Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 31, 1944 · Page 2
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, January 31, 1944
Page 2
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2 Monday, Jau. 31. 19111 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE the Japanese ambassador and all .his staff were said to be safe.) In attacking B r u n s w i c k and Hannover Sunday, the American flying fortresses and liberators downed 91 nazi planes. A joint British-American com- munique said 20 U. S. heavy bombers and 5 fighters failed to return Sunday from all operations, including sweeps by British and dominion light bombers and fighters over northern France and Holland. Four of the missinff fighters were American. Allied guns knocked down an additional dozen enemy planes during these side forays, bringing the total bag for the day to 103. By every indication, Monday s American aerial task force at least equaled in size, the record-breaking armada of more than 800 U. S heavy bombers and an estimated 700 American fighters which plastered 1,800 tons of bombs all over industrial Frankfurt Saturday. _, '."Escorting A m e r i c a n fighters Sunday bagged 45 German planes, setting a new record for the 2nd day in a row. The previous high oE 36 in 1 day was broken Saturday when 42 were downed. MU8SO: ROME IS LIFE OF ITALY Tries to Whip Up ' Fascists lor Fight London, (/Pj--Bonito Mussolini, commenting on the allied landing at Nettuno south of Rome, told a group of his "fascist-republican" "enerals at-headquarters Sunday that "Rome is the life of our race, · and it is now up to us." The same speech, as broadcast by Rome radio and recorded by The Associated Press, reflected Mussolini's difficulties in trying to whip into shape an effective fascist army to fight beside German troops. : "The consequence oE the betrayal (his own overthrow) was the complete destruction of all Italian armed forces," he told the group, which included his minister of defense, Marshal Rodolfo Graziani. "We have started afresh but One Man's Opinion (Continued from Pace I) nore people sitting by the radio just listening to someone talking or making poor jokes, a continually increasing independence upon the stimulation of coffee or cocoa cola, the 'kick' of alcohol and the 'lift' of the cigaret and more gambling, drinking and license of sex among both old and young. "I have long had a suspicion ol the peace and plenty theory of society. Slau is at his best when rowing hard against the stream Through evolution he has become strong and resistant to disease only because he has NOT had freedom from fear and freedom f rom waut In the lone run it is the ethlca society, not the rich and comfort able society, which will survive. I LL OF THIS looks as if I arr wholly pessimistic about ou future in America. It is useless -t criticize unless one has some con structive suggestions. Well, I have "ALL rt. w: HITLER TALK IS DESPERATE CRY Wants to Be Saved From Red Vengeance London, (/P) -- Adolf Hitler told his bomb-groggy people Sunday _ (th h dest tas k im- witb guarantees of a full stomach l " ? y » , , h - and cxhorted h "*««** nevitable. I've seen want and | uttering, mental and physical, in he midst o£ plenty, and through o fault of those who were suffer- ng. Democracy--the rule by freemen^just will not perpetuate it- elf in such a climate. Of that I'm /ery sure. But I do feel--and I feel very t r o n e l y -- t h a t Doctor Fatrick jerves his fellowman well- by pointing to the inadequacy of social security as an end unto itself. t would be possible to start out for all and end up "*««** io ere so that the fight Lovejoy, 73, Editor of Jefferson Bee for 30 Years, Dies of Flu Jeffcrsou, OP) -- Victor Hugo Lovejoy, 73, joint owner and for 30 years managing editor o£ the weekly Jefferson Bee, died Sunday night o£ influenza. He had been ill 2 weeks. Named a "master editor" by the Iowa Press association in 1937, Lovejoy edited from 1896 to 1903 the Jefferson Souvenir which merged with the Bee. He was mayor of Jefferson from 560,000 PAID FOR'PROTECTION' "Collector" Tells of Payoff in Ottumwa Ottumwa, C/P)'--County Attorney John D. Moon estimated that operators of slot machines, bingo games, dice games and taverns had most of the money over to Rhoads, but some of it went to another man. The name of the other man was not disclosed. The "trouble" referred to by Bagg was that complaints reached officials about the alleged payoff system and resulted in the current investigation. _ An economy which draws I en ^ om this fifhi MU _ no Ime between those who labor one ytctor and thfa wiu _ and those who loaf is a wide de- Germany or Soviet Russia," parture from the American econ-1 e " ner «ciui«ii» _ _ . .. omy which turned our wilderness Into a great nation. I of the Iowa State Press association in 1933 and 1934. significant warnin a speech broadcast and recorded by The Associated Press. ' · German victory means preser- THERE IS Patr ethical comfortable t,u^Aci,y, »i«i-»» » « * . . , . . ~ -- - -- --- -survive." That warning is that' if daylight aerial assault upon Gerin the years ahead our. nation- \ TMany,_w» a subdued. - VOTE PLAN HIT BY SOUTHERNER Hickenlooper "Shocked" by F. R.'s "Effrontery" -- , , . iwui-iu--KUC= wn L.CUI...J.IIJ,, .~ ... i . ... ... i Washington, (if)--Senator East- j--miiju.; ^. ^ one thing, if interest on things material as dis- ' He scarcely mentioned the mill- land ( D -Miss.), said Monday the comes to sitting around the peace tl ngu j s hed from things spiritual tary situation and devoted almost administration's absentee ballot table, I would suggest that we ^^ cultural there's going to be all attention to his old thesis tnat lan for the avmed services was a ---- ' - - 'he national socialist Germany stood threa t to "white supremacy in the l a s Europe's only bulwark against 1 south .· am i told the senate that il- the "bolshevik colossus," Soviet ,: the boys from the sou th are f paid approximately $60,000 for "protection" during the last 7 months. The county attorney made his estimate Saturday in announcing that Herbert Bagg, 44, former hotel clerk, had made a sworn statement in which he declared he hud been a "collector" of such funds for G. E. Bhoads, 53, Ottumwa police commissioner. . Bagg and Rhoads were arrested Saturday on charges of conspiracy and Moon said the charges resulted from a "liquor and gambling pay- -|and perhaps the remainder of the oration marking e ...nriH »n»« nn rpntwinff its in- versary of his ru -- goe s on the ; rule. llth anni- have'some psychologists and stu- I gj'avc trouble Vat" the "end" of the | national socialist Germany flood | threat to " wh ite supremacy in the dents of man and history sitting roa( j_ beside the economists and politi-l nun has been a sensate pmi-I me uu«a»u=vu. ..u.~^^, ·"·.--- \ "tne noys irom inu suuui aie UUL- eians. . ' osophy. Science and education Russia. He uttered his usual.dire ing to ma ihtain white supremacy." ' ive too largely have concerned them- imprecations against international The MJssjssippian, a leader of But the main thine is to have.rav _.»,,.., .».-- . - , a new and better system of eduea- selves with inventing gadgets to I Jewiy. tion, using every means of instme- make our live? more comfortable tion available--the school, the nhi- I and leisureful. Ideas have been versity, the university extension, | appraised on that basis. Our the radio, the cinema, the daily scramble for largely prompted by an all-powerful wish to have more of t h o s e our I things which make living more ...... , the opposition to the Green-Lucas Hitler asserted Britain already U,^ which would send a federal has lost her position on the con- I k a i] o t to men and women in uni- civilization is to endure and our comfortable -- easier. children to have the same benefits I our estates with the main thought that we have." of passing on ease and comfort to W ELL, that's the view of one our children. who has stood back on a hill Hand and hand with tins trend of vantage and watched the hu- has gone a proneness to get our man parade for some four score exercise and our entertainment m years He has read his history. He the vicarious xvay. Even our has communed through the rned- youngs ters-too m any^ of thcm- ium of the printed word with his- would rather watch football than tory's greatest thinkers. On his play football. That s . one reason iccouht he has contributed why on the average college foot- some of our own country's best ball team there are so m a n y thinking in the field of psychology [p^ y e r^ with unpron^unc^ble own countries." provision in the bill to permit local "The attempt of our enemies to e i ec ti O n officials to pass on the bring about the collapse of the validity of the federal ballots. German people and the reich by AS :the senate opened the 2nd nigh explosive and incendiary we ek's debate on the service vot- hombs in the end will solidify j ng bill Senator' Tunnell, (D- their socialist unity and will ere- Del.), chided Senator Holman, (Rate that hard state which has been Ore.), for his suggestion that the slated by providence to shape Eu- measure could pass easily if Presi- ropean history during the coming dent Roosevelt would announce he off." Rhoads wa's at liberty under $2,500 bond Saturday and- was at his desk in the city hall as usual. He had no comment on the charge or on Bagg's allegations except to say that he would fight the case in court. Moon made his 560,000 estimate after interivewing approximately 25 persons allegedly associated with gambling and liquor opera tions in Ottumwa. The investiga tion opened 4 days ago and Moon said it would continue over th weekend, after which he woul call a"special session of the gran jury to act in the matter. Moon quoted Bagg as relatin in his statement that Rhoac asked him last May, a month a! ter he took office, to be his ' : co' lector", from gamblers. Bagg said, according to Moor that his starting salary was 575 a month and that he worked only partime, continuing his hotel job- The attorney said Bagg related that Rhoads gave him a list of Scarcely a Chance of tarving Japs Into mbmission--Wickard Washington, (U.R)--Secretary ol griculture Claude R. Wickard eported Monday that there is carcely a chance of starving Jaan into submission, but in Ger- nany the food situation has be- un a significant "downward end." Wickard reviewed the world ood situation in a 252 page an ual report to congress. The trend n Germany, he 'reported, is sim ,ar,. but not as serious, as tha n the months preceding the 191 rmistice. "While the food shortage itsel vould probably not yet be a ma or factor in Germany's capacit o wage war, it appears to becom more significant in conjunctio with recent military develop merits," Wickard said in an ind i'«ct reference to the allied air at cks and the Russian offensive. The united nations, with the ex- eption of Russia--where "mil- ons face actual starvation"--are lore adquately supplied svith ood, he said. But the United tales, as the principal granary f the united nations, probably as reached peak production ca- acity during the war, he said. The military belief that Japan ill be able to prolong the war eyond collapse of Germany is ased in a considerable part ou a favorable food situation." p. PURCHASES FARM Nora Springs--A. T. Moore has bought the 90 acre farm known as the "old Bragg place" from the Bowers estate. The farm is located on the paved highway east of Nora Springs. The farm is now being ented by Verle Draeger. Mr. and Mrs. Moore, who now live several niles southeast of town, will move on to their farm March 1. T O N I G H T -.30 KA. roui man end offii T for cau . ist. i the ;dov vat the reconstruction" has tremely difficult, and been ex- the new and phlosophy. He is not .to be army must not be a copy of the old army." Mussolini declared that the allied landing had boosted Italian defensive morale because of its threat to Rome, and "the problem that dominates all is the return to tie fight, to pass from a passive fo an active war," he said. DRAGlVETFOR BODIES OF 2 Iowa Children Drown When Ice 1 Breaks ; Cedar Falls, C/P)--C e d a r Falls firemen continued dragging the Cedar river here -Monday for the bodies of Thomas Lilly. 12, and Donald Lantz, 10, who were drowned Saturday afternoon when ice broke under t h e m as they 'were attempting to walk across the stream. John Lilly, 10 year - pld brother of Thomas, v.'as saved by 2. young men in a boat. JOB IS BOUNCER Tulsa, Okla., (ff)--Tulsa police arrested a man carrying a heavy steel bar wrapped in a handkerchief. He protested that he used it in his work. He is a night club "bouncer." The questi full-flowei discourse by Prof. Patrick -is: What kind of postwar world are] 'ERE f COME back to Prof. Pat- ·ick's low estimate of peace H EF ri. we to have?" What kind of world t an(1 p i en t y theory of society. "Man is at his best when rowing hard against the stream. Through evolution he has become strong and resistant to disease only because he has NOT had freedom from fear and freedom from want." Maybe Doctor Patrick is doing us a service by calling our attention to a chapter of history that do we want? Are the freedoms about which we talk so much the h i g h e s t possible consideration? Cnn some political or economic mechanism be contrived to guarantee those freedoms? If so, would it be desirable so far as the long look down the corridor of time is concerned? Let's turn more specifically to the question of freedom from want and freedom from fear, roughly expressible in the term, social centuries," he declared. is not a candidate for re-election. DNB, the German news agency, "Not only does he (Holman) said the speech was relayed from fear that the people will rvote," for the Tunnell declared, "he fears they we've forgotten. In our preoccupation with men and nations, perhaps we've forgotten the individual man, and the mind and soul Hitler's headquarters, first time." Notice of the speech was given to the German people only 5 hours in advance. Trained monitors here who have heard Hitler's voice frequently said it was calm and firm. Not once did he shout as he once did, nor did he make his customary threats of reprisals for the allied bomb destruction being visited on Germany. The speech was j may vote for a person not desired by the senator from Oregon- He has given .us the real reason they (some republicans) are fighting this bill." Tunnell recalled the statement by Harrison Spangler, republican national chairman, that 56 per cent of the service vote would go republican, and, turning to the republican side, declared: places to visit and the amount to collect from each one. Some months the "take" would be 54,000, while on occasions when I the "heat was on" collections · would drop to virtually nothing, j Moon quoted Bagg as saying. ! Moon said Bage related that! last winter an attempt was made ! to collect from places selling liquor oi - er the bar and "that was when the trouble started." The attorney said Bagg declared in his statement that he turned LUX RADIO THEATRE TONIGHT! RONALD COLMAN GREER G ARSON IN "RANDOM HARVEST" DIRECTED BY CECIL B. deMILLE LOUIS SILVERS, Musical Director KGLO-8 P. M. FULL-HOUR SHOW delivered in a flat, even voice, as "Gentlemen, you may be tam- if from script. It apparently was pering with victory. You may need made a considerable distance from that 56 per cent to elect Willkie, German transmitters and piped to Dewey or Stassen. You are not taking seriously this prediction.' ,,.. ,, ,, in At the other end of the capitol, tone Hitler did not deprive his the house heard that Gov. B. B. them. AHhough generally gloomy C MARSHALL, chief of staff of the United States army, delivers -- -- -- . . u 4th war loan message on people of hopes of victory but his Hickenlooper, of Iowa, was pro- ,, . . p nn " broadcast promises were based on mystical foundly shocked by the effrontery the Vox Hop broadcast many! times that it is more or less I other animuls. By excesses and 1 grinds instead of boasts of su- of the president's message with over KGLO-CBb Monday at accepted as a truism that from indulgences, empires--many em- perior arms. respect to proposed legislation on 7 p . m., when the program is the standpoint of social security, pires -have perished. It was this listeners here thought the ab- voting by service men. presented from the huge theNdgro slave of a century ago which prompted Thomas Bailey sence ot "background" in.. the The Iowa _ gov-ernor made _the £ . f tactical cen- in ouJ southland had something Aldrich to say: "Where once .the broadcast and lack of inspiration statement m i lettei to Repre- "' Y u never We achieved in our coun- palace of the Caesars stood, the in Hitler's voice indicated he was sentahve Le Compte, (R-Iowa), [ ter at Orlando, Fla. He had :no worry about lean wolf, unmolested, makes her speaking without an. immediate I which the latter read on the floor. security. It has been stated so I which differentiates him from all p: G EN GEORGE s Buy War Savings. Bonds ani Stamps from your Globe-Gazett carrier boy. ·y. vhere his next meal was coming lair." rom. Likewise, he was assured | f shelter for himself and his f am- y. The involuntary price paid hat slave for his security was the abridgment or loss o£ just about every other freedom. That obviously was too high a cost for social security. It raises the q u e s t i o n whether social security in the lu- ,ure can be achieved without some corresponding surrender of other rights or prerogatives. In the new "It seems to me," MRS. WESTBROOK RITES TUESDAY Former lowan Dies at At the end of the broadcast letter said, "that if there ever had there was a rendition of Deutsch- been any question as to the presi- . . land Uber Allies and the Horst dent's desire to subjugate the state | t r a i n i n g Wessel song. One of the German I and local authority - Parks Johnson and War- Hickenlooper's | ren HM interv j ew fl yer s attached to the AAFTC. The site encompasses federal | thousands of square miles local authority to federal thousands of square miles Gen. Marshall shortwave stations which relayed 1 dominion, all doubt of his basic d ena b| e s the flyers to take part Jn ma- the address was interrupted con- attitude is removed by this I ' · stantly by unintelligible shouted (speech, remarks from a "ghost" voice. At the end Hitler uttered these wards to his people: Her Home iliOlean, N. V. I "However the storm may rage Northwood -- Funeral and howl around our fortress, in services I the end it will abate one day like concept of course, government be- for Mrs. Edward Westbrook, 51, every thunderstorm and from the comes the agency of control for who died at her home in Clean, dark clouds again H i e s u n W1 n social security. That can mean N. Y.. Thursday will be held at 2 shine on those who steadfastly and only one thing--regimentation and o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the unflinchingly true to .their faith | bureaucracy. John J. Simmons home in North- did their duty. . . S FOR MYSEU, I believe that wood, in charge of the Rev O. H. A S FOR MYSEU, I believe that w o o , n c a r g e o . . -A an increased measure of social Hove P^or^f the Northwood Hj MagneSlUHl Scrap c-^,,.-u,r ic n^f nni-u H^irnhlp! Vnit I JLjUtneraTi cnurcn, _ o r Why You Shouldn't Keep Used Fats in GLASS · -- ail iiiLiccaacu iiicuuic uj. .juuu* I · , . security is not only desirable but Lu ^^ C K"OU.'I, Northwood Feb.°12. 1892, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Krough. She was married June 24, 1923, to Edward Westbrook. To this union I daughter, Nancy, was born. Mr. and Mrs. Westbrook made their lome in the east for several years. She is survived'by her husband and daughter, Nancy, 5 sisters and 1 brother, Mrs. John J.. Simmons of Northwood, Mrs. Verle Jones of , Cedar Rapids, Mrs. M. J. Shauger, Oskaloosa: Mrs. H. J. Williams, Fort Dodge; Mrs. Charles Thompson and A. O. Krough, Bristol, Ind. Interment will be made in Sunset Rest cemetery at Northwood in charge of the Conner funeral home. DON'T DO IT, LADY! A glass jar is liable to break when you pour in the hot fat Or... when your butcher pach» 3 batch of containers in a big drum or barrel for shipment, the glass ones are almost sure to get broken. When that happens, the precious fats so urgently needed to make gunpowder and battlefield medicines are difficult to use. Instead of glass, use a tin can ... any kind will do. When it's full, rush it to your meat dealer. For every pound, he will give you 40 and two free meat ration points. Start saving today! ITI Tetcrboro, N. J., (U.R)- DS neuvers simulating jungle, desert arid mountain country. * * * E D " SULLIVAN N A T I O N ALL Y-KNOWN NEWSPAPER COLUMNIST AND SHOWMAN, TALKS WITH "NAMES WHO MAKE NEWS" ON KGLO-CBS' "ED SULLIVAN ENTERTAINS" PROGRAM MONDAY AT 6:15 P. M. THE PROGRAM ORIGINATES FROM "21 CLUB," NEW YORK RENDEZVOUS OP CELEBRITIES.' * * * A PROGRAM devoted to the music of Beethoven , . i is presented on 'Gateways to Music,' musical and Mrs. Ferdinand Vogel, a farm scr i e s ot KGLO-CBS' "American School of the couple near here, were found Sun- Air," Tuesday at 2:30 p. m. day in corn fields on separate The music is played by the, Columbia Concert .farms, having died of "exhaustion 1 orchestra under the direction of Bernard Herr- Chips I anc j exposure" Coroner L. H. De m ann. BODIES OF 2 IOWANS FOUND Victims, Hunting for Cow, Die of Exposure Guild Players" program Monday at 9 p. from Hollywood. Heard with him are 5! jorie Main, Helen Walker and Harry Zelt. This drama, originally scheduled for la? week, is about a racketeer who fails draft-dodging. When he discovers nav.i tivities among his henchmen he becomes ? patriot, also hero. ;· * * * * G REER GARSON and Ronald Colman, after" unavoidable postponements, appear Monday y 8 p. m.. to recreate their notable film roles in an adaptation of James Hilton's "Random Harvest," presented by Producer-Director Cecil B. DeSIiUe on the KGLO-CBS "Lux Radio Theater." The first i postponement resulted from Miss Carson's par- ^^^ ticipation in a war bond sales ^Bfe ^* i tour, the 2nd from Column's ill- ^^·K«£ a ^ ness. ^^^CTB""* * " R a n d o m Harvest" t h i s GREEE i month was cited as the best picture of 134% Film Daily's nation-wide poll of movie critics, 'j * * * ' a T HE voices of men and women in i^ c _ _ - i i _ _. \Si join and flakes of magnesium--light- I f orc j reported, weight champ of the metals--are! xhey were believed to have sidestepping the country's scrap (lied j ate Wednesday or early metal piles to throw a heavy- Thursday after they had gone in weight's punch at Nazi Germany as a vital part of America's devastating new incendiary bombs. The magnesium flakes, which are inflammable in loose form, are carefully segregated and collected here at the Eclipse-Pioneer Div- search of a cow in a dense fog, De Ford said. They were found, fully dressed, about a mile apart. Their only son. Fritz, who lives on a nearby farm, did not know his parents were missing until Saturday night when a creamery ision of Bendix Aviation Corp.. 'M route'man toll' him a cream check 556 ASTP adets to Jet Posts Approved by WPB and OP/1. Paid lor by Industry was revealed, after grinding and sawing operations on the castings used in the company's mass production of aircraft components. The flakes are shipped daily to the U. S- Chemical Warfare Service arsenal at Edgewood, Md., where they're used in the newly developed bombs U. S. airmen are he had lett on the Vogcl milk cans Friday morning was still there M RS. A. A. BISHOP of Mason City, speaking from the school's patron point ol view, will talk on the KGLO Forum Tuesday from 5:15 to 5:25 p. m. Her subject will be, "What of Our Schools?" * * H using to soften up rope. "Fortress Eu- Iowa City -- The 556 graduates f the army specialized training rogram at the University of Iowa ow await new assignments in hich they will utilize their spe- alized knowledge. This group received certificates ndicating successful completion f work here Saturday morning, t included 372 men in the basic )hasc, trained for 36 weeks; 104 in ersonnel psychology, 24 weeks, ind 80 in post-graduate cngineer- ng. 12 weeks. It was May. 1943, that the program began at the university and his was the first graduation convocation. Children Lug In Waste Paper for Candy Bars Chicago, (fP--To spur the paper drive. Otto Schnermg, president of the Curtis Candy company, offered a free candy bar in exchange for 10 pounds of wastepaper to the 1st children to appear at his office. Hundreds of children, among them toddlers as young as 3. called on him lugging great bundles of wastepaper. n e w s p a p e r s a n d storybooks--bundles that averaged 15 pounds. Schnering decided to repeat his trea'. Feb. 12. About 150 neighbors and friends joined in the search for the couple, both of whom, the coroner said, were about 75. Relatives told the searchers Mr. Vogel's sight and hearing had been failing. Califomian Plants Lettuce in Form of Letters, "Buy Bonds" Los Anecles, (fl 5 )--Frank Oliver's Hillside victory garden does more than" produce vitamins for the table. Against a background of red lettuce, trim rows of green lettuce from letters that urge motorists: "Buy war bonds." IGH jinx abound when "Blondie Meets Krishni Goomba" on KGLO-CBS Monday at 9:30 p. m. The story concerns an evil idol which Blondie and Dagwood receive from an uncle in India. It's no idle talk -to say that the figure creates plenty of confusion for them until they palm it off on a museum. * * * A LAN LADD stars in a radio version of "Lucky Jordan," one of his most successful movies, on the KGLO-CBS "Screen Kate Smith over - Tuesday when she goes s I the air in an all-day-a^'l night, nationwide appeal V|| the purchase of war in the 4th war loan drivffA As part of "CBS-K^i Smith War Bond Day,"] f special broadcasts will or^ note from New York, Q" KATE cago and Hollywood, wK.; groups of service men and women will v .|., whatbond purchases mean to them. Starting early in the morning, and o tinuing until 12 midnight, Kate breaks i virtually every program on the air, to caj the message of all-out support for the bi drive. * * * TMIE OSCO Self Service drug store of Mason ·I is sponsoring "Front Page News" every Suin Monday, Wednesday, and Friday over KGLO. 'news broadcast is heard Sunday at 12:15 P. m. weekdays at 12:30 p. m. OSCO Self Service di store began sponsoring the series last Sunday. KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES erl I ail PC'I Half Pound Less Butter Per Capita for 1944 Washington, (/P)--Civilians will receive about \k pound less butter per capita this year than last under the war food administration allocation "for 1944. This year's per capita supply of 12.1 pounds compares with a 1935-39 average o[ 16.8 pounds and with 16 pounds in both 1941 and 1942. DRIVER IS CRUSHED Norfolk, Xcbr., (/P)--A gasoline transport carrying 4.000 gallons of .gasoline missed a curve at the foot of a hill south of Verdigrc S u n d a y , fatally crushing the driver. Kenneth McVay. 26, Auburn, Nebr. The gasoline did not ignite., BOND SALE BOOMS Greene--In the local bond drive Friday, 540,000 of the 555,000 quota was subscribed and more came in Saturday. W H O RED NETWORK 1M« Kilveyeles MONDAY F.VENIXG B:43 Kftltenborn 10:15 New* 7:00 C'v'c'dc of Am. 10:43 Mem. Music 7:30 B.ir1ow Directs 11:00 Nc\vs,: Mvi^ic R-OD Tel. Hr. 11:15 St. Lou. Sere. B:30 Dr. I. Q. 11:30 London Cl. 9:CO CTd Hr. 11:45 Music; New* 9:30 Info. Pl'.se 12:00 Stories 10:00 Victory-Tunes TUESDAY MORNING 5:30 Jerry 8:30 News 5:45 Happy AI 3:45 Allen Holh 6:00 Heaven. Home S;GO Lora Lawton 6:15 Ken, Slim 9:15 News 6:30 Farm News 9:30 Help Mate 6:4i» Jerry. Zclda 9:45 St.irPl'yhs'c 7;00 DreLer lOlOO Road oi Life 7:15 Time to Shine 10:15 Vic, Sadc 7:30 NC-.VS 7:45 Uncle SUn 3:00 Rev. R'd'p 8:15 Jim Day 10:30 Brave Tm'w. 10:45 David iranim I1:OO Judy. Jane Monday P. M. 4:00 Fun with Dunn. CBS 4:SO Sing Along. CBS 4:4$ Amrricjin IVomtn. Wrijley G a m CBS -·:(K) qaincy Howe and the NEW*. CBS 5:15 To Your Good HMllh, Squibh Co. CBS 5:30 Sports Camera .l:l,-» World Today. General Eleclric. CBS 5:M Meaning of the New*. B. F. Good rich. CBS G:00 News of ihe Nation. P. G. A E. (Patterson.) 6:1.1 Ed Snltivan Entertains. Menncn Co. ens fi:30 KGLO Forum f:-10 Music in the Air, CBS ";(Mt Vox Pop. Rromt-Selt»er, CHS- 7:HO Friendly Time. Grain Belt Reer 8:(O Radio Theater. Lux Soap. CTJS n:(K» Screen G u i l d . Lady lather. CBS ftiSU Blondie. Camels. CBS 10;00 Evening iNews Roundup, First Na lion a) Bank (Patterson) 10:20 Musical Memories * 10:30 Sonny Dunham's Orchestra, CBS 11:00 ~CK*. CBS 11:05 Music by Warrinpton. CBS 11:30 4th War Loan Program. CBS 12:00 News, CBS ? 12:03 Sign Off \ Tuesday A. M. R:(H) Musical Roandup 6:13 Mornlnir News Roundup, Tyde Feed* ( H a r v e y ) \ 7;fH Hebrew Chri*tl»n Hour. Dr. M i c h e Kl Keep Time with Damons !.· World News, M. C. Merchants ( H a r v e y ) Ml Today In Osajte fl:00 Tips and Tunes, Titly House Pro- duels 9:23 Musical Hits I Open Door. Standard brands. CBS 3:4.1 Ilaehelor's Children, Wonder Bread. CBS (, (f:un News nijesl, Jacob E. Pecker Sons (Harvey) 0:ir. RiMe Broadcast, Radio Chaplc 0:30 Song lor Today 0:35 Waltz Serenade Oiir, Home Town News, Gtobe-Gazetic (Harvey* 1:00 Kate Smith Sprafcs, General Foorl CBS l:ir. Mystery Mrlody flame II;:!U Romanrc of Helen Trent, America Home Product. CBS 1 1 - 4 3 Our Gal Sunday, American Htm Product:. CBS 12:00 Job Nolw 12:05 Today"* Markets ·*:t-1 Caritill Feeds Program ·::30 Front Page Ntws (Patterson) 2:45 Meet Ihc Band 1:00 YonnjE Dr. Malone, General Food CBS 1:30 Joyce Jordan, M. D., General Food CBS 1-43 \Vhal*s Cookin' "·DO Norton Downey's Sonjts, Coca-Cola "·IT, Eliiabeth P.cmH and the News, CB ·J:M School of the Air. CBS 3:00 Broadway Malinee. Owen GUs*., CB :(·!.! BUI Coslell-j and Ihe News. CBS 3:30 Mailbag Rcquesl Program I I :00 Fun With Dunn. CBS ,:30 Sint* ATong. CBS ;J."» American Women. \V CBS i;|!l Quitier Hoive and (he News, C ":I5 KGLO Forum %:2Tt Hours Ahead :^ Sports Camera »:ll The World Today, General Eleci CBS 1:.V. Meaning of the News, B. F. rich Company. CBS 6:10 News of the Nation, P. (t. E. (Patterson) B:l," Harry James antt His Muiic Mak Chcslerfielrts. CBS P:Si Ameriran Melody Hour, Baj-er plrin. CKS Ti«fl Kljc Town. Ironlird Yrast. CBS ":S« Judy Can ova thow. Colgate Powder. CB^ ;:" World N c w S;DO Burns and A l l r t i . Swan Soap. S:3fl Report to the Nation, Electric panics, CRS · ^ 9:00 Romance. CBS , ]Q, 9:30 Congress Speaks. CBS ;. \ t:C, Kale Smith Bond Drive. C H S 1 10:00 Evening News R o u n d n p . Vance 1 Music Company ( P a ( l e r s o n ) 10:20 Songs for Today 10:30 Shcp Fields" OrcliCstra. CBS 11UH1 News. CBS 11:05 Buffalo Presents. CBS 11:30 Jimmy HilllarrtV 11:.|.'» Kate Smilh I'inM News. CBS 12:0.) Sign Oft OrchosUa. CE vc. CBS

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