The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 8, 1944 · Page 2
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February 8, 1944

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

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Tuesday, February 8, 1944
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TS 2 Tuetfejr, Feb. «, 1944 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE frols shot up an enemy cun battery. American spitfires shot down 4 Menschel J26's, used to tow gliders, and 2 gliders over the gul£ of Genoa. Another nazi plane was downed west ot Corsica, Complete returns on the flying fortress bombing, of Toulon in southern Prance Friday showed that 8 enemy planes instead ol 3 were downed. Will Speak on Stalin's World Game Iowa.City--William II. Chamberlin, former foreign correspondent for the Christian Science Monitor, will lecture on "Stalin's World Game" at the University of Iowa Feb. 15, Dr. E. E. Harper,' chairman of the university lecture board, announced Friday. A background of VI years, 1922 to 1934, as the Monitor's Moscow correspondent gave him a great amount of knowledge of Russian affairs. In 1935, Chamberlin was made chief Far Eastern correspondent for his paper, with headquarters in Tokyo and he was war correspondent in France from September,1939, to June, 1940. \Vell-kndwn as a lecturer and writer since his return to the United States in 1940, his articles have appeared, in such publications/as .Atlantic Monthly, Harper's and American Mercury. It will be his' first' appearance at the University''~of'Iowa.. 'Walter Hunt' .invented the fust Stfety Pin. Pal par«nr«d the Hollow Grovnd Blad* for cooler, - shoving PAL ; RAZOR BLADES and. Shaving Supplies BOOMHOWER HARDWARE JAP PUBLIC NOT TOLD OF LOSS 8,122 Nipponese Dead on Kwajalem Atoll By MORRIE LAN'DSBERG Associated Press War Editor The Japanese homeland remained in the dark Tuesday on the stunning Nipponese defeat in the swift American capture of Kwajalein in the Marshall islands. Just how complete was the U. S. victory was indicated in casualty figures given out at Pearl Harbor by Admiral Chester W. Nimitz. They showed: Japanese dead: 8,122. American dead: 286. The Tokyo radio, in an 8 a. in. broadcast, told its listeners that "bitter fighting" continued in the Marshalls, although the 60 mile long Kwajalem atoll has been in American hands for several days. There has been no word of any further landings on other islands. Commander Anthony Kimmins of the British royal navy, the first military observer to return from the Marshalls, declared at Pearl Harbor that the Kwajalein campaign, which started Jan. 31, was the most perfectly executed action he had seen. Why Japanese casualties ran so high was suggested by Associated Press War Correspondent William L. Worden in a description of the pulverizing American bombard- U. S. Planes Will Launch Drive From New Aerial Bases By UNITED PRESS American planes withiu » few days are expected to begin a new offensive from newly-won bases in the Marshall islands against Japanese strongholds barring the road to Tokyo, front dispatches said Tuesday. Navy seabees are expected to have the Roi airstrip in condition for American planes within a few days and army engineers were reported rapidly repairing the Kwajalein island strip. ment of the coral target now being converted into a U. S. air and naval base in the heart of the enemy's central Pacific defense line. "American guns destroyed, as nearly as it is possible to destroy land itself, the northwest end of Kwajalein island," he wrote. "Nothing that was there when this blanket of hot steel fell--is alive--no men, no trees, not even tiny crabs which were scuttling through the coral,' nor minute devilfish which lived- in holes in the reef." The Kwajalein drive cost the U. S. marine and army force amazingly fewer casualties than for the successful' Gilberts campaign in which 1,092 were/skilled:arid 2,680 wounded. The Japanese loat nearly 4,000 men during the November 1943, fighting. American wounded on Kwaja- lein totaled 1,148, and 82 men were, listed as missing. No compilation on Japanese wounded was available, but 264 enemy troops were taken prisoner. Washington inclined'to the belief that the Feb. 4 sea bombardment of Paramushiro island, Japan's big base in the north Pacific, was intended to distract and confuse the enemy, and was not in itself preliminary to invasion. Allied bombers ranged far over the southwest Pacific in raids on Japanese positions. More than 150 planes kept up the continuing attacks on Rabaul, New Britain, where, for the second consecutive day the enemy's fighter defense was reported as weak. 1 Air assaults also were carried out against airdrome arid supply areas in the Armiralty islands, Japanese staging base in the Bismarck sea; Tanimbar island, 300 miles north of Darwin, Australia; and Kavieng, New Ireland. Will Be Sentenced for Listing Horse as Dependent in Draft Los Angeles, U.R)_Edward M. Sheridan, who still thinks his horse is a dependent for draft purposes, will be sentenced on a draft evasion charge Monday The 28 year old b a c h e l o r pleaded no\o contcnderc, admitting he might have been wrong, but unknowingly. "When I listed her as a dependent," he told Federal Judge J. F. T. O'Connor, "I meant just that. I didn't say she was a person. I just gave her name, 'Mary Ann Sheridan, and her age. I didn't say I was married or anything else. I filled out all the blanks there were and I didn't tell any lies." "She was awfully dependent. Have you noticed the price of oats lately?" Senator Bridges Will Be Married at St. Paul Concord, N. II., (U.R)--Sen. H. Styles Bridges, 45, (B., N. H.) said Tuesday he will wed Miss Dolores Thauwald Friday at St. Paul, Minn., in a ceremony to be witnessed by only a few friends. "Forget Blonds, Buy Bonds," Says Poster Camp Fendleton, Cal., (U.R)-Ma- rine trainees here can't overlook the advice to "forget blonds, buy bonds." The message carved on the side of a hill by 40 men and a bulldozer is 850 feet long and 250 feet high. ^ DRAFT CURFEW LAW Des Moines, (f)--A committee to draft a curfew ordinance for Des Moines in an-attempt to control youth problems was appointed by a citizens' group of more than 100 adults at the city : hall here Monday-night.' - ·. , TUTtn.TIK.Y him fay 1,458,912 and you A~A have the number of passengers who rode .The Milwaukee Road's Hiawathas during 1943--as many people as the population of Mavraukee, St. PaiJ, Minneapolis and Tacoma combined! Many of those Hiawatha passengers were in uniform--traveling under orders or on furlough. Many others were civilians on missions vital to war production or on other ential trips. MILLIONS MORE USE MILWAUKEE ROAD Tho nearly a million and a half that the Hiawatha 1 fleet carried last year were swelled by millions of others who rode the Olympian, the Pioneer Limited, the Arrow, the Southwest Limited, the Chippewa, the Marquette, the Sioux and other Milwaukee Road trains. In addition, hundreds of thousands in the armed forces were transported to camps,-maneuvers and embarkation, ports on special trains via The Milwaukee Road and its connections. AMERICA MOVES »Y RAIL! Altogether, America's railroads carried over four times as many passengers during 1943 as in recent pre-war years. What other form of transportation could provide, such swift, dependable, economical service for the mass movement of a nation of 133,000,000 people at war? r ·" THE MILWAUKEE ROAD S E R V I N G T H E S E R V I C E S A N D Y O U No Excuse for Any Strike, Green Says Kansas City, (ffil--With Ihe ves ot .our fighting men at stake ncl victory hanging in the bal- nce, there cannot be any justi- icatioii or excuse for any strike r stoppage of work, William Ireen, American federation of jbor president, Monday told elegates to .the 'international oilermakers' union convention. "At this moment," Green said, vast military movements are in rogress and even greater drives re in preparation. Millions of American boys will be called pon to risk their lives in action gainst the enemy. Our soldiers, ailors and marines will fight ourageously, unyieldingly and ncessantly. "The workers ot America must vork in the same spirit. When lie lives ot our sons and brothers nd loved ones are at siake, when ·ictory in this war against hated yranny hangs in the balance, iiere cannot be any justification v excuse for any strike or stoppage of work. "No matter how unjust condi- ions may become, no matter how harp an aggravation may be he members of the American cderation of labor should realize hat they must stay on the job nd keep producing to the limit £ their, ability until final victory s won." The labor leader said the na- ional and international unions affiliated with the AFL have made a 100 per cent perfect record in fulfilling their ' no-strike pledge to the government. He ailed upon local unions to match hat record. MAY HAVE TO SIGN TAX BILL F. R. Must Act or Lose Substantial Revenue . By FRANCIS J. KELLY Says Racism Is Peril to Free World Des Moines -- When the time omes to make peace, the colored and racially underprivileged peoples of the world, if they do not ee freedom in prospect else- vhere, will turn to Russia to get it. Vhile the Christian nations have een talking about the need of ra- ial equality, under the soviet egime, it has become a fact. This warning to, and charge gainst the Christian church, was r oiced to an audience at the Drake onfcrcnce by Doctor Georgia [arkness, professor of applied neology at Garrett Biblical insti- ute. "As to what is the right and Christian thing to do, there is more greement on racial issues than on var, economic change, or any ther major social problem. But vhen it comes to action, there is 10 point at which the practice if the church breaks sooner with Is profession," Doctor Harkness aid. ' "What we have in the racial is- ue, is a large-scale caste system, )ased primarily not on blood or conomic function, but .on misunderstanding biological' facts, lack if cultural appreciation, the mix- ure of political with racial ideo- ogies, dislike of the different, rivalry and fear. "So deep-rooted and therefore, o unconsfcious, are most of our -intipathies, that even Christian people find it harder to think dis- jassionately and act consistently in this subject than on any other Sacism is the most deadly demon that infests our social structure and imperils the possibility of a free and democratic world." Buy War Savings Bonds ant Stamps from your Globe-Gaxette carrier boy. Washiuctou, W-- T i m e, the institution and a 3 line clause in he $2,315,2QO,000 tax bill com- )ined Tuesday to make it impossible for President Roosevelt o 1 allow the measure to become aw without his signature unless he is wiliing to lose more tlian :87,000,pOO in potential revenue; The m e a s u r e , which Mr. loose velt criticized recently as unrealistic and which blocks a locial security payroll tax in- Tease which he thinks should ake effect, cannot actually reach he white house before Wednesday, according to enrolling clerks, although it received final congressional approval Monday. If . .Roosevelt then decides to al- ow it to become law without igning it, it would take effect under the constitution 10 days ater (Sundays excepted), on Feb. However, the bill provides that the $l,Q51,3M.m in excise tax ncreases "shall take effect on the irst day ot the first month -which wgins more than 10 days after he date of the enactment of this act." Non-sirnatur* would nuke he effective date April 1, rather ban March 1, with a consequent potential loss of one- twelfth of a year's excise tax additions. Without waiting to see what would happen to this legislation, congress turned to the job of at- :empting to simplify the present ncome tax structure, the complexities oE which have brought anguished cries from all parts of :he country. Chairman Doughton {D. N. Car.) said his house ways and means committee would begin a study of the matter immediately. The anticipated $2,315,200,000 yield from the new measure will push total federal revenue above an estimated 542,200,000,000 over a full year's operation, but' both :he president and the treasury lave declared an increase of at least $10,500,000,000 should have been provided. It was generally expected that Wr. Roosevelt wouM reiterate his views in a message to congress, no matter what his decision on signing or vetoing it. Individual income taxpayers !ace an additional $664,900,000 load under the measure through abolition of the earned income credit and disallowance of deductions for federal excise taxes paid. The victory tax becomes a traight 3 per cent levy on income over $624 a year, regardless of "amily status. The changes apply o 1944, income and not to that :or 1943. A rise from 90 to 95 per cent in .he excess profits rate is expected :o bring "in ( an', extra $502ilOO,000 rom corporations. Higher postal rates, effective 30 days after enactment, are counted upon for $96,900,000 more. In- iOwn mail, formerly sent for a 2- cent stamp, will cost 3 cents, and W H O ·EJ NCTIf OU TUESDAY EVENING 6:30 News _ 3:00 Bob Ho»» 6:45 Jimmy Fidlcr S:3» Bed Skellan 7:00 J'h'y. Presents 10:0» Vic. Tunes 7:30 Date wilh'Judy 10:15 News 8:00 Mys. Thcal. 10:30 Ev'th'c for Boy 3:30 UcGce, Molly 11:00 Thi Attack WEDNESDAY MORNING 5::iQ Jerry Smith 8:30 Nc^-s 5;« Al k Mai? Ls S:«5 Allen fcoth 6:00 Heaven, Home 9:00 Lora Lawtim 6:15 Farm Service 6:30 Farm Ne\s's 6:43 Jerry. Zelda 7:00 Dreicr 0:15 News 9:30 Help Male 9:45 StarP'lyh'sc 10:00 Road ol Lite 7:15 Time to Shint 10:15 Vic. Sade 7:30 News 7:43 Uncle Stan 10:30 Brave T'm'w. 10:45 Duvid Hal-urn 8:00 E. G. Webber 11:00 Judy, Jane 8:15 SongfeUows YOU CAN SAVE MONEY- O N YOUR 1943 Income Tax by using the TAX PRIMER in figuring your March 15 return. Consulting the TAX PRIMER ·will help determine exactly how much you owe on your '43 taxes. An illustrated 16-page booklet, the TAX PRIMER is chockful of easy-to-understand facts and sample nlled-out forms. Contains all the information you need to make the task a simpler one. THE TAX Civilian "Famine" in 'ork and Beef Forecast »y Livestock Official Washington, (/P)--An official of e National Livestock Producers' Association predicts a civilian famine" in pork and beef, within 0 to 90 days. \ The shortage is developing, says . O. Wilson, executive secretary E the association, because "ill ad- ised" government policies are orcing farmers out of livestock reduction. "Within a short period this ountry will be practically on a amine basis with respect to sup- ly of beef; the pork supply will a ve shifted from a feast to ' a amine." His prediction was made Monay while the agriculture department was estimating that food upplies, including meat, will be bout the same this year as last, [eavicr military and lend-lease emands will keep civilians from aving more food despite an an- :cipated jump in production, said he farm department Meat r production, it estimated, vill run about 25,000,000,000 ounds this year. )eputy Sheriff Quits; Lnters^Oil Business Allison -- Martin Jepsen reigned from his work as deputy heriff and purchased the oil usiness from George Jensen of Jlison. His resignation became ffective Saturday and began his ew work Monday. He was pre- ented with an all wool blanket rom the employes of the court- IOUSB. Before being deputy sheriff e was employed by Leland Harms in the Phillips 66 station nd also was engaged in a shoe epair shop of his own in Allison. e airmail.rate will rise from 6 ·nl» an ounce to 8. The $1,051,300,000 excise in- ·ease embraces a tax of $3 in- ead of $6 a 100-proof gallon on quor, 20 per cent retail sales axes OIK furs, cosmetics, luggage, id (witn a few exceptions) 4ew- Iry, as well as sharp boosts in uch Jevies as those on telephone alls, railroad tickets, night club iccks and bowling alleys. The ad- lissions tax to picture shows and her places of amusement be- omes a penny for each nickel of large. · A lengthy section of the bill cares a series of.amendments to the ar ' contracts renegotiation act, hich were finally approved in orm acceptable to the war de- artment. Buy War Savings Bonds and tamps from your Globe-Gazette airier boy. I I'll i U. S. Bombers Lash Frankf m Objectives on French Coast,* Ixmdon, (U.fi)--American heavy bombers in a 2-ply bombir"dh«/i ' of nazi Europe, smashed at the German arsenal arid -transport CK ! of Frankfurt Tuesday lor the 3rd time in 2 weeks and hammeiij ! rli I the mysterious lives" on the coast. "military objec r French invasion The allied aerial offensive, broken off for a day by bad weather, surged back to full intensity as raiders of all types swarmed across the channel to hammer Germany and occupied territory'by nirbt and by day. The United States strategic air force paced the 'campaign with a 2-pronged attack on Frankfurt and northern France, while marauder metiium bombers in considerable strength hit French tar- gels after British mosquito bombers stabbed into Germnay during the night. American flying fortresses went back to Frankfurt to heap new devastation on the ruins caused by v raids last Friday and on Jan. 29--the latter by well over heavy bombers and some 800 700 fighters, the greatest daylight Jleet of 4-motored bombers ever mustered. United States liberator bombers spearheaded the allied assault on toe unidentified military objectives along- the French coast, which have' been under periodic attack since Christmas. Long range fighters escorted both the fortresses and liberators, the first announcement of the attacks said. Crewmen of the marauders attacking northern' Fi-ance Tuesday morning reported "good hits" on their targets, which Germans de- heavy "antiaircrEy' fended wilh fire. "We met one ol the biggest vjj leys of flak I liave ever hea/; those sons at guns let loose," Fir? Lt. G. N. Eubank or Throckmcf I ton, Texas, said. . J The assault on tjie Pas De C; ais coastal strip continued all ds Hundreds of bombers, including very strong force. o£ maraude returned to England early in t afternoon. Many squadrons fighters swept over the clo, air lanes across the chatinel. Japan Ships Food for · Tule Lake Internees Tule Lake, C'ai., (U.R) -- j. t Lake relocation center authorit! Tuesday were awaiting arrival additional shipments of, food lit- Japan for Japanese citizens : terned at the camp. The fii shipment, consisting of 16 barrj of soy bean sauce, arrived Mi' day and Ray A. Best, direct' said a total of 747 barrels ot sauce, 30 barrels of bean and 5 cases of drugs were (Z. ; §! and 5 cases of drugs were c'*. jfil pecteci to complete the shipmet;'!: fijl The food was brought' to Ameifi lift \ aboard the exchange ship Gf " sholm through auspices o£ the '-' ternational Red Cross. Buy -War Savings Bonds Stamps from your Glooe-Gazj? carrier boy. WOLF IN SMART CLOTHING AFTER GRACIE ALLEN Witt IS this rumor about Grade and Adolphe Menjou? Or did George Bums and Verree Teasdale start th e rift .with that rumba (?) lesson they're enjoying. Who is thataway about whom? And will Grade manage to make « fourseme out of the eternal triangle? Wuxtra! Wuxtra! All the questions hilsriously answered.b( . t h e .George Burns Grade Allen radio show; Guest stars: A'dolpKe jy Menjou and Verree Teasdale. Tmie'i in...toiyght..;';ttJLp '. ' M RS. FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT is interviewed by Mrs. Jimmy Doolinle'on Aired D r a k e ' s "Broadway \Aatinee" over KGLO-CBS Wednesday at 3 p. m. This is'a highlight of the program's schedule for the week .of Feb. 7 through Feb. 11. Other guests for that period are Joan Edwards, Victoria Cordova and Vic Anthony. Mrs Roosevelt * * * B ETWEEN 'capers, Judy Canova sings "I Don't Care" and "Goodninht. Soldier" on KGLO- CBS' "Judy Canova Show" Tuesday at 1:30 p. m. Also heard on the program, which originates in Hollywood, are Eddie Dean, who sings "Home on the Range." Ruby Dandridge, Mel Blanc, Ken NUes and Gordon Jenkins' orchestra. * ' * * K GLO-CBS' "Romance" presents "Manslaughter,"' the thrilling story of a district attorney who is faced with the duty ot prosecuting the woman he loves, Tuesday at 9 p. m. The radio play is adapted from the novel by Alice Duer Miller. Claudette Colbert starred in the recent film version. * * * O NE married Couple visits another when Adolphe Menjou and his wife, Verree Teasdale, call on George Burns and Grade Allen, on the "Burns and Allen"'broadcast over KGLO-CBS Tuesday at 8 p. m. Also on hand to make Menjou and his lady welcome, are Tenor Jimmy^Cash, with one of the hit tunes of the day, Announcer Bill Goodwin, wandering as usual in and out of the B A household, and the Felix Mills orchestra. , . A CONDENSED veision ot the new Wj| Disney film cartoon, "Chicken LittL broadcast direct from the Disney: ·so 1 stages in Hollywood with the. producer troducing it, is one of the highlights KGLO-CBS' "Report to the Nation" at 8:30 p. m. "Chicken Little" is a barnyard with a whole new cast of Disney the title player (described as the barnyi;' playboy and yo-yo champ), the viHairi Foj Loxy, cock of the walk Cocky Locky, v »! other feather-brained - inhabitants such Ducky-Lucky, Gooaey-Poosey · and Turk/' Lurkey. . ~ * * * . ' S TEVE WILSON AND THE STAFF OF THl! "ILLUSTRATED PRESS" TRACK- pOWN ; THrJ KIDNAPERS OP LORELEI K I L B O UR'NE'5 NEPHEW DURING THE EXCITING EPISODE "THE PIED PIPER PASSES," ON KGLO-CBS "BIG TOWN" PROGRAM TUESDAY AT 7 P M S ENATOR BARLEY M. KILGORE, democrat o' West Virginia, speak on "The Need for 2 Fed eral Ballot for Soldiers" on the KGLO-CBS'"Con- srcss Speaks" program Tuesday at 9:30 p la. | * * -k S OPRANp EILEEN FARRELL sings "My Heart Tells Me," "When I Grow Too Old to Dream" and "Holy God, We Praise Name" on the KGLO-CBS "American Melody Hour" Tuesday at.6:30 p. rn. . ' Other selections are "I Wish !!' Could Hide Inside This Letter," "By the River, .of the Roses" and "I Love You," sung by Ban-, tone Bob Hannon; and "My Shining Hour" and "For the First Time," performed by contralto Evelyn MacGcegor, accompanied by violinist Remo Bolognlni. · KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES Tuesday P. M. Z-.ntl Qntncr Howr- *nd the News. CP.S 5:15 KGLO Fontm 5:25 Hours Ahead 5:30 Sporls Camera 3U* The \Vorl* Todir* Grneral Electric. CBS S:55 Mraninr of the Xewt, B. F. Goodrich Company. CBS 6:00 News of tjtc Nation, P. G. i E. (Patterson) 6:15 Harry James and His Mnaic Makers. Chesterfields, CBS $:3 American Melody Hoar. Biyer Aspirin. CBS ' 7:1)6 Big; Town. Ironiicd Teast, CBS 7:34 Judy Caimv* Show, Collate Tooth Powder. CBS 7:53. World N'evs 8:09 Barns and Allen, Swan Samp, CBS 8:30 Report to the Nation. Electric Com* panics, CBS 9:00 Romnncc. CBS 9:30 Congress Speaks. CBS 9:45 Guy Lombardo's Orchestra. CBS 10:09 Evtnfnr Xewt Ronndnp, first Na tlonal Bank (Patterson) 10:20 Songs for Today 10:30 Jimmy Eorscy's Orchestra. CBS H.-OO X«ws, CBS 31:03 Buffalo Presents, CBS 11:30 Jimmy Milliard's Orchestra, CBS lJ:(WXcn-», CBS 12:03 Sign Off Wednesday A. M. Morning New?* Fee*s ( H t r v t y T?den «Jj »'· *U ,V -J. j^ 7:no Hebrew Christian Hoar. Dr. M i c h - ' elson liSO Keep Time with Damons «:!· \V o r 1 d Xews, Mason Cily Merchants (Harvey) 9:30 Today in Osaje U;W Clear I-akc on Ihe Air a;l."f Tips 2nd Tunes, Tidy House Product* U;?-» Songs of Omar. Omar Floor »:5A Open Door. Standard Brand*. CBS 9:43 Bachelor's Children, Wonder Bread, CBS 10:0» 'esr« Digest, Jacob E, Decker and sons (Harvey) 10:M Bible Broadcast. Radio Chapel 10:30 Sonc for Today 10:35 Waltz Time 10:13 Home T o w n News. Globe-Gatelte (Harvey) 11:40 Kate Smith S p e a k s. General Foods. CBS 11:15 Mystery Melody Game 11:3* Romance ot Helen Trent. American Home Products. CBS 12:00 Job Notes 12:03 Today's Markets 12:15 The Old Timers 12:30 Front Pat* News, Osco Dn»r Company (Patterson) 12:43 Meet the Band 1:00 Toon* Dr. Malone, General Foods. CBS 1:1.1 Joyce Jordan. M. D., General Foods, CBS 1:3fl \Ve T.ove and T-rarn, General Food^ CBS l:W \Vhat CookirT C:00 .Harj- M#rIFn. Standard Brand*. CBS -:IS Morion I«wney, Coca-C«l* 2:30 School of the Air of the Americas. CBS 3;00 Rrcndn-ai: Matinee. O*en 5U S CBS . 3:tS Bill Costello anil Ihe Neivj. CBS. 3:30 MaiJbag Request Program 4iOO Kim Wilh Dunn. CBS 4:30 Sing Alone. CBS 4:15 American VFomeni W t i j l c y · Gam, ens .V.MI quint? H«we and lh e \tiff CB5 I 3:15 To Toor Good HMllh, Sqaihb c«m-I pany. CBS . ' 5:30 Sports Camera .1:4.1 The World ItxUr, Genual Electric^ S:M MMnlnj or Ihe News, B. F. G«o rich Company, CB5 fl:W »ws or the Nallon,' P, G. t; E.1 (P»Ueron) . . j 6:15 Harry James and Hii Mnjlc Makers.1 Chesterfields. CBS ' r,:W Friendly Time, Grain Belt Beer 7:00 Monljr WooJIey. Old Golds. CBS 7:31) Dr. Christian. Chesebroorh, CBS 7:53 Grain Belt News 11:00 Frank Sinatra Show. Vimms. CBS 1 S30 J»ck Carson Show, C«tnobtU Sonpj, CBS \ a:00 Grral Moments in Music. Celanejc. j 8:30 Solders of the Press 9:43 Trcasurj' Siar Parade 10:00 Erenlnp News Roandup, V a r Mosic Co. ( P a l l c n o n ) 10:20 Sons for Today 10:30 Invitation to Muait. CBS II:0» Nen^. CP.S ;« 11:05 Gibbon. O'Neill and Pctrillo. CBS Il:oO American Hotel Association U' War Bond Procram, CBS (·,':(W News, ;rts 12;05 Sign Of£

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