The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 15, 1944 · Page 2
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February 15, 1944

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

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Tuesday, February 15, 1944
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2 Tuesday, Feb. 15, 1M MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETT (he monastery or the viciiu'ty Heavy damage was caused." (Another German broadcast as serted the monastery "was de stroyed by British bombs. (Max Hit! of NBC radioed a estimate that the monastery re ceived about 50, direct hits an said it was in partial ruins. "Th outer walls ol the ancient mon astery are still standing, but th blue dome with its cross is gone and there are gaping holes in th walls.") The 5tb army has fought fo nearly 2 weeks to seize the tow of C'assino and the rocky peak around the abbey without dam aiinr the old monastery. But the slopes of monaster hill have been honey-combe with German machine-gun nest and sniper positions^ and allie officers asserted the enemy ha been using the monastery -itsel lor machine-gun posts and artil levy observation, and also as cover for Germans defending th hill. German use ot' the monaster undoubtedly has brought death t allied soldiers, and allied officer said lives of more soldiers \voul be saved by removal of the mon astery as a dominating point o the battlefield. Many of the relics stored In th buildings are believed to hav been removed to Kome, and.per haps other safekeeping places. The present building dates from the 15th century. All but the wall o£ the monastery were destroyec by an earthquake in 1349. ^The bombing followed a warn ing, carried by bursting time Allied Artillery Opens Up After Bombers Attack New York, (/P)--Max Hill, NBC reporter on the Cassino front, ra died Tuesday that allied artillery units began shelling the Benedic tine monastery on Ml. Cassint- after more than 100 American planes had bombed the building converted into an observation fortress by the Germans. "There is no way of telling whether the priests left before tin (air) attack or remained in the abbey cells," Hill said. "There were 2,000 men, women and children refugees from Cassino also in the monastery, but it is no! known whether they were stili there after the warning." He referred to leaflets dropped Monday by the allies, warning those in the monastery to leave. "Clouds of smoke rose 2,000 feet from the first wave (of bombers) obscuring the monastery. And hardly had it cleared when the 2nd wave laid a terrific pattern of bombs from the top to the base of the southeast slope of the monastery hill. The 3rd wave hit the top and northeast slope while the 4th wave hit the top and west slope; where our troops have been trying .to take positions." ·-;·' Hill said each wave of fortresses was made~ up _of 30 to 36 ·bombers.:-. ., .-. · .. .-,.·· ' shells that scattered leaflets over the area Monday, advising the monks and any Italian refugees there to leave. "The time has come when we must train our guns on the monastery. We give you warning so that you may save yourselves. We warn you urgently: Leave the monastery," the leaflets said. The earth shook as giant bombs fell on the peak, some of them on the abbey itself. From a hill just across the valley, one could see great balls o fire leap up from the hillside a the bombs tumbled from the bi planes. It -was impossible to tel whether the monks and refugee in the aged building had heedc the warning: given them. The first formation of plane appeared over the valley abou 9:25 a. m. (3:25 a. in., central wa time.) A gun crew on the hillside sa\ 36 planes wheel across the valley ·It's about time they took car of-that relic, or whatever it is, .a gunner commented. "They hav been peppering us down here fi a week." The first string of bombs \ven into the area just west of th. abbey, and smoke billowed up. Then the wind carried the sound of an almost umnterruptec series of explosions across the valley. Soon smoke obscured the entire peak. This was; a task everyone a headquarters had tried to avoid --out among the gun crews in the valley, who had been under German observation from the abbey windows there were audible cries of relief when the bombs hit Sgfs. Clyde Meyer of Covington, Ky.. and Russell L. Dedoer of Kansas City, of an enginee unit, were working on a rod nearby. "Boy, we're glad to see that, they said, "we have been lookin for them for a long time." * Allies Occupy 3rd of Cassino Town , Q rf ». dl » u "'««. . S. flying fortresses Tues day bombed Mt. Cassino and its historic monastery, transformed oy the nazis into a fortress beginning an all-out offensive t crack the German line while pound troops maintained pressure both in the Cassino and Anzio invasion bridgehead areas. The bombs rained dovn in support of American infantry crawling up the hill against maehlne- un and artillery lire Doughboy troops battling Cassino below were said unofficially to have occupied one-third of that bastion town in bitter house-to-house fighting. On the invasion bridrebeid to. the west, allied troops threw back a small German attack in toe C»t- roceto (Aprilia) area, st/id repulsed a nazi patrol in the Cu- rn * noriheas* ol Anno. Ar- lillerymen broke up a German attempt to bridf e a stream it mile* above Anzio at VeUemsUeta, allied headquarters announced. Liberators and flying fortresses struck powerfully Monday a enemy rail and highway communications in northern Italy pouring iroops and supplies southward for Battle. They concentrated on a triangular area between Arezzo south of Florence to Verona southern terminus for rail lines for Germany through the Brenner Pass. Indicative of the bloody fight- ng in the Cassino sector, 240 Gernan dead were found in the Mt Castellone area north of Cassino The Germans Monday asked for i 3 hour truce in order to bury their dead. It was at least the second such incident in the Cassino area. Patrol activity and artillery exchanges still marked, this main 3th army front. Snowdrifts restricted activity on the 8th arow front. In the invasion area, a relative ull in the fighting continued vith mainly patrol actions, 3 days after a major German effort to pinch off thp beachhead had ended in what a headquarters officer termed a costly failure. The nazis still clung tenaciously factory buildings in the Carro- eto area above Anzio, buildings vhich have changed hands 4 imcs. Eight German planes attempted o strafe troops in the bridgehead ut were driven off by anti-air- r |ft fire than downed 2 of. them. The 4 engioed American bomb- rs hit rail y a r d s at Modena, Jrescia, Ferrara. Manua, Verona, md Artzzo, while medium bomb- rs attacked the PnrugU rail- ards. and port facilities in Lee- orn. the 3rd consecutive night, If Ruptured Try This Out M«dtrn Prolcclion f r o v I t t , r,rt»i Comfort ;,,,,, ,,,,,,,;,,, s « a " ri ,« r "' . Without Torturous Truss Wearing 'torn' -fir r?.OT£CTO» An "eye-opening" r c v e t a 1 1 c, n ,,. sensible and comfortable reducible rupture protection may be yours for the asking, without cos! or obligation. Simply send name and address 1o William, s Bice, Inc., Dcpt. 357-H, Adams, N . ' y «nd full details of the new,- and different Bice Method · V.-1H be sent you Free TViU-.out hard flesh-gauging pads or tor- rnenling pressure, here's a Support that ?," rI , bn) K'» t iy ""« comfort to thou- «l7?«H? rcIM « ln *. '"cm irom Trusses h -~^ed UP U. Sr-dayUgUt-raids n German communications and oops south of Home. These at- cks were spread over a 10 hour eriod, effectively hamstringing az! supply lines throughout the .gnt. Fighter-bombers struck at Gcr- an motor and rail transport anc hipping in the Port of Ercole nile others raided shipping off e Dalmatian coast. In all, the allies flew 1,500 sor es Monday, and destroyed 21 en ny planes, while losing 1. The ·jermans put 60 sorties into the Both liberators and fortresse attacked the rail yards at strate gic Verona, which also is a junc- Uon_ for east-west lines between Ven ice and Milan. The Bologna- Milan lines were hit by fortresses at Brescia and Modena. 'Other flying fortresses attacked airfields at Pontedora. GROUP STRESSES IRRIGATION NEED West Opposes Putting Navigation First Washington, (U.PJ--Western congressmen and governors at an informal meeting Tuesday voted to oppose legislation putting navigation ahead of irrigation in the development and improvement of northwestern rivers. Opposition centered primarily on a rivers and harbors committee propoul to widen and deepen the Missouri river from Slonx City, Iowa to Si. Louis, Mo., which western s t a t e leaders claimed would take water needed for irritation. Govs, Sam C. Ford at Montana, tester C. Hunt of Wyoming and John Moses of North Dakota said :hat the Missouri river improvement invisioned in this bill would endanger their irrigation projects. After hearing their protests, :he group voted to seek elimina- :ion of'the Missouri project from ;he rivers and harbors bill when it comes up for action. Gov. M. O. Sharpe of South Dakota disagreed with the other governors, stating that the -proposed Missouri river improvements did not overlook irrigation, reclamation and flood control, and that objections .to the rivers and harbors committee bill would endanger the entire $481,000,000 (M) program o£ river improvements. Before adjourning the croup also -agreed to seek an amendment to Ihe rivers and harbors bill to provide that all suggested river improvements for northwestern states subordinate navigation to irrigation. The latter proposal was offered y Hep. Henry C. Divorshak (R., Idaho) who said it would protect irrigation along -the Snake river n Washington, Oregon and Idaho. Reps. Francis Case (R., S. Dak.) and Clinton P. Anderson, (D., N. Mex.), both opposed the pro- wed amendments, agreeing with Sharpe that it may cause the west and northwest to lose the river improvements proposed by the rivers and harbors committee. Other plans for work in the Missouri river basin will be ex- Jlored at hearings of the house 'lood control committee Wednes- Willkie Names H. Cake of Oregon as Pre-Convention Chief day and Thursday at which the governors will testify. Heart Attack Claims George Olson, Fanner, on Hanlontown Street Hanlontown--Death came suddenly to George Olson. 75 as he dropped on the strce^ near the Hanson implement shop about noon Monday. He was carried into the shop lrl a doctor called. He pro- and nounced death due clot. Mr. Olson lived to a blood on a farm about 4 miles north of town and formerly resided in Hanlontown. He is survived by his wife, 3 sons, Kenneth, Oscar and Ole' and 3 daughters, Amy, Hazel and Idella. Funeral arrangements are not complete. Hunt Minneapolis Driver Who Hit Boy, Then Beat His Mother Minneapolis, (U.PJ^Police Tuesday searched for a hit and run driver who struck an 8ear old boy and then beat the'boy's mother for allowing her child to Play in the street " nnr I o ! SJ? £ V IOres C ' Slonestrom told police that a youth about 18 years old, blond, dressed flashily, Monday ran down her son, Allen, who rushed into the house crying, i Mrs. Stonestrom said the youth followed Allen. .»"""' "I asked him what was wrong and he retorted, -why don't you keep your kids out of the street'"' she said. Then the youth struck her and ore her dress, she charged He ned to drag her down stairs but he fought him off and he ran o an automobile parked in front l her duplex apartment He put the car into reverse she aid. until he was out of sight, so hat she could not sec the rear li- ense plate. Physicians iruiscd, but ured. s a i d Alien was not seriously in- U, S, PLANNING FOR CEMETERIES National Grounds in Each State Proposed Washington. W}--The war de- artment is rounding out a pro- Tam for a "very considerable umber" .of new national ceme- eries, with at least one for each .ate. The house appropriations committee reported this Tuesday in submitting an £86,911,440 supply bill for 1945 civil functions of the war department. "U will be necessary in the not distant future to provide additional burial areas for the interment of the remains of soldiers." the committee said in reference to an 51,221,000 allotment for ceme- terial expenses. "The war adds materially to the cost of this function, and the cost, obviously, is unpredictable." Except for $9,170,000 for the Panama canal, $1,177,500 for maintenance and operation of the soldiers' home, $227,840 for the Alaska communications system, and the allotment for cemeterial expenses, all the money in the bill is allocated fo the corps of en2i- neers. , s Of the ST5,112,100 earmarked for the engineers, $46,800,000 is for river and harbor work, $25,500,000 lor flood control on the Mississippi and its tributaries. $3,800,000 for flood control in the Sacramento river valley in California, and $12,000 for miscellaneous civil works. The river and harbor fund includes 52,000,000 for work on the Missouri river from its mouth to Sioux City. Iowa; 51,000,000 for ' th - e Mississippi between .,,.,... -'· Ore., (U.PJ--Wendell L Willkie, republican candidate fo president in 1940, officially thre\ his hat in the ring Monday nigh and announced his candidacy fo the GOP nomination, namin KaJph H. Cake, national commit tecman from Oregon, as his ore convention manager. Willkie also named Mrs. Frank Reynolds, national c o m m i t t e e woman from Indiana and a for mer treasurer of the Hoosier state as head of the women's organiza t;on and promised an "active and intensive campaign would b waged in every state where a pri mary contest developed. Campaign workers would bi organized in all states, he added. His candidacy probably would be no surprise, Wjllkie explained since he already had announced his entrance in the primaries in Nebraska, Wisconsin and Oregon The republican party mus demonstrate through its platforn tnat the "war can be brought to a conclusion, or can be fought effectively, or more effectively' with a change in administration he said, and "that it has a better comprehension and .understanding of domestic economic and socia questions and can handle the adjustments with which the United States will be confronted when the war is over." MEN'S CLOTHES GET NEW STYLE Merchants Enthusiastic Over New Developments Chicago, (U.PJ--Postwar clothes for men, equipped with the 2-way stretch and described as "more comfortable than Adam's, displayed Tuesday at the ,,,,- vention of the Merchant Tailors and Designers association of America. · Merchants were . enthusiastic about the new styles which they said heralded the "first" definite advance in designs in 109. years" and expressed confidence that all government restrictions on male attire would be lifted by spring "I understand that . the order . prohibiting vests, pleats, and other limitations are to be rescinded about March 1," Tony Williams New York designer and president of the organization, said. "Restrictions imposed on clothing manufacture have wasted rather than conserved materials " he added. A supply of great quantities ot wool in the United States ha= eliminated need for further adherence to the restrictions, he said. But association members have not been waiting idly for the green light from- the government before advancing postwar styles in men's suits and coats They displayed clothing equipped with deluxe adjustable bands to permit expansion u-hen a man is seated and to take up the slack when he is standing. The man with the bay window or the streamlined, athletic type will be equally as comfortable in the suit of tomorrow, Raymond Twyeffort. another New York designer. explained, modeling a deluxe suit equipped with adjustable waistbands in the vest and rivers, the Ohio.and the Missouri *.^. a , $80,000 for work on the gulf intra- coastal waterway, $100,000 for open channel work on the Ohio river, 5200,000 for work on the Kanawha river in West Virginia, $250,000 for the Illinois Waterway and 543,170,000 for maintenance] operation, surveys laneous expenses. and miscel- trousers to permit expansion when" sitting. Twyeffort said postwar clothing will be fitted while men are seated, abolishing the tradition of fitting the standing form because men sit 85 per cent of the time. Startling Development in Hotel Slaying of Mrs. Williams Forecast C h i c a g o , (/P)--Police Capt, Frank J. Reynolds told reporters Tuesday he expected to have an announcement "that will knock your eyes out" in connection with the slaying in the Drake hotel Jan 19 of Mrs. Frank Starr Williams wife of a state department attache; The captain said investigators were working on a sex angre and that while this might riot have been the motive it provided a clue to the motive, the nature of which he declined to divulge. Captain Reynolds refused to explain further what caused him to predict startling developments in the case. It appeared that at least 2 witnesses questioned exhaustively before were being requestioned For general flood control work, the committee recommended a token appropriation of only S100 and authorized the use of 512 115,000 of unexpended balances on projects already started «·} 000,000 of which was ordered set aside for the preparation of detailed plans for projects to be undertaken after the war. Such work if planned in advance, the committee said, would help cushion he period of readjustment at the end of the war. Army engineers old the committee that river and harbor and flood control projects ·cady to be undertaken after the var would provide 800,000,000 manhours of direct work. or were about to be. Investigation of the puzzlin; Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. , 9, Accidentally Shoots Self; Bandages Wound, Goes to Bed Chicago, (;p}_When 9 year old Gordon Terroux accidentally =hot iimsoir in the leg. he calmly landaged the wound, took an as- urin and went to bed. His aunt .Irs Floyd Walker, discovered his ilight hours later and took him o a hospital for proper treatment. Doctors said he would recover killing had led the police into blind alleys in all directions so far as they theorized on rnotircs such as robbery, blackmail, personal jealousy and revenge. The victim's daughter. Mrs. Patricia Goodbody. only witness to the .shooting, said her mother was slain by a middle-aged wom;m wearing a black Persian lamb coat who leaped from behind a bathroom door. W H O «EU KLTWUKK 1*U KilM-T.rea _ - - TUESDAY EVENING 6:30 Neivs i 0: on Vic. Times mm y FIdler 10:13 News i y Presents 10:30 Colma.i Date with Judy 11:00 News; Music , ' ' e XteGee. Molly 11:30 News g°5 H 0 ** »:WMuilc.K«ws 3:30 Red SkeJton 13:00 Words at War . IVTD.VESDAI 3CO«XI.VO o:30 Jem- Smilh 5 : tl * ' Mary I - c! 6:00 Heaven. Home fi:!.' Farm Service 6:43 Jerry. ZcJda 7:00 News T:15 Time to S]iin :30 News · :43 Uncle Stan 8:«1 Wether 8:15 SongfclWi ews X:45 Alien Rolh 9:00 t.ora La\vtotl 9:l. News 9:311 Kelp Mate 3:4j StarPI's-h'sc. 10:00 Road of Life 10:15 Vie, Sadc 10:30 Brave TrrAv. lr:« David Uarum 11:00 Judy. Jane l K CHILDREN G E T CANDY-A Yank i n Caserta, Italy, hands out caramels to eager Italian children near a bomb-blasted railroad station as allied engineers work with natives in an effort to restore roads to pre-war efficient to aid the war operation in progress farther north. Deal Not to Be 3ead in Peace to lome, Wallace Says Minneapolis, Minn., (U.R) "In he peace to come the new deal vill not be dead,'' Vice President lenry A. Wallace declared Monay hight^ ''but if it is dead, the democratic party will be dead, nd well dead. 7 ' The democratic party is the icople's party, Wallace told a mass meeting at the Minneapolis uditprium.in. an address in which e criticized the transportation ct of 1940 and the present patent he said, is a people's ystem. The war p ar and the peace must be a peo- le's peace, 'By looking toward peace, the owners, workers and soldiers will nt-rease, not diminish the hiten- ty of our all-out war effort." ValJace added. The 1940 transportation act "has iminated a 11 corrfpetition in ·eight rates and perpetuated the igh rates against the west and outh," he said, and added that the vest and south should make com- .on cause to see that both the lississippi and the St. Lawrence eaways are used to produce low o s t transportation and cheap ower so that natural resources nd power facilities may be de- doped. He branded the patent system ''a tool for building closed de- Tains and monopolies/' instead of erving to promote progress. American bombers. now tly gher and stay at high altitudes 'nger because of a new chemical 2velopment which lengthens by bout 50 times the high altitude fe of carbon brushes in t h e lanes' generators. Cathcart- Jones, Who Testified in Fly. Trial, to Be Deported Philadelphia, (/P)-- Owen Cath- cai-t-Jones, former Canadian air force squadron leader who was one of the principal defense witnesses in the rope trial of Screen Star Errol Flynn, has been ordered deported. , The U. S. immigration announcing the order, lacked a proper immigration vi Cathcart-Jones testified lor Flynn that 16 year old Peggy Sat- terlce. the actor's accuser frequently visited Cathcart-Jones apartment and that "she knew her way around.'* Promises Every Man Inducted Into Service to See Combat Duty Chicago, (U.R)_Every man induced from now on into the armed forces Tuesday had the promise of Rear Admiral Hoss T Mclntire, surgeon general of the navy, that he svould see "full- time combat duty" before the war is over. Melntire, who is the personal physician of the president, told me 40th annual congress of medical education and licensure Monday night that every ma u i n the ervioe would be needed to re- battle casualties and place dieted that the war would "at least 3 more years.' pre- last Mclntii-e said that the return of physicians in service to civilian iff after the war would be retarded by the demand for their services in the reconstruction ' If we are going to hold the peace, we will have a world-wide responsibility to our troops of occupation and to the civilian populations of the occupied countries " he said. The possibility of stricter induction examinations was the interpretation placed on Mclnlii-e's statement that "from now on a man who goes into service, cither army or nas'y. must be able to do lull-time .combat duty, because ne will be a replacement." Buy War Savings Bonds and stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier bfy. MRULHEWm DIES SUDDENLY Funeral Thursday for ^ Nora Springs Mother (| Nora Springs -- Mrs. ' J. F i Hewitt, 56, died suddenly at 3:1 .',j, a. m. Monday from a heart at'.'} tack. She had been in her usus! j | good health when she retired pi-es'ious evening. Funeral services will be helc.t! Thursday afternoon at 1:45 at thjj, Hewitt home and at 2 o'clock a'4j the Methodist church, with ttuTi pastor, the Rev. Robert Davies'Ja in charge. Interment, will be iiift Park cemetery east of I " Springs. Mrs. Hewitt, nee Martha Dusseldorp, was born Aug. 1887, in Marion county, nea ·!. Pella. She was the eldest in :''X family of 7 daughters and 4 son-3j oC Petev and Mary Riercrook Vai'V Dusseldorp. · She is survived by her husband j a daughter, Wihna, Mrs. Curtk'i] Duncan of St. Ansgav; 2 sousV Elmer Hewitt and Edward Hewitt';,, both of Nora Springs; her mother^,1 Mrs. Petci- Van Dusseldorp of Katf-I nawha; 4 brothers, Jake and N e i : l of Britt, Engel of Wesley anl'£ Leonard of Sheffield; and 5 sis* ^ei's, ML-S. Jake Folkerts oC Brir-4' Mrs. Fred Wieland of Kanawhrl^ 1 Mrs. Ed Anderson of Corwitl£ Mrs., John Veldhouse and Mrfij? Ernie Nelson, both gt Kanawha"' service said lie ·'CAN FRED ASTAIRE TAP BETTER?" ASKS GRACIE ALLEN- 1! For the side-splitting answers, tune in TONIGHT nd CRAUE ALLEN . . . GUEST STAR: FRED ASTAIRE CEOIIGE BURNS KGL F R fuL1nl AT K E R 1 "" d °"^ hf! T if k' rdce - POMMANDER GENE TUNNEY.'ti. S. N ? ,3 ly T,- 53*£££ ^^rS^'i.-^- S£ , , at 8 p. m.. when the master of tap is guest of the George Burns a n d Grade Allen broadcast. Fred needs a room wherein he can practice his dance routines. That this room happens to be directly above George Burns' office brings Gracie into the picture with ideas for, the future of her fnend "Taotsie Sagweli" as Astoire's dancing partner. After Gracie offers Fred the use of an upstairs room in her house, George is convinced that the toppind noises ore coming from his own head. * * - * · - QTEVE WILSON, MANAGING EDITOR OB' THE PRESS," AND HIS FEAR INGENIOUSLY-PLA^N RE D L SlE 1N° AN E gffi slffi^^^W?^ IC Ko^-r 1 TM is singing star of KGLO-CBS' "Your Hit Parade," are among the notables heard on KGLO-CBS' "Report to the Nation" Tuesday at 8:30 p. m. Quentin Reynolds is nar- ' rator for the program. «,) Commander Tunney tells how American i| men are standing- up under combat condi- \ tions. Miss Wain reveals some of her experi-1 ences in entertaining trqaps about to embark? for overseas, and sings some of the numbers the soldiers particularly like. * * * TTOLLYWOOD HI-JINKS. Canova version, are " the orler-of-the-cveninfr ou KGLO-CBS' "Judy Cariova Show" Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. Others in (he cast are Eddie Dean, Kuby Daudridge. Mel Blanc Ken Pules and Gordon Jenkins' orchestra * * * grand climax of the scries of 12 war bond PRESS CBS at 9 p. m. This program is heard earlier than the previous broadcasts, and cancels the "Romance" production of this date. EFRESEXTATIVE Gerald W. Lan dis, republican u,,.h.,..i«- »· m. "-om + * * OPRAIMO EILEEN FARRELL the Star-studded entertainment' BB01MY nth ALFRED DRAKE Allen Roth's orchestra and chorus and famous guest stars Washington. GOPRANO BETTY MULLLXER is Lvn ^J Murray'^ gucst on his KGLO-CBS mu- Melody Hour" Tuesday 6:30 p. m. Songs by" baritone Bob Hannon include buddenly Us Spring," "Old Acquaintance" and You re the Dreamer, I'm the Dreamer ' , - - « "*· "·· n»o *-*.VJ_iV_/-ODO 1 L 1 U - ~ i r- · - - · -- . , lt ; U't t^UJ | i c i . hical show "To Your Good Health" Wcdnes- ^ ontrolt ° Evelyn MacGregor performs "The day at 5:15 p. m. Green, Green Hills of Home" and joins vio- · Ar,-o- -sr-iit _· .. - . linist Remo Boloanini in "A I nvolu W^,, t~ Bolognini in Spend on Evening." 'A Lovely Way to i + Miss. Mulliner sings the waltz from "La Boheme by Puccini, and "With All My aeart by Strauss. Murray conducts his 20- M RS - RALPH HAYDEN, president of (he manV'T ? ^ 12 - vol '? e ,, chorus in You- Foru^T Wom3n ' s clu "«"5""* °° the i tional "By Bendermeer°s Stream." the . tradl ~ mc "" subject w TM **- '^*TM 1 "HISM*. Amend- KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES * ^ ' * * * * * ' * * f t # sft * ··' Tuesday P. M. Monday Through Friday at 3:00 p. m. KGLO YOUR DIAL CftUMBIA NETW0RK ri:2.i Hours Ahead -j:-*l Snort?. Camera -*':!.·» The World Todaj. (;tncr«I tlrctric. .1:.15 M e a n i n g o r th e News. B. r. R o o d - 1 rich Company. CBS 0:00 Xnv» or lilt Xalion. r. C. ft E r.tHer50M) F:13 Harry Jarnc, am | nh M u s i,. .|,|, CM '·JiesltrflcTdj, CBS f:3« American -Melody llonr. Bayer Aj. filrin. CBS 7:m Rif Town. I r o n i i e d Ve«e. CBS · :30 Joilj Canora Show. Collate Toolb Powder. CBS 7:.V, World .Vrni S:M Born% and Allen. Swan Soap. CBS 8:30 Report to ISe Nation. Elcclric Companies. CDS !:W l l h War Loan Prtfram, CBS 0:30 Congress Sptaks. CBS !:·»: Guy Lcmbardo's Orchestra. CBS 10:09 Eveninic Xews Roundup. Vance ,,, .v, ? c Co" 1 ""? P«lterjon) 10:20 Spnes for Today l?-00 i? mi ? y Do "cy's Orchestra. CBS 11:05 B u f f a l o Presents CBS 11:30 Jimmy Milliard's Orchestra. CBS i~m Xeus. ens 12:0.} Slcn Off K;fW M a g i 6:»i Mor Wednesday ical R o u n d u p int N f m , ».,,»«., , »«rsr Trden "i-.W Jfttreir Christian Hours. IV. Micb. clson 7::«l Keep Time n-illj IJatnnni «:!*» Worlrt New?.. M a * o n City .Her- chant* I H a r v e y l S:5l Toda? in Q;age HM Clear Ij.kc on ll.r Air M : I ~ i Tips and Tunes. Tidy Hru«e Prod- nets E*:?.1 Sonja of Omar. Omar F l o u r U:3ri open Door. Standard Brands. CBS !·:!» Bachelor'! Children. Wonder Bread. ens 10:ira New* Direct, Jacob E. D e c k e r and Sons (llarvej-) «:(.! Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel 10:30 Song tor Totiay iO:M Wain Time 10:« Home T o w n Xews. G l o b e - G a z e l l e (Harvey * 11:09 Kale Smith S p e a k s . General Foods. CBS l l i l o Mystery M e l o d y Game 11:30 Romance of H e l e n Trent. American Home Products. CBS 12:00 Job Notes I2;03 Today's Markets 12:15 The Old Timers tl-M Front Faje News. Osco Drat Company fFatlerson) 12M5 Meet the Band I:M Yoonr nr. .MKlonr. r.ener.tl fond. CRS 1:15 J", v fc Jordan. M. I).. Urnrral mutt. l:li) We l.ove and I.earn. General rood., j l'4- Trca.-ury Slar P.iratle ^:rm Morton Downey. Coo-Cola SMS Slirabeln Demi*. News. CBS - 2:30 School ol the Air of the Americas. .raj- Matinee. Owen Glass. JUKI Broadu CBS 3:ri Hill Costello and the Xe« rp.1 3:30 Mallbag Request Prosram" 4:00 Fun w i t h Dunn, CBS 4:."Al Sins Alond, CBS 1:1.-, A f r i c a n Women. W r i r l e y G u m . 3:«» Quincy Hone and t h e N e w s CBS " an " °°° d ""'"'· S 1»'l"' Com- r:3n Sports Camera i: " CBS W ° rl! T °'" ! '- Ctn "»' Electric, ,-:-·· Meaning of Ihc News. B. V. G o o d rich Company, CBS lhC N " li0 "' r ' G - * E. -iTM 5? j*'^ 11 !?*' f"'TM'" "t" Beer - -i. J? J£ Woollty. Old Golds. CBS ; :.jl» nr. ChrMian. Chesttroagh. CBS .:..-. Gr»ln Ben Ntirj 5-M t"vV Srn * lt iu Show - Vimms, CBS Jack Car.vm Shore. Campbell s CBS Soaps, 9:00 en"' '° me "' 5 '" Ml "i'. Celinesc. 9:30 Soldiers nf Ihe Press 5:4. D.irrce Time in.i.1 i n I0:2'l 31uMe«! Memories liTr.a rnvflAlion lo Music. CES H:'«i News, ens 11:05 Gibfon. O'Nein and Pelrillo. CBS 11.30 Bem.c Cummings Orch~.tr;,, CBS 12:00 .Vcirs. CBS . 12:05 Sign Oil

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