cloud on any federal war ballot cast, but also would revive the requirements of local registration and poll tax payment in some states---requirements which were waived for the armed forces two years ago. Before it had beeti on the senate floor a full day the new Green- Lucas bill svas under lire £rdm these other quarters: 1. Senator Taft (K.. Ohio) said he would insist on a provision that the federal ballot commission distribute and collect state ballots ,vith the federal ballots. 2. Taft and Senator Byrd (D., Va.), attacked a provision winch would let men and women in the armed services vote "straight tickets" by party designation without naming their candidates. 3. Senator Overton (D., La.) tried to insert a clause which would make the war ballots valid only il they conformed to state election laws--a provision Majority Leader Barkley (D., Ky.) said would permit a local election judge to invalidate the work ol congress. While the senate debated the revived measure, the house prepared to take up, perhaps Wednesday, the "states rights" act passed by the senate 6 weeks ago. That bill simply calls upon, the states to see to it that the men and women in uniform get. a Allied Planes Blast 57 to 77 Jap Aircraft From Sky By MOBKIE LANDSBERG Associated Press War Editor Allied planes flying the invasion route in the Pacific blasted 57 ll! 77 Japanese aircraft from the sky while ground troops pushed foij ward into enemy territory on 2 baUlefronts. Raids announced Tuesday by allied headquarters not only raise the Nipponese losses for January alone to well over 300 planes in th' southwest and central Pacific, but* TRAVELING POSTOFFICE IN CHINA--No matter how isolated his outpost may be, no man in the U. S: army is ever out of reach of a local postoffice. Somewhere in the depths of China the "postoffice" happens to be this plodding donkey carrying mail on first leg of trip back_home. Political Struggles in Balkans Rage Byi DEWITT MACKENZIE Associated Press War Analyst The brightening allied prospects in Italy are bound to be heavily reflected in the neighboring Balkans which already are flaming fiercely from their efforts escape Hitlers bloody clutches and from internal p o 1 i t i c al struggles which, are in process of determining the nature of future governments. In the long run probably the political aspect is the more important, for Der last summer. Here, too, there is a swing towards popular rule, arid many of the people lean towards Russia. Rumania, shaking like a custard with fear of-Russian invasion, is in such a muddle politically that no one can foresee the future. Moscow's weight is bound to count for much, however. An outstanding feature of this situation, of course, is the strong current of Russian influence running through the whole set-up. While it would be rash to try to predict the "forms o£ government likely to be chosen by these Balkan states, it. would be equally rash s not to expect that Russia would play a dominant role on the peninsula after the war. MACKENZIE Vivien Kellems Offers to Testify on Refusal to Pay Income Taxes .Providence, R. I., (/Pj--Miss Vivien Kellems, Connecticut industrialist and unsuccessful GOP congressional primary candidate in ; 1942, declared in an address Monday night that she was eager to testify before any congressional committee on her refusal to pay income taxes and promised that if she did, "some important heads might roll." Miss Kellems, who claims that paying the current installment due on her income tax -would "bankrupt" her .war production plant, added that her testimony "might shed a little light upon the recent controversy between Vice-President Wallace and Secretary Jesse Jones, which was hastily hushed up so that the American people would not get the facts." In a later interview, she declined to amplify that statement. Of her tax payment stand, she told an advertising club audience, "normally, I am a law abiding citizen, but in a situation like this I believe in civil disobedience." "Madame Curie." Admission to the performance will be free to purchasers ol series E war bonds. Reports to livestock marketing the war bond prem j el - e 0 £ the mo- associations here, asserted that * some country buyers, or speculators, were offering producers less than the "floor" price for government weight hogs. Livestock circles, here pointed out that the floor applied only to packers, because they alone received the government subsidy. Thus speculators can pay less than the packers' floor prices for government weight hogs, if, in the words o£ one livestock man, "they can find farmers foolish enough to sell them." chance to vote, 'j . SHOWS UNREST IN BULGARIA Nazis Create New Units to Combat "Terrorists" Lisbon, (fP)--German dispatches announcing creation of a Bulgarian state gendarmerie, embracing infantry, cavalry and motorized units equipped to combat "terrorists," were viewed here Tuesday as an admission that unrest in Bulgaria is too widespread to be held in check by German garrisons primarily occupied with the threat of an allied invasion The fact that the new police, although organized along military lines, will be under the minister of the interior, seems to corroborate previous reports that the Bulgarian- army is honeycombed with discontent and has become unde- Include Nashua Youth In List of Wounded Washington, (^P)--N a m e s of lowans wounded in the Mediterranean announced by the war department included Pvt. Perry D. Ferguson, Nashua. Fuehrer's fate already is determined, while the political complexion of southeastern Europe reaches far into coming years. Four royal crowns--representing Grece, Jugoslavia, Bulgaria and Rumania--are undergoing the acid test. I quote Dr. Stoyan Gavrilovic, native of Jugoslavia and former holder of numerous positions under his government until he broke with the Jugoslav government in exile 3 months ago because of his views on this issue: "The present governments of the Balkan states- are on their way out, and you'can be certain no one will be sorry about it," he told me the other day. "In every case they have -been dictatorships, and the people are determined on establishing popular rule. These dictatorships have existed under the monarchies, and that means it's highly probable, thought not yet absolutely certain, that the Balkans are through with'kings. "I never could understand why King Peter of Jugoslavia--himself a young man--should have identified himself with the cause of the dictatorship. I am sure his position would have been different if he had not done so. It may be that it is too late now. but the lowan Among Victims When 2 Planes Collide Monroe, La., (#")--Lt. Jerome R. Cross, 27, Cedar Falls, Iowa, was one of 10 men from Selman Field killed Monday when 2 navigation training planes collided about 35 miles north of here and plummeted to the earth in flames, the Selman Field public relations officer announced. heaped new devastation at enemy holdings where assault "forces may strike next. The inland drive toward the bie Japanese base of Madane, northeastern New Guinea, showed procress as Australian infantrymen, occupied all enemy positions in the shaccr ridge area in Dum- pu valley some 32 miles from the coastal strongpoint. Other allied troops command strategic points on the coast south of Madang. On New Britain, Borgen bay units of American forces who landed at Cape Gloucester last Dec. 26, moved into Japanese territory with effective air cover. The Japanese caused some casualties in a 6-plane bombing and strafing attack on American-held Arawe on the southwest coast. The Nipponese lost 33 planes for certain and 12 probables over Wewak, north of Madang, 20 certain and 2 probable over Rabaul, their key New Britain base; anc 6 certain and B probable in the 18th consecutive American blow at the Marshall islands. A total of 13 allied planes were announced as missing in the s o u t h w e s t e r n attacks, and a "small" number failed to return from the most widespread strik at the Marshalls since,the air offensive started last November. Wewak received the heavies bombing--105 tons ill all--as wel as bringing the top bag in Japa nese planes. The Rabaul raid, 37tl in the past 33. days, was aimed a the Lakunai airdrome, and th defenders sent up 70 interceptors in an attempt to break up th attack. Units ol the 7th army airfore and fleet air wing 2 carried out missions against the Marshall over the weekend, drawing a tola of 85 Japanese fighters altogeth er. The targets, in addition t atolls previously hit, included new ones^Kaven, in Maloela atoll; and Allinglapalap, betwee Jaluit and Wakjalein. While the Japanese began feel the effects of the allied off en sive in northern Burma, the Brit ish war office announced the ap pointment of 2 veteran campaign ers to Admiral Lord Louis Moun' batten's southeast Asia staff. Bay War Savings Bonds an Stamps from your Globe-Gazett carrier ' boy. NAZIS OCCUPY TOWN OF SENJ Londoii, (IP)--German t r o o p ] ave occupied the Croat coastal] own o£ Senj. 35 miles southeast f Fiume, after fierce fighting ,'hich Jugoslav partisans forced lie invaders to pay heavily in! men and equipment. Marshal JoH ip Broz (Tito) announced Tues-j lay. Fall of Senj followed a furious lattle over an 18-mile-long fronij tetween the coast and Otocac. :arlier broadcast by the Hunga an news agency quoted a did Jatch from Zagreb as saying tha axis troops had not only occupid ~enj but had completed moppirl up operations on Hvar island, L'a| her down the coast Tito's communique, bro; by the free Jugoslav radioj ail recorded by the Associated Ifresl ·eported heavy fighting continif ng in the Doboj-Tuzla sector eastern Bosnia, with street fighl Ing raging in the streets of Tuzll Earlier Jugoslav reports said thsf :he partisans had captured :own o£ Gracanica and destroyeej the Doboj-Tuzla railway line. In Cairo, King Peter of the exilH Jugoslav government was quote* as saying that his "one desires was to return to Jugoslavia an5 take an active part in fighting the freedom of his country. Minnesota!!, 73, Who Rescued Brother From '** Bull, Hurt Fatally Red Wins, Minn., U,R -- Henr-f Meyers, 73, was dead here o£ inffl juries suffered in the successful rescue of his brother. Wills, 65 when the latter was attacked by bull on the Meyers farm, nea Zumbrota last week. Rushed to the hospital here b ambulance a week ago. Hcm-y die Monday night. His brother hac;ijj been less seriously injured anc\J was treated on the spot. -A The bull attacked the older man _ when he came to his brothei-'s^riJlSg,"!: rescue. When neighbors arrived,.-(,'r^-i? they found the brothers dazed and |S_" the bull tied. Neither remembered"' 7 doing it. /GERTRUDE LAWRENCE appears as nar- circulates handbills bearing Henried's namdh vT rotor during dramatization of an unusual -throughout Beverly Hills. When Henrietj pendable. It checks with information recently brought back from Sofia by a neutral traveler who said that neither civilians nor soldiers in Bulgaria are showing any willingness to participate in any German defense of the Balkans. This source added that not only the Bulgarians, but also many Germans in Bulgaria, are gloomily resigned to an early end to the Tniek-Troctor-Poifengcr TIRES RECAP REPAIR TRAVERS TIRE TREAD SERVICE · Call 826 3M 2nd S. W. Mason City only way he con!d possibly reinstate himself would be to make a clean and unequivocal sweep in favor of popular rule." So far as concerns Jugoslavia, the liberal nationalist elements (their opponents call them reels) have formed a provisional government known as the national council of liberation. Marshal Tito (Josip Broz) the famous leader of the partisan army which is receiving allied support, is chairman of the committee of national defense in this government. Tito is a communist, but his followers represent all brands of liberals. The provisional government has deprived King Peter o£ his' rights and has forbidden him to return to the country until it is liberated. Neighboring Greece is torn between 2 political groups, each of which has.an army ill the field. There is the Elas group, which is against return of the kin? and is said by some to have communist I ermines. Then, there is the Edes faction which stands by the monarchy. The Elas partisans have announced that the only way King George con obtain their support is to return to Greece, live with them in their crude mountain fastnesses and lead them against the Hitler- ites. Bulgaria has been racked with political crisis since the mysterious death of King Boris, the dictator. war tetter she received from Major Regan (Tex) McCrary; and the 'former movie actor. Navy Lt. Eddie Albert, tells of his port in the storming of Tarawa, on KGLO-CBS' "Report to the Nation" Tuesday, at 8:30 p. m. Maj. McCrary's letter concerns a British soldier named Jock McLauchlin, who was captured at Dunkerque and recently returned to England as an exchange prisoner. McLauchlin told McCrary of his life in a nari prison, and the latter forwarded the story by letter to Miss Lawrence. Lt. Albert, known for his performance in "Brother Rat" and other plays and films, took an active part in the bloody capture of Tarawa, one of the most desperate battles in the history of the marine corps. * * * L A CANOVA EXTRICATES HERSELF FROM THE SNARES OF HOLLYWOOD HIGHJINKS IN A HALF-HOUR OF FRANTIC FUN ON KGLO-CBS' "JUDY CANOVA SHOW" TUESDAY AT 7:30 P. M. OTHERS IN THE CAST ARE EDDIE DEAN RUBY D AND RIDGE, MEL BLANC, KEN MILES AND GORDON JENKINS' ORCHESTRA. * ' * * S TEVE WILSON, fearless managing editor of the "Illustrated Press," and Lorelei, his sirl reporter, foil a plot to kidnap Lorelei's nephew,, in "The Pied Piper Passes," v on KGLO-CBS' "Biff Town" program Tuesday, at 7 p. m. * * * /^RACIE ALLEN recruits Paul Henried, vT Viennese film star, to pull her new "Cultural School" out of the red, on the KGLO- CBS "George Burns and Grade Allen" broadcast Tuesday at 8 p. m. Believing that only European culture can W H O *E1 NLTWUB IM KllacyO make her'school a paying concern, Grade discovers this, he arrives at the Burns ant^' : Allen home in a very uncultural mood. . J .; George, aided by his ill-advised friend; Bil! Goodwin, does as much as he can restore his home to normalcy. Jimmy sings a popular tune, and Felix Mills con-;' ducts the orchestra. - * · · * · * S OPRANO AUDREY MARSH is Lyn Murj rav's guest in an all-Cole Porter prograr on "To Your Good Health" over KGLO-CB/f Wednesday at 5:15 p. m. Miss Marsh sings "In the Still of Night." Murray conducts his chorus orchestra in "You Do Something to Me" "I Love You." * * * R EPRESENTATIVE MIKE MANSFIELD, crat of Montana, speaks on the subject "Pacif; Warning" on KGLO-CBS' "Congress Speaks" pn gram Tuesday at 9:30 p. m. from Washington. * * * S OPRANO EILEEN FAHRELL, baritone Bob Haiilj non and contralto Evelyn MacGregor are heanj in a program of favorite songs on KGLO-CB5] "American Melody Hour" Tuesday at 6:30 p. m. violin accompaniment is played by Remo Bologninfl * *· * '1 "TRON HORSES," dramatization of railroad:! J- role in American progress, is presented'orj "New Horizons," one of KGLO-CBS' "Amer" icon School of the Air" series, Wednesday a 2:30 p. m. The drama points up how frontier 'com] munities vied to get railways, how operator; tried to anticipate population trends anc trade center growths, and how carriers com peted first with stage lines and ox tearr freights and now compete with bus and aii lines. · KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES · SET JAP SHIP ON FIRE AT HONG KONG--Bombs dropped by American Mitchell medium bombers of the 14th U. S. air force straddle a Jap merchant vessel anchored in Hong Kong harbor and smoke and flame pour from the ship. Reconnaissance photos showed the battered 520-foot hulk in drydock later, and another hit was scored on it during a follow up attack. This is an official U. S. army air forte photo. TUESDAY EVENING 6:30 News 10:15 News 6:45 Jimmy Fidlcr lt:30 Ev. for Bovs 7:00 Johnny Prcs. 11:00 News: Music 8:00 Myst. Theater 11:15 Rev Shield 8:30 McGce Mol. 11:30 News 9:00 Bob Hope U:45 M title. News 9:30 Red Skclton 12:00 Words al War 10:00 Victory Tunes W E D N E S D A Y M O R N I N G 5:30 Jerry 8:30 Lcm, Martha 3:43 Happy Al 8:45 News 6:00 Heaven. Home 9:00 Lora Lawlon 6:13 Farm Service 9:15 Stories 6:30 Farm News 9:30 Help Male 6:45 Jerry. Zclda I 9:45 Star Pl'yh'se 7:00 Dreier 10:00 Road of Life 7:15 Time to Shine 10:15 Vic, Sadc 7:30 News 10:30 Brave Tm'w 7:45 Uncle Slan 10:45 David Harum fl:Wl Y.. D. Webber 11:00 Judy. Jam- 8:13 Sonufcllows | Tuesday P. M. 5:pfl Qulney Howe and the New?, CBS 5:15 KGLO Forum 5:25 Hours Ahead ii:3» Spert* Can era * .-,:*. The Wvrld T*day. General Electric. CBS .v:r Menalnr *f "« News, B, F, Go*d- rlch Com puny. CBS 6;M News »f the Nattan, P. G. - E. «:1."» Harry James and His M«lc Makers. Chesterfields. CBS 6:30 American Melvdy Hour, Bayer Aspirin, CBS ~:09 Big- Town. Ircnlied Yeast; CBS 7:38 Judy Canova Show, Cvlfate T»»th Powder. CBS 7:55 World News 8:00 Bams and Allen, Swan Svap, CBS ftrfft Report to the Nation. Electric C*m- panles. CBS , 9:00 Romance. CBS 9:30 Congress SpenXg, CBS 9:45 Salute l« Kallroad Industries, Gild- tiers 10;0* Evening News Rovndup. Vance Music Company (Patterym) 10:20 Frank Sinatra. March of'Dimes 10:30 Shop FleldV Orchestra, CBS II :M New», CBS 11:05 Buffalo Presents. CBS 1I:M American Hotel Association. Ith War B*nd Program, CBS 12:00 News, CBS 12:05 Sign Off % Wednesday R;W M u s i c a l Bonndap, Markets 't: ir Mo ml rip Xtiv* Roundup. TydMi 1'crd-* lllarvey) 7;09 Hebrew Cbmtian Hour, Dr. Micheli*n 7:3* Keep Time with Dmmims »:13 World News, Ma»» City Merchants (H»rrey 8:M T«d*j In Osage 9:fW Clear Late ·» the Air 9:1.* Tip* and Tanei. Tidy Bous* Frad- ·cls 9:23 9*nfa ·( Omar, Omar Flaar 9:3* Open D**r, Standard! Brands. CBS 9:45 Bachelor's Children, Wonder Bread, CBS 10:M News Digest. Jacob E. Decker and Sons (Harvey) 10:15 Bible Broadcast, Radt* Chapel 10:30 Song for Today 10:35 Waltz Serenade *.-i Borne Town News, Globe-Gazette (Harvey) If :W Kate Smith Speaks, G e n e r a F««4». CBS U:J5 Mystery Melody Game 11:34 Romance of Helen Trent. American Home Product*. CBS 12:00 Job Notes 12:05 Today's Markets 12:13 The Old Timers 11:39 Front Pare News (Patterson) 12:45 Meet the Band 7:0* Yonnr Dr. Malenr, General Foods, CBS l : i r .lovre Jordan, M. D., General Foods CBS 1:30 \Vc Lore and Learn, General Foods CBS 1:45 What's Cookrn* = :00 Morton Sawney's Songs, Coca CoU 2:15 Elfrabeth Bcmls and the News. CBS 2:30 School of the Air of the Americas CBS ":00 Kroadwir Maliner, On~en Gl CBS r.i'X Bill Coitrllrj AT id the Sen s, CBS 3:30 Mailbag Request ProErarn 4;W Fun with Dunn. CBS 4:30 Sinp AIonR. CBS 4:15 American Women, \VriiIev Jnm CBS .':UO Qalnrr H o w e and the New^. CBS 5:15 T* Vonr Good Health. Squibb Co., CBS 5:30 Sports O.mcra .VJI World Today. General Klectric, CB* ."1:55 Jlraninjr of the X e w f , n. F. Good rich Company. CBS d:W News of Ihc Nation, P. O. A (Patterson) 6:T5 Harry James and his Musre Dlikcrs Chesterfields. CBS fi:-10 Friend^- Time, Grain Beit Deer -;W Monty WoolTey, Old Golds. CBS 7:30 Pr. Christian, Cheaehrocch. CBS *:55 Grain Belt New:* »:00 Frank Sinatra Snow. Vimms. CBS »;r-0 Jack Canon Show, Campbell Soup: CBS !);W ilrcat M n m r n t i in MRMC. C'elanr CBS S:SO Soldiers of the Pros 9:*5 Trcasur- Slar Parartc 1Q:WO Krenlnjc New* R o u n d n p , First Na-| tional Hank (Patterson) 1O;20 Frank Sinatra. March of Dimes 10:30 Invitation to Musfc, CBS 11:00 New», CBS 11:05 Gibson. O'Neil. and Petrillo, CBS 11:30 American Hotel Association, -itli \ War Bond Program, CBS li:00 News. CBS 12:V» Sit'n Oil

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