Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 10, 1944 · Page 2
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 10, 1944
Page 2
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2 ThurwUy, Feb. 10. 1« MASON CITV GLOBE-GAZETT German Lines Crumbling Along Russia By EDDY GILMORE Moscow, (IP)--Germany's one all-powerful eastern front wa crumbling at many points Thurs day wider the staggering sledge hammer blows or 7 Russiai armies. In the vast reaches of the lowe Ukraine the nazi retreat ap preached a rout as the tentacles o » treat red army pinchers close on disorganized remnants of be tween 19 and 15 battered Germa divisions trapped in the rain soaked steppe country betwee Cherkasjr and.Nikopol, 200 miles to the south. German dead Uttered the battle fields as the combined third ah fourth Ukrainian armies unde Generals Tolbukhin and Malin ovsky turned the German retrea west of Apostolovo into a debacle outflanked the great iron ore cen ter ol Kr'ivoi Hog from the sout and surged westward to imper the Kiey-Nikolaev railway, sol remaining escaping route left t the fleeing enemy. Forty town's were captured i this tremendous drive to clear til Ukraine o£ the invading Germans including the important strong hold of Radushnoye, 14 mile northwest of Apostolovo and les than 8 miles from heavily-forti fied Krivoi Rag, a soviet cominun ique said; In the Dnieper death circle north and east of the towns o Shpola and Svenigorpdka, the firs and 2nd Ukrainian armies uride Gens. Vatutin and Konev storme and captured the important tow of Godorodische, 18 miles north o Shpola, killing hundreds of Ger mans, taking many prisoners an sweeping up great stores of wa material. Enemy airfields throu?: which supplies were reaching in doomed Germans also were cap tured. ' · More than 1,000 Germans wer killed as the red army strangle hold tightened on the 10 division, trapped In this, narrowing circle ana repealed German attempts t break into the ring were defeatei With the loss ot 42 tanks, 90 arm ored trucks and 6 troop carriers the Russian communique said. The war bulletin said that a least 3,800 nazi troops were kille in the past 24 hours along the entire 1,200 mile long front as more than 57 towns and villages were liberated by the victorious rec army troops. * · In the far north, where Gens Govorov and Meretskov were blasting their way westward toward the Leningrad-Warsaw railway stronghold of Luka from the east, the strongly-fortified towns of Ordezh and Bolshoye-Zamo- · chye, respectively 18 and 13 miles northwest of the prime objective fell t o - t h e onrushing Russiai spearheads. :,,. , -The'-soviet.*drive toward ihe Baltic states is nearing Batet- skaya, strategic center on the Len- ingrad-Vitebsk railway, the com- munique disclosed, but no mention was made of operations around Narva. The right wing of Govor- ov-'s army was last reported storming the outer defenses of that ancient fortress city on the Lenin grad-Reval railway and an anchor of German defenses in the north. 3 Units Aid in Graduate Study Plans' Iowa City ---- Combined courses of graduate study in radio, journalism, and chUd welfare which lead to tne master's degree and to professional careers have been announced at the University ot Iowa by Dean Carl E. Seashore of the graduate colege. The program is administered by the Iowa Child Welfare Research station, in co-operation with the school of journalism and the department ol speech. It will prepare persons for pro- lessional careers in communication of child welfare information through the radio, magazines, and newspapers- «·n ean ^- S - eashore said students will participate in working out of actual projects in the radio child study club, radio news for children children's theater programs, popular articles for magazines and newspaper columns, feature .articles and syndicated material. Fellowships and assistantships are available to a few qualified and talented students, with applications to be submitted by April · Vivien Kellems Relaxes Anti-Tax Campaign and Pays One Installment Philadelphia, (/Pj--Miss -Vivien Kellems, Westport, Conn., war contractor, has relaxed her campaign against income taxes--but only to the extent of paying one installment. The 47 year old executive disclosed to interviewers that she made one payment only last Tues- day, "because some of my January bills were paid and I had some ready cash." She repeated, however, her assertion that "all business both large and small," should disregard tax bills and use the money instead for post-war reserves The statement had drawn sharo criticism in official Washinston. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette earner boy. fe SUPPLIES POUR ASHORE ON KWAJALEIN ISLAND-- bupphes including land trucks, tanks, oil drums, aramuni- ·tion, and other materiel, pour ashore on Kwajalein island as American forces invaded the Japs' Marshall island bases and took them from the Japanese. INTERNEES ARE BACK AT WORK 3 Months* Idleness Ends at Tule Lake San Francisco, (U.P)--Internees at the Tule Lake, Cal., segregation center for disloyal Japanese have returned to work, ending a ? months' period of idleness, Sober 3. Cozzens, regional director o he war relocation authority, sai Thursday. Cozzens said nearly 4,000 of the rapanese are working for the firs line since Nov. 4 when the army took over the center following a eries of disturbances. Later the VKA resumed control. At the same time, WRA officials announced the Red Cross had es- ablished an office at the camp, loping the Japanese governmenl may reciprocate and permit re- umption of shipment of medical and other supplies to .American prisoners held by Japan. Japanese in the center are work- ng as janitors, motor mechanics varehousemen, fire departmenl ssistants. furniture makers, coal istributors, maintenance assist- nts, storeroom assistants, kitchen nd messhall assistants, farm ands and office workers, Cozzens aid. Schools in the center have been eopened, with an attendance of Cozzens blamed occasional dis- urbances at the camp on "approximately 300 young ,a»itators" but laimed there have been fewer rimes and misdemeanors at Tule *ake than in most'American communities of similar size. ' "The normal expectation in «. ommunity like Tule Lake where here are thousands of people vowedly loyal to Japan is that ncidenis may happen," Cozzens aid. Many of the segregants, waiting 1 be repatriated, are elderly peo- !e who bear no resentment to- 'ard America but feel they will nd greater peace and happiness i Japan after the war Cozzens ated. In the meantime, he said, they ?sire to live peacefully at Tule ake until they can return to apan. OVER MANY STATES Columbia, S. Car.. (U.R)--Lt. John . Hendley, Columbia, on duty ith the marines in the southwest acific, wrote his family: he was ommanding 28 men, hailing from 0 stales. Ackley--Sgt. Kenneth Johnston ame Sunday for a week's visit ith his mother and sister. Marie nd Mrs. Gladys Burns and fami- . He will -be sent to A. P. Hill ihtary reservation Frcdcricks- urg, Va. Japs Making Defense Type of Airplanes , By DEWITT MACKENZIE Associated Press War Analyst Our amazingly quick victory over the mikado's stronghold in the heart, of the Marshalls has enabled us to complete our measurements of the Japanese and to confirrti t h a t : w h i l e he is is tough, crafty* and ruthless, we can handle him;. --not easily but well. TheKwajalem atoll job has, so to speak, put us o v e r the top! b o t h militarily and psychologically in our preliminary offensive leading to the final assault on the main enemy citadel--the Japanese mainland. In the words o£ Admiral Chester W. Nimitz, coro- mander-in-chief · of the Pacific fleet, this triumph will "serve to speec! up the tempo" of our operations. , Tokyo gets the feel of this, too Premier Tojo tells his legislature that the war is^ "increasing in ferocity day by day and we are now being confronted with the situation where-the fate of the greater East Asia sphere and the rise and fall of imperial Japan will be decided. "The present situation does not indicate that the road is to be easy." The Nipponese military and political leaders believe the outcome of the war will be decided this year. It's significant that in this :hanging situation the Japanese, like the Hitlerites, are concentrating on the manufacture of defensive types of warplanes rather :han the offensive heavy bombers. That's the thermometer with which we get the enemy temperature. The little men of the ·ising sun have taken a page from ;he nazi book of strategy and are going to fight a defensive, delay- ng action in the hope of tiring us out so that we will leave them n possession of some ot their ill- ;ot gains. One of Japan's main difficulties s lack of sea transportation. The official Domei news agency Wednesday informed the controlled Asiatic press that transportation iroblems are limiting the coun- ry's use ot the resources of the occupied areas. That's gladsome news. Untold vealth lies in China and Indonesia --but the mikado hasn't the ships o bring it home. Upon these ·iches he is dependent to win the va;-. Despite our superiority on the ea. Nimitz holds that "the Japs an only be defeated from bases n China, and his objective is "to et our ground and air forces into China as early as possible." That fits perfectly the strategy which the allied high command apparently has been working on, that is, to make bombing, the chief weapon for the reduction of Japan proper. Jn order to bring the full weight of the vast Anglo-American air fleets to 'bear on Tokyo, Osaka and other great cities, we must have bases in China. That of course involves a hard and complicated task of invasion. Nimitz intimates that his navy, marine corps and,army forces "will have a,big hand in this China drive, However, that will be part of the final all-out offensive, which presumably can't be carried out until Hitler has been finished off. Tending, release :of equipment from Europe-we don't lack preliminaries to occupy our time. We have to complete piercing Japan's eastern shield, of which the Marshalls have been such an important part. And we proceed amidst signs that the enemy's defensive structure in the Pacific is crumbling under the allied.assault. Measlesoix Increase in 16 Counties Des Moines--Striking with .what the state health department terms "typical treachery," measles more than doubled in Iowa last month, it was reported Thursday. Cases ot the disease jumped from a reported total of 242 in December to 521 last month, and the wave pt prevalence may be expected to continue for the coming weeks, according to the department. The disease is scattered in its present stage, : cases coming the last week of January from 16 counties. These included Allamakee, Appanoose, Blackhawk, Bremer, Cedar, Clayton,. Delaware, Dubuque, Franklin. Lee, Marshal], Muscatine, Story, Tama, Webster, and Winneshiek.' Cautioning' other counties to be on the lookout for outbreak of cases, the department asked the public to co-operate with their physicians and public health officers in preventing spread. "All cases and suspected cases should be barred from contact with others," the department said. "Young children especially should be protected against contact." The department told that many persons "hold the foolhardy belief lhat measles is a light disease not to be considered too seriously. . "This altitude only leads to trouble," the department maintained. "Serious complications, such as middle ear infection and pneumonia, frequently follow the disease and care is necessary not only to protect against measles but also its complications." The disease begins in typical cases much like the common cold with running nose, coughing, sneezing, and watery eyes, it was brought out. BRINGS MEN atoll duiin the Yank i Assault boats and alligators e Marshall islands stronghold. · MANY COMPLETE ASTP COURSES Program Well on Way But Facing Curtailment Washington, (U.R)--The a r m y specialized training program, initiated only last April at a dozen institutions, already is turning out each month from 223 colleges and universities thousands of -graduates for highly specialized, technical assignments at home, and abroad. . The average training period for graduates is about 9 'months. Graduates to date, however, generally started at advanced levels. In the first 6 months they number about 1,009. By the end of December there were 5,000; today there are 10,000; by June 30 there will be 50,000. With the program just well underway, however,' it is facing some curtailment. Peak enrollment was 143,000 of; an ^authorized 150,000. Today it is about 140,000. By April 1 it will be cutstp 125,000,Vin line with.the^the rafce.of inductions into the army? Secretary of War Henry L. Stimson recently stated that enrollment figures would change from time to time in line with the army's manpower requirements. In .addition to the cut projected by the army, the house military affairs committee is considering proposals to abandon the program, except for medicine and foreign languages, or substantially curtail it. The program originally covered 4 general groups of talent, the largest being engineering. Next in order were medicals dental' and veterinary students; psychologists for classification work and linguists. ·' Enrollment of psychologists has already ceased, sufficient personnel having been obtained to meet current requirements. Several hundred have already been graduated in this field, while small numbers are still completing training. Enrollment of linguists in some of the more common languages likewise has ceased. Medical, engineering and some language students, however, are still being enrolled. The proposals being considered by the house military affairs com- mitttee were designed to ease Ihe selective service demand for pre- Pearl Harbor fathers. Apparently these proposals, if adopted, would eliminate or drastically reduce specialized training in engineering. Young men now going into specialized training would go instead directly into active service, thus taking the place of fathers who otherwise would be drafted. The war department's reaction to the proposals has not been made public, but it was believed the army desires to continue the program. It was created originally to meet recognized requirements, and army announcements have'al- ways stressed that the program would be limited to the army's needs. .MOVE TO MASON' CITV Fertile--Mr. and Mrs. Roy Larson were surprised Monday evening when the Double Dozen club to their home and presented them with a coffee table. They will move to Mason City about March 1. W U f\ KCU.NETHUBK M A ^~f 1M0 Kll««j«t«a THTJKSDAT EVENING 6:30 News 10:00 Vic. Tunes S:4a Kaltcnborn 10:15 News 7:00 Coffee Time^ 10:43 Mem. Music 7:.,0 Aldrlch Family 11:00 Sky High 8:00 Music Hall 11:30 News b Burns 11:45 Music: N'TOS 12:OOMU ' 1 '= FH1DAV S:30 Jcri-y Smith 5:4j At Jk Mary Lee 6:00 Heaven. Home 6:15 Farm Service R:30 Farm Xcws 45 Jerry. Zelda Drcicr 7:15 Time to Shine ~:30 Ncw.t ' 7:4."i Uncle Sinn »:t) F,. D. Webber 8:15 SonjieJJoivj B:.-,0 News 8:45 Alien Roth 3:00 Lora Lawton 9:15 NCAV. !):30 Help Mate 9:4.i Star Pl'yh'«i. 10:00 Road ot Life lrt.T.1 Vfe.. s.ittc 10:M Brave T'in'vv. 10:4S David Karnm 11:00 Judy. Jane DINNERS ARE PLANNED BY GOP Service Vote Debate Becomes Campaign Issue By JACK BELL Washington, (flj_The armed services vote controversy bloomed into a full fledged campaign issue Thursday as republican lead- -rs tuned up for a series of major speeches at several o£ the party's scheduled 2,000 Lincoln birthday dinners. Rep. Charles Halleck of Indiana chairman of the republican congressional campaign committee said he would answer President Roosevelt's contention' that a state absentee ballot measure supported by most congressional republicans was a fraud. Halleck said he will pledge bis party to do every thins it can to deliver a. "real" ballot into the hands of fighting men everywhere. ,He speaks at Pontiae, aiich.. Friday night and in Philadelphia Saturday night: "The boys are going to wind up with a real ballot that will let them vote for sheriff and every other office and not with a 'bob tailed' federal affair that doesn't even reach the primaries," Halleck .declared. He predicted that any compromise which may come out of i joint senate-house conference committee will lean more toward :he house-approved state absentee ballot bill than toward the administration's federal ballot proposal approved by the senate. House Minority Leader Martin (Mass.) said he expects to give :he republican viewpoint on the iervice vote controversy at a Lincoln birthday talk in Wheel- ng, \V. Va., Saturday night, when le will outline republican objectives for the coming campaign. Senator Butlei; (R., Nebr.) also will dwell on the service vote :heme in a speech at Kingsport, Tenn., Thursday night. The Lincoln dinners will furnish (he republicans generally with opportunities to state the Jarty's position, but most atten- lion will center on what 3 potential presidential candidates have to say. One of these, Gov. John W. Bricker of Ohio, scheduled 2 appearances here Thursday, a press conference and u talk at a national press club luncheon, before a formal speech at a banquet Thursday" night. Wendell L. Willkie, the 1940 presidential nominee, will cap western tour with a Lincoln day JAPANESE PINUP GIRLS-Even the Japanese soldier f±H 1? P1 7 P t*? 18 - T x TiS collection of Jap beauties found in a foxhole on Namur island by CpV Elmer Okl?hoi speech Friday night in Tacoma, Wash., and Gov. Thomas E Dewey of New York will address :he republican club of New York City Saturday night. GERMAN FORGE IS "FORMIDABLE" Patterson Says Danger Not to Be Minimized ' Washington, (U.R)--The Germans ire attacking the allied beachhead elow Rome with "formidable force" and the danger to British and American troops "is not to be Undersecretary o£ P. Patterson said minimized," War Robert Thursday. 'Our men are firmly estab- ished, however," he added, "and have substantial aerial protec- ion." Patterson, said the allies had icen forced to give up a small amount of ground under the pres- ure of violent attacks paced by arge numbers of tanks. "The Germans have launched ·iolent counterattacks which were to. have been expected upon ourS,! beachhead below Rome." Patter-*'! son said. He said, however, that allie troops have beaten back enemy a tacks and taken enemy..prisdners The Germans took advantage c bad weather, including rain an* high \vinds which interfered'wit* allied shipping and aerial su-' premacy, Patterson said. Jeep Lashed to Sub, Carried Underwater and Later Sees Action London, (U.R) -- An American jeep was lashed to the deck of a submarine and rode underwater to the island of Leros in the nfS Mediterranean where it went into $ action, the British information )J service said. Thursday. "The jeep tS was none the worse for the sub- s mersion and went very well afterwards," Lt. Cmdr. Lennox. W. Napier, commander of Ihe submarine, reported. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. TBfm, D INAH SHC»SEj will bring i wally Bfown's voluble version'-of a weekend. : dt the 'each ^to an abrupt- conclusion when she ings "Sleepy Time Gal" on "The Dinah Shore Program" Thursday on KGLO-CBS at 3:30 p . m. . ' . = " · . . The "Williom and Mary" skit will find Roland Young spending the night in o hotel corridor, his thumb stemming the flow of a water hpse inadvertently turned on by Cornelia Otis Skinner, as his exasperating wife Mary. ' ' Dinah Shore and "The Joseph Lilley Singers" will be featured in special arrangements of "Candlelight and VVine," "Besame Mucho arid "Get on Board Little Chillun.". . . * * * HE OUTSTANDING service of the U. S. navy in World war 2 is re-enacted for KGLO-CBS isteners in terms of one naval hero's adventnres on "The First Line" Thursday at 9 p. m. * * ' * RURL IVES, tne CBS wandering minstrel, is Lyn X« "£ ra £ s g " est on the KGLO-CBS musical show "To Your Good Health"-Friday at 5:15 p. m. mS 9n . g w ve ?i ,, nu , nlbers is " H e Never Spoke a mblin Word." Murray conducts his orchestra" and chorus in "\Vhen Johnny Comes Marching Home' and "America the Beautiful." ' * * * r\ICK HAYMES, in Hollywood for another U motion picture production, sings cur- ·ently popular numbers on the KGLO-CBS Here's to Romance" program Thursday at 9:30 p. m. Dick sings "Sometimes I'm Happv" My fleart Tells Me," "My Shining Hour/ 1 Speak to Me of Love" and "Tea for Two." ;rom New York, Hay Bloch's orchestra per- orms Gould's "Pavanne" and joins the S\\TOg Fourteen" choir in 2 numbers: "Be- 'ond the Blue Horizon" and "The Music Stopped." H OME service*; ind field directors of the Red Cross eotiie in for their share of attention on the Red Cross program to be broadcast on KGLO Thursday from 7:15 to 7:30 p. m. ; Carl Eastman and Helen Claire, both fj radio dramatists of note, will star in a dra- v raatic story, which will tell of how a young i| wife, who was very ill, had lost her will to $ live, until the Red Cross, arranged it so her a husband could return from the army to visit | -her." ; ' ; . '(' Also, Bob "Believe It or Not" Ripley will'] interview a mother, whose son is a prisoner of war in Germany. i The local speaker will he Mrs. Robert!, Glazei% member of the home service, layf committee for the Cerro Gordo county chapter of the Red Cross. - * ' * · * · ' : M EN OF THE U. S. NAVAL RESERVE MIDSHIPMEN'S SCHOOL AT COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY, NEW · YORK, ARE GUESTS ON "MAJOR BOWES' AMATEURS" P R O G R A M THURSDAY ON KGLO-CBS AT 8 P. M. OTHER GUESTS INCLUDE CrVTLIANS OF VARIOUS TALENTS. - r ' ' ' * · * * iT*HE WAR BOND protram produced by CBS and - 1 - the American Hotel association in co-operation with the V. S. treasury department, originates from the Hotel Nicolette. Minneapolis. Minn., Thursday on KGLO-CBS at 11:30 p. m. The protram \t one of a series of 12 from major hotels in a dozen cities where war bond volunteer salesmen are entertained. * . * * . · E VELYN KNIGHT, glamorous new singing star whose voice has been projected regularly throughout Latin America via the CBS network of the Americas, makes her how to KGLO-CBS listeners in the United States when she performs as guest on the 2-contf- nent good neighbor program "Viva America," Thursday at 10:30 p. m., from New York. I t. f * I 5 GL °- C 1 BS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES · Friday A. M. 4:00 Fun With Dunn CBS " " Sine Along. CBS American Women, iVriilcj- r,,tm, CBa 5:00 Jimmy Milliard's Orchestra. CBS :»:..i -lab Notes .·:,TO Sports Camera 3: n Thei Worl« ToiUj-, General Htclr.c. CHS .'»:3.» Meaning ol tnt New*. B. F. Goodrich Company. CBS «:0» Sews ot Ihe Nation, f. O t E (Patterson) llarrjr James and His Music Makers Cbeiterrields, CBS 6:30 KGLO Forum 6:0 Hours Ahead 6:45 Treasury Star Parade 7:00 Melodic Mocds 7:15 Red Cross Program -.:m Friendly Time. Orain Bell Beer *:oo IaJ»r Bowes Amalears, Chrysler Corporation. CBS »:» ninah Shore. Blrd.eye Foods, CBS 9:M First Line, Wrlflej Gnra, CBS »:3« Here's to Romance, Evenlnt in Paris, CBS 0:00 F.veninc New, Riuraup. Fint National Bank (Paltinnti) 0:20 Song for Today 0:30 Viva America. CBS I:nn Veivs. CBS 1:05 Trie Clcvetandaire* I:.TO Fourth Vi'ar Losn Pro s r,im. CBS 2:03 Slen Off Thursday P. M. Mo»tral Musical A'ewi ··»*··, Kccdi (Harvey) 7:00 Hebrew Christian Hour. Or. .Michels on 7:."« Keen Time wilh Damon* *:!.- World \ew». Mxson Citr Merch. ants (Harvey »:^l) Today in Owie !:«" Clear Lake on the Air »:I3 Tins and Ttjnts. Tidy Houte PrBd- ucts 0:35 Sonrs of Omar, Omar FfAar 9:50 Open Do.or. Standard Brands. CBS 0:J3 Bachelor's Children, Wcnder Bread, CBS 10:00 News nitest. Jacob E. Decker ind Sons (HarreT) IO:1J Bible Broadcast, Kadlo Chanel 10:30 Sons for Today 10:33 Walli Serenade 10:43 Home Town News, Globe-Gaietle Harvey ' Ii0 ° CBS S "'" t ' 3p " kf 5ene " 1 Fo»d», 11:15 Mystery Mrlodj- Game 11:30 Romance ot Helen Trent, Amtrican Home Products, CBS l l i « Our fial Sunday, American Home Products. CBS 12:00 Job Nolcs 12.03 Today's Markolj 12:15 The Old Timers l!:3(l Front Par* Xews. Osco Dru f Co.. (Fallrronl 12:« Meet the Band 1:00 V o u n f Dr. Milime, General tood,. 1:1.1 Joyce Jordan, M. n. General Feod, CflS 1:3» We Lore and Lear*, General fotdi. * * * * * # * CBS JM.i What's Cookin' ·1:90 Mary Marlln, Standard Brand!, CBS 2;I5 .Horton Downey. Coca-c«la 2:30 School of the Air. CBS 3:00 Bnadway Matinee. Owen Gla». CBS 3-.T.1 Bill Ostelto and Ike Xewi. CBS . .1:30 Miilhif Request Proiram 4:00 Fun with Dunn CBS 4:30 Sing Alonf. CBS 4:45 American W0mtn r Wrllltr Gttm, CBS S:0« qiSncjr H.we and the News. CBS S:l» T« 1m G»o BriMh.- *··!· C«_ 5:30 Sports Camera S:43 World T.dmy, General Electric. C»s ras Meaning mt the No«, B. F. G*M- rieh Company, CBS 6:o« Xewa or the Nation, F. G. 4 «. Fattenon 6:15 Dateline, CBS B:30 Friendly Time. Grain. Belt Mer *$;'« Sm "» »««r, Central F»O.I. CBS 7:54 Grain Belt Newt J : S1 ?'·»»««. """if M.lrii, CM B:3« That Brewtter B«y, Qmafcor Oats, 9:M J?2tTM ""' ···»«*·. C»»e| Clfarttav CBS »:S» The Symrtoi:ette, M, F i a , l r » , ,. . I'"* 1 "' W«tcke« 1»:l» Evening Sews Konitdnl, Vane. Mnstc Co. iPattenon) 10:20 Sens tor Today 10:30 Wendell Willkie Speaks. CBS lt:«1 News, CB5 !' : ?jj f«n GirberV orchestra, CBS 11:30 my Pe»rl'» orchwtri, CBS 1I:"» News. CBS 12:05 Siim Off.

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