The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 16, 1944 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 16, 1944
Page 2
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2 Wednesday, Feb. 19, Hit MASON CIT* GLOBE-GAZETTE Underground Outflanking "West Wall" By DEWITT MACKENZIE Field Marshal Karl von Run- .stedr, commander of German forces in western Europe and one of the outstanding soldiers of our lime, manages to convey the impression of a great faith in Germany's destiny in his quiet statement that he is preparing for the coming f allied invasion " and awaits it calmly. There was no gutteral Hitlcr- Jan shouting as the marshal told simply how the MACKENZIE nazi anti-invasion defenses include large-scale ground mining, arrangements for flooding big areas, and "anti-tank obstacles and \walls far more- diversified than in the Magino{ line." The German reserves, he said, are so grouped that they can launch quick counterattacks. Maybe von Runstedt is bluffing When he says there will be "no Withdrawal in my field of opera~ iions." However I see no reason to doubt his sincerity. He hasn't named any defensive measures which are at all unlikely, for even the widespread flooding was used extensively -in western Europe in the last war. The marshal means business. We should be asking for trouble if we didn't recognize this and realize that the invasion easily may produce a conflict which will far exceed in violence anything this or any other war has seen. However, von Hunstedt seems to have stretched a -vital point when he said Hitler's Atlantic wall can't be outflanked by invasion. ' It's outflanked already--before the invasion has started. It's outflanked by the vast underground army of Frenchmen and other nationalities of the occupied zone who are all set and waiting for the invasion day. That's the allied "secret weapon," and it may prove to be the most destructive in our armory. The units of this army, will be everywhere--behind the Germans, in their jriidst, on their flanks.* In France alone the under- iround army runs into many millions, who are organized and are kept in touch with the Fighting French leaders in Algiers by liaison men. These brave folk carry on ordinary occupations in the daytime and perform their patriotic tasks under cloak of night. They plan and train for the future;, they carry out · sabotage against the enemy. It's dangerous work--a fact which. Hitlerite firing squads proclaim grimly each dawn. Then there's another force in France; better organized and more formidable than anything of the sort the nazis have encountered. t This is separate from the civilian underground army, and is composed of former officers and men of the disbanded French army-once one of the world's most powerful fighting machines. These trained soldiers don't engage in the ordinary sabotage, but are being kept under cover for the invasion day. One of their big jobs will be to seize and hold, strategic points for the invading forces^--an invaluable s e r v i c e which may turn the scales. Weatherman's Part Vital in Invasions Washington, (U.R)--It likely will be the weatherman who finally gives the green light for the invasion o£ western Europe. Dr. F. W. Reichelderfer. chief of the U. s. weather bureau, re. veiled Wednesday in tcstimony released 'by the house appropriations committee that the timing of the Undines in north Africa. Hie invasion of Sicily and the Italian mainland -were predicated on forecast weather conditions. '·Turning to the future," Reichelderfer t o l d the committee, "whenever the invasion into v.-est- ern Europe takes place, we can be sure that it will be influenced very much by the weather/' Asking additional funds for the bureau's meteorological service, he said there is "a direct relation of the service to \var operations." W e a t h e r forecasts, he said. Played a very important part"' in the occupation ol north Africa. '·The American forces," he testified, "were landed at a time when the sea conditions, which are caused primarily by the winds of course, were more favorable' than for the davs preceding or days following." There would have been '-serious losses in men and material before any of our forces landed" had weather conditions been different When the invasion barges ran Into rough weather on their waj from Tunisia to Sicily, Reichelderfer said the commanders were worried but the weather experts were not. "Conditions turned out as the forecasters had said." Reichelderfer pointed out. "The winds decreased before the barges arrived at the points of invasion, and the actual conditions that were experienced were to the advantage ot our forces in most respects. The storm helped to keep the enemy from expecting an invasion at that time.'' YANKS ESCAPE FROM ALBANIA 13 Nurses, 17 Soldiers Get Back to Allies ' Cairo, U,F!--Thirteen American nurses, 15 enlisted men and 2 officer pilots have escaped from Albania, it'was revealed here Tuesday by 1st Lt. Gavan Dufry, a British officer. The party of nurses a n d men .vere aboard a big Douglas transport plane which lost its way en- i-oute from Sicily to B a r i and landed in Albania on Nov. 27. Two great efforts were made to arrange ' their escape. One involved a lone overland march, in the coarse of which they bumped up against a major German drive on partisan positions. ·An attempted aerial rescue involved 2 DC-3 transport planes, 1 British Wellington bomber; and 36 Lockheed lightning fighters. The Germans apparently were aware of the presence of the American party in the Albanian villages, since they machine- gunned the villages from the air several times. The transport' in which they left Sicily was destroyed on its Albanian landing ground. The underground carried out word ot the safe landing, and Cairo arranged the escape. It required 2 months of dramatic and perilous effort. The British lieutenant who told the story had been in Albania for some months, and ivas assigned to handle the Albanian end of the rescue. He praised the collaboration of Albanian guerrillas and also the bravery of the nurses who went through untold hardships. The whereabouts of the party remained secret, but all members were reported safe. Several of the nurses were reported suffering from dysentery. BRITISH, YANKS MUST AGREE Marshall Stresses Need for Complete Harmony New Haven. Coan.. (U.R)--Gen. Nazis Sent Curt Note to Argentina Montevideo, Uruguay, (^--Germany's curt protest against detention of the German military at- tache. Gen. EYiedrich Wolff brought Argentina close to war with the reich last week, a diplomatic source said Wednesday, and precipitated Tuesday's palace revolution ousting Foreign Minister Gen. Alberto Gilbert. This source, conversant with the swiftly-moving events in Argentina, gave this version: Germany on Friday senl an insolent note to Argentina through the Swiss government. The- note declared that charges of nazi es- Ptouage in Argentina were a lie,' and that Germany would hold Argentina responsible for treatment accorded (a Wolff. It threatened /reprisals against Argentine diplomatic representatives In nazi-conlrolled territories. Gilbert angrily demanded a declaration of war against Germany and rupture of relations with Spain on grounds it also was implicated in axis espionage in Argentina. He was pictured as feeling this would not only prove Argentina's good faith abroad, but also would strengthen the government of Gen. Pedro Ramirez at home against nationalists who still were grumbling over the breaking of relations with Germany and Japan. But Gilbert, who presumably had the support of Ramirez and the president's former executive secretary, Col. Enrique Gonzalez was unable to persuade' the nationalist officers to agree to war. There were signs of unusual military preparations in Argentina during this time. Gilbert and 2 other state officials were forced to resign as a result. President Gen. Pedro Ramirez himself apparently was left in a precarious situation by the coup, engineered by a group of reactionary army officers who seized control of the foreign ministry while unknowing Argentine citizens fanned themselves in the sultry weather. \ The sudden turn of events caused Gustavo Martines Zuviria, who had resigned earlier as minister of justice and education because of his opposition to the break with the axis, to withdraw his resignation, advices from «ew Haven. Conn.. (U.R)--Gen nls resignation, advi George C. Marshall,.army chief of Buen °s Aires said. Former min- staff, said Wednesday that "the }? ter °f. interior Gen. : triumph over Germany in the coming months" depends more on abi! ity of American and British troops , Foreign Minister Alberto Gil- to get along together than on "air bert W '] LO . w s reported to have Timupi- ' trrminrl «-II-HI.«T. n r~ _...._i Deeil WlllintT to ripnTm.** tirriT. r*n Luis Perlinger also was reported to have taken similar action. Foreign Minister Alberto Gil- power, ground power or naval power." Marshall spoke at ceremonies at Yale university honoring Field Marshal Sir John Dill, head of the British military 'mission to the United States. Without referring directly to the projected invasion of western Europe, Marshall discussed particularly the need for allied harmony in arms "because of the necessity in the European theater for combined operations." "In my opinion the triumph over Germany in the coming months depends more on a complete accord between the British and American forces than it does on any other single factor--air power, ground power, or naval power," Marshall said. "Therefore, the recognition Wednesday of the contribution of Sir John Dill to such allied harmony is both timely and prophetic." DiU told the Yale audience that victory is certain but the axis nations are "controlled by men who count no price in death and destruction too high" to delay their fate. , Kwajalein Natives Report U. S. Brought Christ Back to Isles U. S. Army Headquarters, Central Pacific, iVP)--N a H v e s on Kwajalein afol], grateful for de- hverance from Japanese rule, said the Americans brought Christ back to the islands," Maj Gen Charles H. Corlett r e p o r t e d " Wednesday. Gen. Corlett commanded the 7th army division which won the southern part of the atoll. The general said the natives of one island, asking permission lo hold religious services, confided they had held none for several years and that the Japanese discouraged Christian services. The permission was granted. The general said the Kwajalein natives were friendly and helpful. willing to declare war on Germany in proof of the government's sincerity in breaking with the axis, found the army officers installed in the ministry when he arrived there Tuesday morning. His resignation, along with those of Presidential Secretary Enrique Gonzalez, who controlled the press and radio, and of Foreign Undersecretary Oscar Ibarri Garcia were' announced by the president's office Tuesday night. The reactionary army officers belong to the GOU (Group of United Officers) which succeeded in poshing Gen. Edelmiro. Farrel into the vice-presidency during the cabinet crisis ot last October. It was believed in Montevideo that the current, shakeup might force President Ramirez himself to resign and that Farrel would take over. Gonzalez, the resigned presidential secretary, was the spokesman for the government during the disclosures of the activities of. German and Japanese espionage rings which were given as the grounds for Argentina's break with the axis Jan. 26. He later announced that he was going to reveal to the nation the extent of the operations. The shakeup came amid indications that there were powerful forces at work to sabotage the government's attempt to implement the break with the axis, which was decreed over the strong opposition of Col. Juan Peron and Col. Eduardo Avolos GOU leaders. One sign was the reappearance of the pro-nazi newspaper Pampero under the new name of El Federal. Iowa Woman, Sweeping Snow From Walk, Dies Sioux City. «;--Neighbors saw Mrs. Carl Robley, 67. sweeping snow from a sidewalk at her home here Tuesday following a flurry. A short time later, she was found dead on her porch. Deputy Coroner R. w. Perkins said she had died of a heart attack. MUST DEFEAT JAPAN'S ARMY MacArthun Can't Win by Bombing, Blockade Allied Headquarters in Southwest Pacific, (#") -- Gen. Douglas MacArthur said Wednesday that Japan cannot be defeated through blockade and bombing alone. "We must defeat Japan's army and for that purpose our strategy must devise ways and means to bring our ground forces.into contact with his at decisive points," tie said in a special statement. The southwest Pacific commander made his comment following discussion of recent successes in his sector in which b 1 o c k a'd e and bombardment played such a vital part. The statement said the general was asked if he thought Japan could be defeated t h r o u g h blockade and bombine alone, and the answer was a decisive "no." "Both of these are powerful weapons indeed but decisive results in modern war can only be achieved through the combined efforts of all 3 forces -- ground, naval and air," MacArthur declared. "No 1 or no 2 of them can obtain victory. "The strongest military element of Japan is the army which must be defeated before our success is assured. This can only be done by the use of large ground forces. It's useless and misleading to talk of short cuts. They do not exist.- U. S. NEEDS ALL NAVAL STHENGTII IT CAN GET New York, (IP)--Rear Admiral Yates Stirling, Jr., former chief of staff of the United States fleet, says "the war in tho Pacific is as yet anybody's war" and America needs "all the naval strength we can muster." The 72 year old naval officer, retired since 1936, made the assertion in summarizing the conclusions of his book, "Why Sea Power Will Win the War," which is being released Wednesday. He contended that air power can't win the war either on land or at sea, in Europe or in the far- east, and added: "The allies don't intend to bomb Germany and Japan into surrender." ^ PUSHlPSlAGK ON HAKA FRONT Bitter Fighting Goes On in Burma Field · New Delhi, India, (VP_The Japanese have been forced to abandon some o£ their positions on the Haka front in Burma, while bitter fighting continued Wednesday in the Arakan area where an enemy force estimated at 2,000 penetrated allied lines 12 days ago and engaged in hand- to-hand battles with British and Indian troops. The Japanese withdrew Feb. 13 after their positions were set on fire, a southeast Asia headquarters communique said. Tuesday night counter-attacking allied troops seized 1 of 2 hill .features overlooking the pass over the Mayu range, occupied by the Japanese near Ngakyedauk, Hiccough Victim Asks F. R. Grant Leave to Doctor for Treatment New York. ( Mayer, 21, who has been hiccoughing for 4 consecutive days, anxiously awaited word from the white house Wednesday that her former doctor would be given leave by the army to come to her aid. The family of the Ozone Park N. Y. girl appealed to President Roosevelt to intercede for her with the army medical corps to get Dr. Lester Samuels. Ft Leonard Wood, Mo., a furlough to repeat a delicate throat operation that saved her life during a 42 day seige of the hiccoughs 2 years ago. Dr. Samuels, now a captain ended the spasms at that time bv injecting alcohol into the phrenic nerves, which extend down either side of (he throat. The operation deadened tile nerves and Uie hic- coughs stopped. Miss Mayer, who has lost 34 pounds during more than a month in bed. was informed that other surgeons 'were capable of performing the same operation, but she said she had faith only in her own doctor. Vast Plan to Harness River Is Proposed Washington, UP}--Col. Miles Reber, former division army engineer, Wednesday recommended to the house flood control commit- lee a vast postwar plan to harness the Missouri river and its tributaries for flood control, irrigation, development and navigation to cost 3490,000,000. Reber said the program, drawn up by Col. Lewis Pick, former division engineer at Omaha, would provide: , 1. A series of levees and appurtenant works of both sides of the Missouri river from Sioux City, Iowa, to the mouth, at an estimated total cost of 880,000,000. i 2. Construction of 12 multiple purpose reservoirs estimated to cost a - t o t a l o£ $410,000,000--5 on the main .stem of the Missouri river of which one would be in North Dakota and the other 4 in South Dakota; 5 on tributaries of the Republican river in Nebraska and Colorado; one on the Big Horn river in Wyoming, and one on the Yellowstone t-iver in Montana. 3. A diversion from the vicinity of a proposed dam near Garrison, N. Dak., into both North Dakota and South Dakota extending to the Devils lake and James river basin regions. Pumping stations, conduits and other facilities necessary to 'supply water during drought seasons for those 2 basin regions also would be provided. Reber said Major General Eugene Reybold, chief of army engineers, in submitting the plan to the bureau of the budget,stressed that it should be " "left flexible" and sites of dams and other details be subject to change. Present in the packed committee room as the hearing on the proposal got under way were 5 governors--M. Q. Sharp e fli South Dakota. John Moses of North Dakota, Sam C. Ford of Montana, Bourke B. Hickenlooper of Iowa and Lester Hunt of Wyoming. Mowry Candidate for G. 0. P. Congress Post in 4th Iowa District Newton, (ip) -- State Senator Ross R. Mowry, Newton attorney, Wednesday announced that he would be a candidate at the June primaries for the republican nomination for representative in congress from the 4th Iowa district He will oppose Rep. Karl M. LeCompte R), Corydon, who has been the district's representative in congress since 1938. Counties in the district are Appanoose, Clarke, Davis, Decatur, Jasper, Keokuk, Lucas, Mahaska, Monroe, Poweshiek. Ringgold, Union, Wapello and Wayne. Buy \Var Savings Bonds and I Slamps from your GIobc-GazeUe carrier boy. j ·\ W f-f f~\ «EU N£Tl»0«aV » M. A X 1940 Kil»e7«lc« WEDNESDAY EVENING 6:45 Kaltenborn 10:15 Ncu's 7:C^r Mr- Mrs, North 10:45 Treas P'de I ! S *?" the Band n:MI News : S-lt Bd 8:00 Time to Smile ]];30 Neivs 8:30 Dist. Ally. U:«5 Music. News 1HIR5DAV 5:30 Jerry Smith 3:45 Al Mary Lee 6:00 Heaven. Home 6:15 Ken. Slim 6:30 Farm News E:45 Jerry, Zclda 7:OC Dreier 7:15 Time to Shine 7:30 News 7:45 Uncle Stan 8:00 Rev. R'd'p. 8:15 Jim Day MOHNING 3:30 News 8:45 Allen Roth 9:00 t-ora Law-ton 9:15 News »:30 Help SJate 9:45 SlarP'ljh'se. 10:00 Head of Life 10:15 Vic. Sade 10:30 Brave Tm'«- 10:45 David Hani m 11:00 Judy. Jane hrteh Whld to earner somewhere in the Pacific. their balance Star studded entertainment' BROOTiY MATINEE ALFRED DRAKE Allen Roth's orchestra ana chorus and famous guest stars SOUP TASTER--Lina Homay, vocalist with Xavier Cugat's band, tries the soup at graduation ceremonies at the U. S. maritime service upgrade school for bakers and cooks New York City. Julius Schiedl is the cook at left. Button Hits Chicken and Ends Chase by Woman on Streetcar St. Louis. (U.R) -- A soldier, a neatly dressed housewife, and a rather stout woman entered a crowded street car Wednesday. The stout woman carried 2 live chickens under her arm. · » The housewife found a seat. The stout woman sat beside her. The soldier stood slightly behind them. One of the chickens got away The fat yvoman chased it to the soldier's end of the car. She leaned over to pick it up and a button popped off her coat. . The button hit the chicken on the head. The chicken was either startled or stunned. "That's right, lady," said the soldier. "If you can't catch them, shoot them." RESIGNS Herbert C. Rowe of Hesper has resigned as township clerk. Mr. Rowe has held the position for the past 52 years. SHIP SPLIT OFF MAINE COAST 25 British Lose Lives in Driving Blizzard Portsmouth, N. H., Iff)--Twenty-five members of the crew of 45 on a 7,244-ton British freighter were lost when the ship piled onto Boon island lodge, about 12 miles off York, Me., in a driving blizzard Friday and split in 2, the first naval district public relations office disclosed Wednesday, with approval of .the British admiralty. The motor vessel crashed onto the rock and, pounded all night by terrific seas, broke up Saturday morning with the -forward half remaining fast on the ledge and the aft half floating crazily away to sink later, Chief Engineer Svenil Haagensen related in an interview Rescue ships stood by but could not get close enough to take off the men. The rescue craft, including coast guard and U. S. naval vessels, g a v e daring service, however, in picking up survivors from the tempest-ridden seas. Thirteen bodies were recovered later. Thirteen of the survivors were taken to Portland, Me., and 7 more were brought into Portsmouth. Virtually* all required hospital treatment". ( iGREAT MOMENTS IN MUSIC* The C'elattese [four presents SONGS BY VICTOR HERBERT Tvnnyftan soprani J. I. MiCormatk leutr . kob*rt W*«d» barilont Gnrg» S«b«tlan comtacler T O N I G H T KGLO-9PM SPONSORKD BV Ctlantft Corporation of America 'Kit. U. S. lit. Off, H 11 * i* F RANK SINATRA will attempt to'recover from the' verbal lacing he took from W. C. Fields on his radio show last week in the company o f I d a Lupino Wednes d a y on KGLO-CBS ot 8 p. m. Being t h e daughter of the late great English c o- median, Stan- I e y Lupino, Ida will be right at home in t h e skit w h i c h will highlight the half - h o u r show. She'll j o i h Sinatra ' MISS LUPINO and Bert Wheeler to form a singing trio which will render a "tearjerker" ballad a la vaudeville 1900. The youngsters, who form a part of any studio audience for a Sinatra appearance, have with their idol more' fully of late. Sinatra explains before each show that there is a large listening audience which doesn't appreciate the screams during his vocals and the fans have managed to at least hold back until the conclusion of the singing numbers. * * * TACK CARSON invites a well-known Hollywood J personality to "the Jack Carson Show," a merry- eo-ronnd of sound and fory, signifying nothing but good (an and laughter, over KGLO-CBS Wednes. day at 8:30 p. m. Arthur Treacher, Agnes Moorehead. Nephew Turn ell, Eddie Blair, vocalist Mary Le« and the Freddie Martin orchestra all join the festivities. * * * ' pAESAR PETRILLO'S orchestra offers delightful ^·f music to late Wednesday listeners at 11:30 p m Paul Gibson, whimsical commentator, officiales and guest stars are heard in the absence of DamiT ONeil, the program's regular singei- who is in Hollywood making a picture. * * * rjREGORY RATOFF, top-flight Holly- VJwood producer and director, will be guest on the Monty Woolley-Satrmiy Kaye show, Wednesday, on KGLO-CBS at 7 p m of tm Ratoff directed the new film "Song Russia." Since it is generally accepted around the film lots that directors have the last word, "The Beard" may be obliged to temper his tart tongue for the occasion. * * * J OHN B R O O K S McCORMACK, young American tenor, makes a guest appeal ante on KGLO-CBS' "Great Moments in Music" Wednesday at 9 p. m. . MeCormack joins soprano Jean Tennyson, baritone Robert Weede and cdndiictoi George Sebastian in a program devoted to the music of Victor Herbert. ' McCormack sings "Rose of the World" and ^ joins Miss Tennyson in the duet, ' Angel u s'-' from "Sweethearts." ' ' L Miss Tennyson performs 'Kiss Me Again' ..I from "Mile. Modiste." She and Weede aie£,l heard in 'Isle of Our Dreams' from "The Red« Mill." Weede's solo is 'Gypsy Sweethearts' 1 , from "The Fortune Teller." * * * Women" is dramatized on KGLO-CBS' '-Tales From Far And Near" Thursday at 2:30 p. m. "Tales From Far And Near" is a presentation o[ Columbia's "American School of the Air."' v * * * M ARJORIE RADOVAN, eiftcd young American coloratura soprano, and itlona Paulcc, Csnadi- an-born mezzo-soprano of the Metropolitan Opera, are soloists with the Columbia Symphony orchestra on "Invitation to Music" Wednesday over KGLO- CBS at 10:30 p. m. Bernard Herrmann conducts the orchestra. * * * A DISGRUNTLED old man observing his 97th birthday is reconciled with his war hero grandson in the dramatic episode "Pioneers All" on KGLO-CBS' "Dr. Christian" pargram, starring Jean Hersholt in the title role. Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. Through the intervention of Dr. Christian, the nonagenarian is convinced that his grandson is not a wastrel and jitterbug but a brave and sensible young fellow * * * " T DWELL "BUD" KOCI, Grafton marine, who was ·" among the first wave of leathernecks to hit the beach at historic Tarawa in the Gilbert islands invasion. \vi\r be interviewed on the KGLO Forum Thursday at 6:30 p. m. concerning his experiences in the action. · KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES · Monday Through Friday at 3:00 p. m. KGLO 1300 YOUR DIAL COLUMN! HETW8RK Wednesday P. M. 4;00 Fun irith Dunn. CBS 4:30 Sing Along. CBS 4;«5 American VFeraert, Writler Gam. C»S i:ftft )*incy H*ve and the .Vcirs. CBS 3:13 T* X « a r Gd«rf Health. Sqvibli Company. CBS 5:30 Sports Camera 5:45 The Wort* T»d«v. General Electric. CBS 5:.V Meaning »f the N r w s , B. Y. Goodrich Company, CBS S:M N'tws «f lh« Nation, r. G. * K P*tlenon) 6:15 Harrjr J*m«s and His Mnaic M a k e r s Chesterfields. CBS 6:TH) Friendly Time, Gnln BHt B*rr 7:W M»nty W»«lley. Old Golds, CBS ?;34 Dr. ChrUttftti. Chesefcroafh CBS ":3S ~*ntn B«1t News B:M* Tnnk -Sinatra Sh«w. Vlmm*. CBS 8:3» Jack Carscn Show, Campbell 3oa?^ 9:99 Gremt Xvment* fn Music, CManese. CBS 9:30 Soldiers cf the Press 9;43 Dance Time lt;»» Ertnlnr Xcws Rovnrfnp. First National Bank Patten*n) 10.-2O Musical Memories 10:30 Invitation to Music, CBS !!;*»» N*-.·*, CBS 11:03 Gibson. O'Neill and Pctrltio. CBS 11:30 Bemfe Cummlncj Orchestra- CBS lt:«l New*. CB 12:0.1 Sljni Off Thursdoy A. M. G:00 Musjcal Roundup »:« M«rnl»r .V«w» « o « n r f o r . Tyrtfn Feed* H a r v e y ) Hebrew Christian Hour. Dr. Mich- clsnn 7:3O K e e p Time with Damon* ^ H:IT, World News. Maion City Merchants I Harvey) 8:3* Today in Oia|e !):no Clear Lake on the Air tt:ir Tips and Tunes. T i d v H n u * e Product* 9:25 Musical Hits !::! Open Door. Standard IJranrf*, CBS «:r, narhrlor's Children. I V o n d e r Bread. ens 1«:|KI News Dig-ext Jacob E. D e c k e r and Son* ( H a r v e y ) i n : i r » Bible Broadcast. R a d i o Chapel 10:30 Sang for Today 10:33 \Valu Time I0:4.» Home Town N e w s . Globe-Gazette ( H a r v e y ) l l . - t W K . l t S m i t h Speaks, General Food*. CBS 11:13 Mrslerr Melodj- Game 11:50 Romance of Helen Trent. American Home Product), CBS 11:43 Oar Gal Sunday, American Home Prodoru. CBS 12:00 Job Nctcs 12:03 Today's Markets tt:t." Carjil! Feeds rrojram i;:3H Front P«re New, 'Patterson) 12:J5 Hoot the Band I:M) Voune. Dr. Malone. General FooiK ens l:i: .loyrr .Ionian. M. P.. General rood*. CP.S l::ui We I.ove and I.earn. G e n e r a ] r'onri*. ens I : 4 S M.i\inrc Melodic!: 2:"fl M « t f t n Downey. Ce-ea-Cnla * * ·l:ir, t:[ixabefh Bemis, New*. CBS 2:30 School 01 the Air. CBS :t:«l liroadnay Matinee. Owen Glav. CBS n-.^r. Bill Costclln and the News CBS 3:30 Mailbaff Request Program 4:00 Ftm with Dunn CBS 4:30 Sing Along;. CES 4:1.-, American Women. IVrisley G u m . CBS ri:0(l tguinrjr Howe. CRS ."i:15 Job Notes r,:^o Soort C.TTHCIS 3:1.1 The^ Worli Today. General Eteelrir. .»:.,.^ ^Ifaninx of t h r New*. B. F. Gnrtrt- rieh Company. C'BS fi:W N'e»v* of the N'alion. r. G. Jt r. 6:1-, l l ^ r r r J»n.e s and His Music .Makei- Chestertields. CBS 6:30 KGLO Forum 6:40 Hours Ahead 6:45 War cf Enterprise ~:0-J Mclortlc Moods 7:15 Red Cross Program 7::» Friendly Time. Grain Belt Beer «:Ki Major Bowes Amateurs, Chrysler Corporation. CBS J : J? P. in * h sll! ". Birdseye Foods. CBS vS H . ' "" rifl " Cum - CBS 1(1:3! Muticai MeTnoricT"" 111:30 Viva America. CBS ll:0n N e w , . (T.S 11:D.» The CfcvcMndpiic.* l', :: 2 Bl " s "'dTS Orchestra. CBS ».:(Ni ^en.i. fB5

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