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

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 2, 1944
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; 2 · Wednesday, Ftb. 2, 1911 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE bases in the Gilbert., islands to within 1,000 miles of Truk on the main road to Tokyo, 2,400 miles to the northwest. · It also marked the first American invasion of pre-war Japanese territory. Logan Declares Legion Must Fight Propaganda for Negotiated Peace Des Moiues, (fP)--Dr. Charles H. Logan, Keokuk, Iowa commander '.at the American Legion, said here that the Legion must fight propaganda for ending the war with an early negotiated peace. Dr. Logan asserted that "tre- 'meridous" casualty lists were to come and declared: "When those casualty lists start to come back the families of those boys who have died and the families of boys who are still fighting may 'give in' to enemy propaganda for a negotiated peace. "We must combat that propJ- garida, in the face of criticism, to make sure we won't sign another ·peace treaty like the last one." . · Dr. Logan spoke at a meeting of ·Lincoln legion post, the largest Negro post in Iowa. Maas Says Stassen or Dewey Probably , 'Could Beat Roosevelt '-. St. Paul, Minn., (U.R)--Either U. -Cmdiv Harold E.-Stassen or Gov. t.Thomas E. Dewey will have a good ' chance to defeat President Roose'! velt in the November elections, ' Rep. Melvin J. Maas (H-Minn.) ; predicted Tuesday night. . .Maas, addressing "the St.. Paul ; association of office men, said that ,\VendeU V/illkie "is slipping as a 'presidential possibility and if the ,'present trend continues, he will not go into the republican naticma' "convention ivith any great voting ; 'strength." ' · ( '' '"Stassen is very much i n , the picture," he said, "and'many peo: .pie feel that the job he did in Minnssota is the very best prool that he is the man for president." Painting Presented to State by G. A. R; Chief Des Moines, {ffj-^David B. Sisk of Marshalltoivh,' I o w a 'depart- /rnent commander of "the Gram Army of' the Republic and only Civil War veteran at the Soldiers home'there; presented .a' painting of himself to-the organization, al the statehouse Wednesday "after- noon. . Gov. B.. B. Hickenlooper accepted the portrait in .behalf of the G. A, H... : ·': Remarkable Treament ·'·'·. : ' ;: -; ; FOR . :. ' : . . - V . STOMACH^STRESS From Too Much Acid Stomach - Are y o u ,-tortured ' with the burning misery- of tab much I-free, stomach acW? I Use of . Uic famous I VON TABLETS · is I brin pin^ comfortlnG I relief to hundreds I of such cases. Sin- I cerely Krateful peo- I p!c tell at what they call the "wou- . , . . . , . . . cfers" Von's Tablets 'have · done for them. Tliis gentle for. intila aims to. counteract- surplus irritating stomachal cidi and to bring relief trom such conditions. If you suffer from indigestion, gas, heartburn, belching,-'bloat-,, lag* sour stomach and other symptoms-due to excess stomach" acid--you, too should try Von's for prompt relief . . . right at borne . . . without rigid liquid diet. Get .'51.23 trial size. Also available $2.00, 53,00 sizes. AT YOUR DRUGGIST. If 'he · docs not have Von's he can eel them for -you from his jobber. SENATE VOTES ON AMENDMENTS Real Test of Soldier Ballot Issue Is Ahead Washington,. (JP)--The adminis- .ration's federal ballot bill lor the armed services won its first senate test Wednesday with defeat of a "slate's rights" amendment aimed at restoring local registra- :ion and poll tax payments as vot- ng qualifications for those in uniform. The roll call vote was 68 to 23 against the amendment, first of a host of changes projected at the administration - backed Green- Lucas . bill which would send a uniform federal ballot to military voters. . The v amendment, offered by Senator Overton (D-La.), would lave given state election laws complete control over the validity of the federal ballots.^ The senate test victory for .the administration bill came less than 24 hours after the federal ballot plan took a rebuff in the house where members turned clown a roll call vote on the issue of federal vs. state balloting. .. A lew minutes later the senate defeated on a voice vote a 2nd Overton amendment which would have had the same effect--restoring state voting' qualifications. Several republican foes 66 the Green-Lucas bill in its-present form, nevertheless . voted , against the Overton amendment, indicating that the real test for the administration bill is yet to come. After his first 2 proposals were beaten, Ovretfan demanded a roll call on a 3rd "state's rights' amendment -- calling for outright repeal of provisions In a federal election law enacted in 1942 which specifically wafvec poll tax payments and local registration as' voting requirements The real battle on the Green- Lucas bill \vill come on a "compromise" plan, whipped up through a combination of proposals by Senators Eastland (D- IHiss.), Ball (R-Minn.), and others. It ivould retain the federa ballot plan for military voter; from those stales which fail to waive local registration and which fail to provide a light weigh state ballot. Backers o£, the Green-Luca. bill, fighting all attempts t change the measure, contend ; federal ballot is the only prac. tical voting plan for the . armec services, insisting the army anc navy would be .uriable to delive the tons of individual state ballots t o ' t h e fighting fronts. . On a 2nd roll call the senat' defeated an attempt by Overton to repeal outright the 1942 waive] of local registration and poll ta payments for the armed services The vote on this, amendment was 69 to Ifi. I o wans Are With Majority pivlNlo ;'.J. Count of Voting . 'UP)-- Iowa's 8 rep resentatives ; lit the boose votei with the majority .Tuesday when the house ; refused, 233 to 16 0. to authorise a record vote on the Worley. federal ballot bill for members of the armed services The lovvans are Reps. Thomas E. Martin, Iowa City; Henry O Talle, Decorah; John W. Gwynne Waterloo; Karl Al. Le Comptc Cory don; Paul Cunningham, Des Moines; Fred C. Gilchrist, tau rens; Ben F., Jensen, Exira, anc Charles B. Hoeven, Alton. Al are republicans. - If the king loves music, there is little wrong in the land.--Menicus 300 B. C. Black Arrow "SP" STOKER COAL · CLINKER AND TROUBLE FREE QUALITY · DUST TREATED Place Your Order NOW for Immediate Delivery PARKS FUEL CO. f" 0 "! THE BEST IN GLASSES at LOWER PRICES Arc 1'ours at Mason City Branch of the Service Optical Co. of Des Moines I3W»'« Ur t «st KeUtl Optical Firm--Bra,uhe, In' Principal' Iowa Cilici Here at Our Mason City Otficc You Can Get Complete First Class Eyeglass Service ·1 Your eyes arc tested by a State Registered Doc lor o! -*· Optometry. O First quality lenses arc ground exactly to Itic Doctor's " prescription for your eyes in our own modemly equipped optical laboratory in DCS Moines bv skilled workmen. ' O first quality Jram.es and .mountings--a \vidc selection ; of all styles--arc furnished by our own optical supply house In Des iMolncs--to lit your lace according to your own measurements. For a Better Deal On Eyeglasses SERVICE OPTICAL CO. B7 So.'Federal -- croon* n»or _ ,Ma s on City, Iowa PETITION ASKS RHOADS OUSTER Ottumwa Official Is Charged With Payoff Ottumwa, IIP}--County Attor- ey John D. Moon Tuesday tiled petition with City Cletk Frank Gibbons asking the removal from Ilice of G. E. Rhoads, police ommissioner, for alleged "mis- pnduct and corruption" in of- ice.' The petition contined 3 charges gainst Hhoads and was the latest levelopraent in a week-long in- estigation into what Moon de- cribed as a "liquor and gambling layoff." Meanwhile Rhoads pjeaded in- locent before Justice Floyd prr o a charge of conspiracy which vas filed against him last Friday in connection with the al- eged payoff. = ' ' . STRATEGIC POSITION OF MARSHALLS--This map shows the position of the Japanese-held Marshall islands (circled) in relation to the key Jap points of Tokyo, Truk and Rabaul and the American bastion of-Pearl Harbor. American troops have landed on some of the islands'of the Marshall group, ' ' - · YANKS LAND ON ROI ISLAND -- Navy carrier-based planes set the hangar on the'Jap-held airstrip on Roi island afire during a raid a few 'weeks before U. S. troops invaded the island. Roi is connected by a coral strip and Jap- built roadway to Namur island '(·below)'.. Note Japanese planes on^ airstrip. . : · LIGHT BOMBERS STAB AT BERLIN Mosquito Planes Set i Raid Sirens Howling L o n d o n , (#)--RAF mosquito ombers stabbed at'Berlin Tues- ay ni|ht to set the air raid sirens mvfing in the devastated German apital for the 4th time in G nights le air- m i n i s t r y announcec Wednesday. The fleet plywood British raid rs, the announcement said, als ttacked other targets in western Jermany, the identity of which vas not disclosed. One plane \va ost in the night's operations. The air ministry disclosed tha ,e RAP had loosed 16,500 tons o xplosives on Germany durin anuary to break all monthly rec rds for bombing attacks on th eich as additional ^details filtere tirough concerning the damag nflicted on Berlin. ; Dispatches from S t o c k h o l n juoted travelers arriving from Berlin as saying that the Germa apital was a "dead, city" and tha 0 more Attacks on the scale o he most recent RAF raids woul tnish, it completely. One traveler estimated that 5 o more raids would do the job. , In addition to the 16,500 ton dropped on Germany,, approxi mately l,500vtons of explosives vere showered . dowh on othe European objectives by the RA ast month. Altogether the British lost 38 planes over Europe during Janu ary, and destroyed 120 enemy air craft. -v-:--"': L :v ·=·'· ' - - BOMB HEADS FOB KWAJALEIN ISLAND -- A bomb (upper center) is headed for Kwajalein island of the Mar* shalls during a U. S. bombing attack on Jan. 9. U. S. troops have invaded Kwajalein, Note shipping in harbor. Famed PunXsutawney Groundhog Breaks Silence of 2 Years Gobblers, Knob, Punxsutuvney, Pa., (U.R)--The famous Punxsutawney groundhog, breaking a 2- year silence, emerged from his lair long enough Tuesday to predict G more weeks'of winter. As the seer of Gobbler's Knob climbed'aboard his casting block 1 mile south ot here, he projected long, black shadow before him, a certain sign that winter ivill not end for 6 more weeks. Being a true patriot, the woodchuck failed to make his annual prediction in 1942 and 1943--last year because the government orders against long-range predictions which might aid the enemy, and the year before bccSuse censorship restrictions. The groundhog brushed aside any attempt by members of the press and groundhog club to question him about a 4th term for President Roosevelt, the war, rationing and taxes. But he fairly bristled when someone mentioned the Quarryville pretender, who has sought unsuccessfully for a decade to out- shadow him. APPROVE HANGAK RENTAL Des Moines, (#")--An a g r e e - ment under which the state of Iowa would make ,60 quarterly payments of SI. 125 each to cover rental of the new national fiuard hangar at the DCS' Moines municipal airport was approved by the state executive council. Says Russia Laying Groundwork for Maloni Separate Peace Move Washington, (IF) '-- A Russia writer's charge that the Vatica had pursued a pro-fascist polic Wednesday prompted a counter accusation by a Catholic leade that Russia is laying the. ground work "for alienating itself from the allies and making a separat peace with Germany." "Soviet condemnation of th Vatican is merely an item in pattern which Russia is skillfull working out," said Msgr. Fulto J. Sheen, associate professor philosophy at Catholic universit and widely known as a writer an conductor of the Radio Catholi Hour. His comment, in the form of prepared statement, followe publication by Izvestia, officia soviet newspaper, of an articl by Dmitri Petrov, which sai that "the Vatican has assumed th position of direct 1 accomplice fascism." Petrov asserted tha Pope Pius XII- had "maintainec diplomatic relations \yith Hitler 1 and "helped. Hitler strangle th Italian people, including Cathol groups' opposed to fascism in Ger many as well as in Italy." KILLED BY TRAIN Osceola, (if) -- Kenneth Bus: 23, Promise City,.Iowa, was kille Tuesday afternoon when the true he was driving was struck by Burlington passenger train al crossing went of here, Clark j county Sheriff Harold Burgess re I porlcd. Nazis Report Reds Across Estonia Line ·London, (ff)--A Moscow broadcast announced Wednesday night hat /r Russian troops who captured Cingisepp Tuesday had continued 'o thrust westward making fur- her "important'gains," and since ·Ungisepp is only 8 miles from he border this suggested soviet spearheads already were inside Sslonia. At the same time, R e u t e r s quoted the German overseas news agency as reporting "soviet troops are trying to get across the River Naiova," indicating red army units already had pushed 6 miles into Zstonla. The Russians under ?en, Leonid A. Govorov previously had cap- :ured Keikino, 7 miles northeast o£ Narva. Stassen Entered in Wisconsin Contest or GOP Delegates Madison. Wis., (U.R)--Harold' E. Jtassen, former Minnesota governor and now a navy lieutenant omm'ander, Wednesday joined Vew York Gov, T h o m a s E. 3ewey and Wendell Willkie' in he race for Wisconsin's 24 votes at the republican national con- ention to pick -the party's candidate for president. Stassen's entry . in the v fight for Wisconsin convention delegates was announced by Dr. F- L. Gullickson West Salem dentist a n d former state GOP chairama. Gullickson said he had received "assurance. 1 .hat Stassen would accept the republican presidential nomination it were offered to him, but. did not say whether ' that assuranc came from Stassen, who is now at sea, or his Minnesota backers In :88D, Central and South America were the chief exporters of'quinine, but-the seed was no developed, and Java and the near east came to dominate .the field s, Jr., and Frank Clemas, cl loles in a lake here,- dropped i lines thiough the t opening« ja received $10 fines instead oMish. J Authorities said 'the men had'vjo- ated'-a law against : fisSing wftb | more than one line. '*·'·:·:·. ,·'··'· '· CVS, 1 , j "All that legend (about fishing liere is wrong; we didn't get a Me," Clemas said as he paid ] nis fine. · · · · ' . The judge counted the money | and grinned. "We did," he said. 2 Austin Men Report Fishing Not Good at Red Wing; Pay Fines Red Wine, Minn., CU.PJ---Two Austin, Minn., anglers who heard that-.the fishing was good in the Red Wing area, said. Wednesday they had been disillusioned. The fishermen, Herman Auer, iGREAT MOMENTS , IN MUSIC The Cetancsc Hour SJdritts Itw MUUGW'S Cavalleria Rusticana loan TtnnyMn soprano Svzatirt* Sf «l mexit-'afniH J«n r»n tenor t«bort W»d* ttriltur L G»«r«« SlbwtiM anJuclH T O M i e H T KGLO - 9 PM Ctlaticse »8*«. U.5. t*»X. Off. te** ·fAmtric* JOHN PAUL JONES JOINS Boise. Idaho, «J.R--"I have not j yet begun to fight," s a i d John I Paul Jones Tuesday as he joined I She navy. Jones, a namesake of I the famous admiral, is from Poca- * tello, Idaho. TONIGHT! * · · : * FRANKI SINATRAl THE VOICE all America loves! IN HIS OWN HMF-HOUt UMMS VOCALISTS WMCHBTU I CECIL B. DEMIllE SINATRA singing the songs you like best PitetUed Inf. VIMMS KGLO-- 8:00 P.M. QUIZ 2 WOMEN IN SLAYING CASE 2nd Lie Detector Test Sought by Suspects By JERKY HIDEOUT Chicago, (U.R)--Two women, one of them a convicted hotel prowler, and her sister, who had obtained a job as a room key clerk at the Drake hotel, asked for a 2nd lie detector test Wednesday as police continued to question them in connection' with the fatal shooting of Mrs. Adele Born Williams on Jan. 19. · . Both women, Mrs. Ellen Valon- ias Bennett, 41, the hotel employe, and her sister, Mrs. Anna Valon- ias Mincfc, 38, have police records. Neither was able to offer substantial proof of her activities during the time Mrs. Williams, wife'of a state department attache, was shot by a mysterious woman in a black Persian lamb coat, who police be- ved might have entered her hotel room and taken several uncut gems in a small jexvcl box. The missing jewels offer police the most substantial clue in the 2- week old mystery. Mrs. Bennett, who had moved into the Drake as the wife of a building contractor and used^his name in obtaining a job there, established the fact that she . had dinner with him and was introduced to a union labor leader about an hour after the shooting. She claimed that she; spent the afternoon shopping, but was unable to recall any purchases or name any salesman who might remember her. Police revealed that Mrs. Bennett had been working nights but had swapped shifts with another woman so that she might have that particular evening free. Mrs. Patricia.Goodbody, daughter of Mrs. Williams, who was in the hotel room when her mother was shot, was called by police, but was unable to identify Mrs. Bennett. . · . ' Buy War Savinjs Bonds and Stamps from your Glofc-Gazrltt carrier boy. W H O ·EUMTtWUBK \VKDNtSDAT EVENING 6:45 Kaltcnbom 10:00 Vic. Time! 7:00 Mr., Mrs, North 10:15 News ·J:30 Beat the Band 11:00 News 8:00 Time to Smile 12:00 Swing Shin 8:30 Mr. DIst-'Att'y. 11:30 News 9:00 KayKyser 11:43 Music. New* MO»N1NC 8:30 Lorn, Martha 8:45 News 9:00 Lora Lawton 3:13 News 9:30 Help Mate 9:45 Star PPi-h'sc. 10:00 Road or Lire 10:r Vic. SiirJc 10:TO Bra**c T'm'w. 10:43 David Harmn 11:00 Judy. Jane 3:39 Jerry Smith 3:45 Happy Al 6:00 Heaven. Home 6:15 Ken, Slim 6:30 Farm News 6:45 Jerry. Zclda 7:00 Order 7:K Time ID Shine 7:30 Kens 7:4:» Uncle Slan R;ftO Rev. R'd'p. 8:15 Jim Day C ECIL B. DeMILLE, one of Hollywood's foremost directors, who produces the. KGLO-CBS "Lux Radio Theater," is guest on the "Frank Sinatra Show" over KGLO-CBS Wednesday at ^ 8 p. m. DeM i 1 1 e, now complet- in i n g "T h e Q Story of Dr. -/ Wassell" for .M Paramo u n t, '[-fj has ·· produced and directed J many memor- DE MILLE able pictures, among them "The Ten Commandments," "The King of Kings," "Union "acific," "The Plainsman" and countless other epics. · With "The Voice" in the receiving line to welcome DeMilie are Bert Wheeler, dim- nutive comedian with the high voice, the "Vimms Vocalists," Axel Stordahl's orchestra and announcer Truman Bradley. * ,* * J EAN HERSHOLT as "Dr. Christian," gets involved with a mysterious newcomer to River's Eud, "The Man With The Splinter," 'title o£ the episode dramatized over KGLO-CBS Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. Dr. Christian finds it necessary to delve into finance and real estate to help the patient. Helen Claire, as Judy Price, is the doctor's assistant. * * - * . ' · T HE WAR BOND program produced by CBS and the American Hotel association,-for the 4th war loan drive Wednesday originates*from Chicago's Hotel Sherman and will broadcast on KGLO- CBS at 11:30 p. m. The program is one of a series of 12 cross- country broadcasts from member hotels of the AHA, at testimonial dinners honoring local war bond volunteer salesmen * * * TAKE DAVIES, understudy to Mary Mav- fJ tin in the Broadway musical hit, "One Touch of Venus," who recently made a success in the role when Miss Martin was ill, will be the guest of Alfred Drake on "Broadway Matinee" Thursday, at 3 p. m. on KGLO- CBS. Miss Davies made her first venture into the theatrical world when she appeared i in "The Lady In The Dark" in which she toured the country. As soon as this show closed she joined the cast of "One Touch of Venus." In her spare time 'she learned the star role and] when the opportunity came she was ready. * * * · - ... . OUZANNE STEN, mezzo-soprano, appearJ? O as guest-artist with soprano Jean Tennyson, tenor Jan-Peerce and baritone Robert Weede on KGLO-CBS' "Great Moments in Music" when excerpts from Mascagni's "Cav- alleria Rusticana" are presented Wednesday at 9 p. m. · Miss Tennyson sings the role of ; San- .tuzza, ^yho is ; in love with the .soldier 1" iddu portrayed by Peerce v Miss ; Sten is cas' as Turiddu's former -sweethearti 'lkla ; j '«·'"' Weede is Alfio, Lola's jealous husband. " * ' * · * ' ' .,, J ACK CARSON greets a well known Hollywood! star during the mirthful "Jack Carson. Show'' Wednesday on KGLO-CBS at 8:30 p. m., Arthur Treacher, playing Carson's uncle, and Agnes Mdorehead, playing Mrs. Freddie Martin. have .been added as regulars on the program. Eddi (Front Page Fink 1 ) Marr, Nephew Tugwell, singe Mary Lee and Freddie Martin and his orchestra! complete the cast. * * * B ERNARD HERRMANN CONDUCTS THE FIRS' COMPLETE PERFORMANCE OF HIS "FAN TASTICKS," FOR 4 SOLO VOICES AND OR CHESTRA, ON KGLO-CBS' "INVITATION TO MUSIC" WEDNESDA AT 10:30 P. M. i SOLOISTS ARE GENEVIEVE HOWE, SC$' PRANO; MONA PAULEE, MEZZO-SOPRANO; WILLIAM HAIN, TENOR; ' AND MACK HAH?. RELL, BARITONE? THE ORCHESTRA IS THE COLUMBIA SYMPHONY. * * * J UDY CANOVA, whom Monty Wool ley once kissed and brushed off in the same motion, visits "The Beard" to see what happens this time, on the KGLO-CBS "Monty-Wool- leyVjammy Kaye Show" Wednesday at 7 p. m. \ Like Monty, Judy is star of a KGLO-CBS show, and she is prepared to impress the "Hirsute Hero" with the dignity of .her rank --just in cose Monty gets gay. She's also ready to vocally augment the songful con- 1 tributions of Nancy Norman, Sally Stuart. ' Billy Williams and Artn'ur Wright. * ' * . * F RANK ENBUSK. local public accountant, -will speak on the KGLO Forum Thursday from 6:30 to 6:40 p. m. ' His subject will be, "What You Should Know About Tour Income Tax." KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES · Wednesdov P. M. 4:00 Fun With Dunn. CBS 4:30 Sing Along. CBS ·1:4:; American . Women. Wrirlev Gum. CBS .1:(H Qaincy Hoite and the New*. CBS ."·:15 To Yoor Good Iltaltb. Squibb Company. CBS 5:30 Sports Camera -:4."» The World Ttvday, General Electric, CBS 5:3:1 Meanin; of ITie News. B. F. Good. rich Company. CBS C:OC Xevrs of the Nation, P. O. i E. iratttrson) Ctli Harry Jamrs anil His Mualc MaVtrs, Cncslcrflelds. CBS fi:30 Friendly Time. Grain Eelt Beer VOO Monty Woollcy. Old Golds. CBS 7:TO Dr. Ctristian, Chrscbrotitb. CBS *:."»5 Grain Belt News »:(K) Frank Sinatra Shaw. Vlmmj. CBS K:^0 Jack Carson Shvw, Campbell SflQns CBS :I10 Great Moments In Music. Celanese, CBS 9:30 soldiers of the Press 9:-15 Trcasur}' Slar Parade 10:8» EvenlnR News Roandcp. First National Bant (Patterson) 10:20 Sons lor Today 10:30 Invitation to Music, CBS 1J:«ft News. CBS 11:05 Gibson. O'Neill arid Petrillo. CBS 11:30 Amcrfean Hotel Association. Hh War Bond Pro pram. CBS t-.Mw News, ens 12:M Sii:n O'.l ' Thursday A. M. Rounrinp. M»rnlnr N«wS Tyden Feeds (llarvc^ 7:00 Hebrew Christian Hoar. Dr. Michelson 7:3l-Keep Time with Iatnnn5 A:tr, World News. Ma^on Cily MerclianLs 8:30 Today in Osare 9:00 Clear Lake on the Air 9:13 Tips and Tunes, Tidy House Frod~ ucL« 9L2.1 Musical Mils n:3n Open Door. Standard Rrantls. CBS 3:13 Bachelor's Children. Wonder Bread. CDS ID.-OO N'eK'x Dtftsl. Jacob E. Decker and Sons (Harveyt ll):!^ Bible Broadcast, Xadlo Chape] 10:30 Semi? for Today 10:35 Waltz Serenade 10:4.-. H«me Town News. Glolfe-Cuettc (Harvey) ; U:W Kate Smith Speaks, General Foods, CBS 11:13 MTSterr Melody Game 11:30 Romance of Helen Trent. American Home Frvduets, CBS 11:45 Oor Gal StinAay, American Home FrodKls, CBS 12:00 Job Notes 12:03 Today's Markets ]?:!. Carjtill Feeds Program. 11:^0 Front Paire News (fatttraon) 12:43 Meet the Band 1:00 Yoanr Dr. Malone, General F*ods, CBS . .M. n- General F/tfl CBS 1:30 \\ f.ove 3rd I.C CBS 1:43 What's Cookln' ^:K1 Mortin Downey's' Sonps, Cvcft Cala. 2;J.» Kliiabetb BeraLt and the News, CBS 2:30 School ot the Air, CBS .1:00 Broadway Ma1inee t Owen Glass, CBS :t:-ri Bi.1 CoUcllo and the Xtw*. CBS 3:30 Mailbag Request Program 4:00 Fun with Dunn, CBS ·5:30 Sing Along. CBS ; · ' , 4:fr American Women, Wrijley Gna. CBS 5;M Jimmy HiUiard's Orchestra, CBS 5:15 Job Notes . - , . 5:30 Sports Camera -W v . World Today. General Electric, CBS 3:r.l Meaning of the New*, B. F.'G»td.~ rich Comptoy, CBS fi:00 News ot the Nation, P. G. * E. {Patterson) 6:15 Harry James and his Music M«ket|, Cbesterfteldx, CBS 6:30 KGLO Forum 6:40 Hours Ahead · j 6:45 Treasurs- Star Parade 7:00 Melodic Moods 7:15 Red Cross Program 7:30 Friendly Time, Grain Belt *e«r^ 8:M M»J«r B«wes Amatevn, Carysler Corporation, C95 . ; 8:M Dinah »h«re r BIrdteye F»o4s. CBS 9:00 American Legion Dinner for Secrei- tarits of War and Navy. CBS S:3» Here'* (« K«nance p Erenlnr 'n Parts. CBS 10:00 Evenmt Xewx Revndnp, First N"a- tional Bank (PaUcrs«n) , W:2Q Seng for Today , 10-30 Viva America. CBS 11:00 Xe«s. CBS 11:05 The Clevclandaires. CBS General FoaJt, i n;.1Q Dick Brodcur'a Occhcitra, CBS ti:1X. New*. CB3 | 12:03 Sign Qlt - .

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