The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 9, 1945 · Page 2
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January 9, 1945

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

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Tuesday, January 9, 1945
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^^ TUESDAY, JANUARY 9, 1945 ·3x0504 appropriations for the 13-billion . "non-war" spending. ' v But he put off making detailed recommendations for war appropriations until spring. · War appropriations in a given period don't'coincide with w a r spending, because funds obligated in one year are often spent in a later year. Thus, in the fiscal year 1944 which ended last summer, the record amount of 128 billion dollars was appropriated (or all purposes, hut total spending was only 95 billion. And in the present fiscal year 1945, appropriations are expected to be 97 billions while spending is 100 billions. Mr. Roosevelt proposed no new tax legislation. But he estimated that under present tax laws, the federal revenue will shrink from $45,700,000,000 to $41,300,000,000 in the coming year. · This is because reduced war spending will mean smailed individual incomes and war profits-and therefore small tax payments. Even with less revenue rolling in, the government will need to borrow 40 billion dollars compared with 51 billion in the present year. The federal debt, when figured at the ultimate'repayment value, is now 239 billion dollars. Mr. Roosevelt said it's expected to be 252 billion by July 1, and then rise to 292 billion during the fiscal year. . - He added that this development will require a further boost in the debt limit which is now 260 billion. The president laid stress on what he called the 3 major "after- math-ojC-war" items. They are all rising. Here they are: 1. Interest on the public debt. This will be $4,500,000,000, an increase of $750,000,000 o v e r the present year. , 2. Veterans' benefits -- $2,623,000,000 more than twice as mucn as this year. That figure is going up and up. The president said the full impact of the veterans' program won't be felt until future years. 3. Tax refunds -- $2,725,000,000, an increase of $556,000,000. About 1 billion dollars will go to individuals because the withholding . tax wilt have taken more than the proper amount ot t h e i r income, 1 " . taxes. (Otho? individuals will be i paying the government for the op- ! pbsite reason.) The rest of the refunds will go' to corporations., For example billion dollars will be; set asid because the law provides for 1 per cent refunds of excess profit, taxes after the war. -1 In the forefront of the presi dent's proposals for new legisla tioh was a strong appeal to con gress ' t o approve the Brettou Woods agreements. He said it's "imperative" that the interna- -tibnal monetary fund and the international bank for reconstruction and development be established "at once." Those 2 institutions were agreed upon tentatively by delegates from more than 40 nations at Bretton Woods N. H., last summer. . - MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Sees $20 Bill, Then Others Fluttering Down Street in Wind LAKE-BUILT CARGO SHIP HEADS FOR WAR DUTY --In 17 d e m n the ANTI-NAZI SIGNS ARE REPORTED "·_ Reich Conditibns May Be Partly Propaganda : - By THOMAS F. HAWKINS ;, Bern, (/P)--New and possibly significant signs of anti-nazi resistance appear to be springing up in Germany. . . ; Due allowance must be made for the possibility that reports on conditions inside the r'eich are colored by German propaganda, but usually trustworthy private channels and German newspaners themselves give this picture: ; The communists are the best organized and the most persistent element working for the overthrow of the Hitler regime. The need for food causes another large group to commit regular subversive acts against the nazis. Fully pro-allied organizations existent. are almost non- '-. The ppsition of the industrialists who accepted and'liked Hitler in the beginning admittedly is obscure, but some sources say these businessmen how feel that Hitler .and the nazis must go in the interests of shrewd maneuvering that might bring a peace which would save German industrial production. ' Imported slave labor forms the nearest thing to an underground as seen in other European countries. There are rumors that around 5,000 foreign workers are hiding in one forest district south o£ Frankfurt Am Main, and that they constantly raid village stores and rob farmers. Food rather than politics is apparently the main objective of these bands. The communists, although well organized, are few in number. There are said to be not more than 200 in Berlin. They operate in 2s and 3s, never telephoning or writing and meeting only occasionally 4. ^ er j ned re D« r s came across tne border throughout December of disturbances in the Krupp factories by what was called a communist anti-nail ring. A number of workers, including some engineers, were said to have been arrested and 6 executed. The Essener National Zeitunc printed a notice that "Saboteurs of the public security" were trying .to hide automobiles needed for the national war effort. There was speculation here that these "saboteurs" hoped to flee by automobiles into allied territor r.,,?? 6 la ^ o£ food and the d ««- culbes of keeping a constant sup- h « "^.running over bomb- shattered transport systems also are expected to cut down production by German war factories. aJIS?^ 1 !? 8 has not seri °"sly affected the coal mines, writes the Berlin correspondent of the Bern newspaper Der Bund, but it is destroying "enormous mountains" ol coal awaiting transport PHILIPPINE ISLANDS Pacific' Ocean SAMAR /* 'J- ·NORTH , BORNEO^ ,- sum · · -- ·. ^^ ARCHIPELAGO ' · ' . . ' : - . · : ·» ' Celebes Seo JAPS .REPORT YANKS INVADING t o i .; r e a n g a y e n . a n d bombarded the coast, the Japanese radio dai'rWd The radio added that other "powerful enemy convoys" are cruismg.westward south. of Mindoro (B) and in Mindanao ! 1e , a ...9- Blac ? i; areas are those taken by Yania in the r\niirppine. campaign. . . - " ' · BILLS OFFERED TO LEGISLATURE 50% State Income Tax Forgiveness Included Des .Moincs, (£)-- Bills proposing to continue the 50 per cent forgiveness in state income taxes, increase the salary of the governor from $7,500 to $10,000 and appropriate 535,000 for a home for ihe chief executive were introduced in the senate Tuesday. The income tax proposal affecting 19M and 1945 incomes, was introdnced by 3 republicans, Irvtaff D. Long, Manchester; Sam H. love, Bridgewater. and A. D. Clem, Sioux City. The last legislature cut the income tax payments 50 per cent for 1942 and 1943, but they automatically will go back to a 100 per cent basis this year (on 1944 income) unless the present assem- )Iy acts to continue the forgiveness. The new proposal would mean lowans would have to pay only half the normal state income evy on their 3944 and 1945 incomes. Sen. John P. Berg (R.-Cedar ·alls) introduced the proposal to ncrease the governor's salary and provide $35,000 from the state general fund to provide a home or him. The measure would au- honze the executive council to uy a property and remodel it or mild a new home. In either case ha council also would be author- zed to furnish the home. The measures were amon" 16 ntroduced in the senate Tuesday rwenty-two m e a s u r e s 1 were loured into the house hopper by he lower chamber's general leg- slative committee. They were deigned primarily to make minor or echmcal corrections or changes in "Xisting statutes. Another senate bill, Introduced by 7 senators, would increase the salaries of mayors and city conn- ilmen. It would raise the salaries of mayors in cities of less than 25,000 -lopulahon from 5150 a thousand lopulahon to S200 annually and nose of councilmen from $120 to ? X « J P rcj *nt a mayor in a city 10,000 residents gets $1,500 a 'ear. He would get $2,000 under he proposed schedule. In cities of 25,000 to 40,000 pop- nation the mayor's salary would e increased from $2,500 to S.T500 "·*· ·--incilmen from $1,800 to ^or towns between 40,000 and 70,000 population the increase would be from $3,000 to $4,500 for the, mayor and from' $2,500 to $3,500 for the councilmen. Mayors and coancilmen for cities from 70,000 to 100,000 would receive salaries of $5,000 and $4,000 respectively. Mayors and councilmen ill cities of over 100,008 would receive $5,000 respectively.. $6,500 and Salaries of officials In the large city brackets are not now fixed by statute. Other senate bills would: Grant veterans of the present war an annual $2,500 property tax exemption on the same basis as the homestead tax credit. Permit the sale of accident and health insurance to groups of 25. (Sale now is limited to groups of 60 persons.) Establish a pension and annuity retirement system for employes of municipally-owned waterworks in cities of 5,000 or more population. Set up a pension and annuity retirement system and group insurance for employes of the state and its subdivisions, such plans to be authorized and formulated by the executive council. Calmar Railroad Man Dies of Ear Infection Calmar--Last rites and burial was held Monday for Leonard Phillips, 35, who died at 1he University hospital in Iowa City following i weeks' illness due to an ear infection. Funeral services were held Sat- urady at the French funeral home but burial was postponed pending the arrival of a brother in the armed services. Mr. Phillips is survived by his bn j ie , ro£ a,year, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Phillips of Decorah and several brothers and sisters, » brothers being in the armed forces. At the time of his death he was employed by the Milwaukee railroad Amount Spent on Beer Amazes British Town Great W y r l e y , Staffordshire, ng., (U.R)-- Staggered by statistics their drink ng, the d n n ^ - , 4,000 residents of this little min- ng village have learned that they spend approximately £25,000 annually on beer. // NAZIS SUFFER FROZEN FEET V. Many in Pillboxes Had Poor Equipment By HAL BOYLE With the U. S. 2nd Infantry Division, Belgium. Jan. 6 (Delayed) (/P)--Battle highlights: Eighty per cent of the 200 Ger man prisoners taken from pillboxes stormed by the 2nd infantry Saturday were found to be suf- 'fering from frozen feet. ."They were so desperate for better equipment that some of them crawled out one night and stripped the shoes from Z dead Americans," said Staff Sgt. Mer rill D. Gibson of Harlan, Iowa. "A lot of the frozen-foot cases were among Jerries who had outside guard duty," said Gibson, "plus those . who ran into the woods when they saw we were going to capture their pillboxes." Typical of the resourceful type of soldier who stopped the German drive is Cpl. Charles R. Urbanus, who fought for 3% days without sleep--both as a tankman and.as^aii infantryman, ...,..· Urbanui is a tank gunner; /|f'er --isxtank^feas knocked aparfi he grabbed}*- rifle and helped: the doughboys at a nearby point' to hold off the attacking enemy for 36 hours. ' ' - - ·" '· "He got several' Jerries," said one of his new-found buddies. Then Urbanus met a tank crew that had lost its gunner, and for 2 more days he fought from their tank. "I had just worked up to the point where I didn't want to quit," he said. Doughboys defending the town of K r i n k f e l . t , Belgium, heard enemy tanks and infantry approaching but were unable to locate the -Germans' route of approach. Sgt. Rufus Middleton of Endora, Ark., volunteered to try to locate the enemy for American artillery. Carrying a telephone, he crawler) from his own lines and slowly worked forward toward the naxi positions. He finally reached a spot where he could see 12 German tanks and a battalion of Infantry deploying for an attack. Coolly he waited until the Ger- mans'were within 50 yards of where he lay, then called for every artillery shell that could be laid on the spot. When the dust of the concentrated barrage settled. 4 of the German tanks were afire and the ground was littered with dead Germans. "The rest of them are going the other way," the bold sergeant reported over the telephone. BRITISH TROOPS OCCUPY THEBES Take Forward Base of Leftwing Guerrillas Athens, iP\--British troops pursuing ELAS forces retreating from Athens have occupied Thebes, forward base of the leftwing Buerrii- a units about 48 road miles northwest of Athens, it was announced Tuesday. The announcement said a Brit- sh mobile force had entered Thebes against slight opposition after breaking through a roadblock in a narrow defile on the shoulder of Jit. Pateras, where sharp fighting had been reported VIonday. Fifty ELAS prisoners and a 75 nilli meter gun were captured just beyond Thebes. Meanwhile, it was estimated that 4,000 ELAS had been killed or vounedd in the Athsns battle. The strife-wracked capital, from ·which the last ELAS forces were cleared over the weekend, began o return to normal as storekeepers started cleaning up debris left "f the recent fighting. Search of houses in the Athens area resulted in the seizure of about 1,400 rifles, 80 machincguns and 11 tons of explosives. Decatur, 111., (Jf) -- Police Sgt Charles Kemper rubbed his eye when a 520 bill blew past him But he swung into action wher several other 10's, some 5's and $100 bundle of greenbacks wen scattering down the'street. Pass ersby helped him round up a to tal of $377. Kemper investigate at a nearby bank and found a warehouse clerk had arrived wit] only $7 of ?384 she planned to deposit. The wind had scattered the bills. · LITTELL RIPS CORCORAN ACT Hits Settlement Which Had Nazi Connections Washington, (^-- Norman .M -jttell contended Tuesday that Thomas G. Corcoran "completely dominated" justice department of a case he said involved "intimate connections" with the German I. G. Farben Industrie The farmer assistant attorney general, recently fired by Presl- lent Roosevelt for "Insubordination." named the firm he said was Involved In the settlement as the Sterling Products corporation, an Internationally known pharmaceutical bouse. Corcoran is a former white ·louse confidant and personal friend of Attorney General Biddie, victor in a recent public dis- rate with Littell.over a previous j u s t i c e department settlemenl case. In an 18,000-word memorandum filed with the senate war nvestigating committee at its request Tuesday, Littell stated: "Beyond all shadow of doubt his (Sterling Products) case is one of the most significant, not only in the history of the department of justice, but in the history of the country, and its settlement without submission to all the evidence to a grand jury marks the ow-est point in the history of the lepartment of justice since the larding administration. The settlement was not only influenced by Tommy Corcoran, it was com- iletely . dominated by Tommy Corcoran through h:s influence over Attorney General Biddle" The Sterling case Involved Jharges of ana-trust Jaw vfola- ons. The settlement involved a onsent decree enjoining further violations and fines of $5,000 each or several defendant companies named Individually. UttelTs memorandum said Bidle in an appearance belore the enate immigration committee tes- ified he had a single conference v '^ Corcoran regarding, the Sterling case. -This, tittell contended; Is "shocfc: ingly.: to conflict with itie truth." '· He. described Cprcoran's brother, David Corcoran, as vice president f Sterling in charge of Mexican and South American business. Asserting the company had been ised to keep open nazi trades lanes n the western hemisphere, Littell added: "Due to its (Sterling) intimate onnections with I. G. Farben-In- iustrie of Germany this company Jecame the dominating factor in he pharmaceutical industry in the United States and in South Ameria. The ramifications of I. G. Farben s influence are to complex to eview. But facts in Mr. Biddle's possession, conclusively establish hat in the production and distribution of drugs vital not only to the yar effort but to civilian life, iterling Products corporation had lecome an effective arm of German policy serving in direct op- iosition to the interests of the United States, even to the end of ubsidizing gestapo agents." fakes Governor Oath Amid Clucks, Cackles Topeka, K»ns., (fl)--It seemed Itogetber fitting and proper that t should happen in Kansas an gricultural state. So nobody minded when Anrew F. Schoeppel was sworn iii or his 2nd term as governor of fiansas amid crows, clucks and ackles. There was a poultry show in he basement. DEVELOPS GAS TURBINE Washington, «--A gas turbine s being developed as a means of hip propulsion, the maritime ommission disclosed Tuesday It was described as "inherently more ffic:ant" than steam, but experi- nents have not gone far enough o determine whether a change- ver to the new motive power night -be in prospect in the near uture. WILL PROTEST BAN Melbourne, (/?)--The Australian rmy directorate of public rela- ons announced Tuesday that .ustralian newspaper correspon- ents would not be permitted to and with Australian troops tak- ng over from American forces in he Solomons. The correspondents ndicated they would protest the an. , B. Versatile Denfist Danville, 111., (U.R)--Dr S o. ncdman who combines his dental ractice with an interest in a local otel. is thankful for experience btained when he worked his way hrough college. It helped him out reJ """Hy when Friedman und himself working in his hotel itchen. The manpower shortage ou know. 23 KILLED IN CLIPPER CRASH Huge Craft Fell in Alighting at Trinidad; Miami, Fla., OT--Pan American Airways reported Tuesday that 23 persons apparently were killed Monday night in the crash at Port erf Spain, Trinidad, of a huge Africa-bound clipper. W. O. Snyder, airlines manager here, said reports from the scene "indicated that 23 of the 30 persons aboard were lost." Seven of the 30 passengers and crewmen aboard the Miami-to- Leopoldville flying boat are known to be safe. The 26-ton plane, known as the China Clipper duritur its early service on the airline's trans-Pa- cific routes, apparently crashed in the darkness while coming in to alight in a flare-marked area. Early radio reports to the air- me headquarters ' here indicated :hat the ship broke up and sank Navy divers went to work long Jefore dawn in an effort to raise the wreckage. A full check of the dead awaited -ompletion of the salvage. Since the Clipper usually alights at some considerable d i s t a n c e offshore here was little hope that any of he, 15 persons listed as missin" lad made his way to safety. The only known survivors were picked up by boat not long after the crash. Among the missing were a missionary, Paul J. Whitlock, 36, of New York, His wife and their 3 ~'oung children. There were 2 known survivors rom another family of 5 on the Jiff plane. Charles Donald VVil- iams, 29, of Rio De Janeiro and his daughter, Nancy Lou, 7 were saved. .. His daughters, Judith Carol, 4 and Patricia Emily, 2, were dead' and his wife, Margaret Elizabeth, 18, were missing. The clipper carried a crew of 13 or the 7,000-mile flight to the Belgian Congo, a route which was npened only last September. It was known as a multiple :rew. Members stood watches just is crewmen do on surface craft Capt. C. A. Goyette of Miami- assistant chief pilot of the airline's Latin American division, was the Kipper. He was one of the survi- 'ors. %ANE HAD SET RECORD FOR TRAVEL Baltimore, (a)-_The builders o£ he China Clipper, which crashed at Port of Spain, Trinidad, and apparently killed 23 persons, said Tuesday the 10 year old aircraft lad "gone farther and carried more than any other airplane." .The Glenn L. Martin company Iso said in a statement that "un- er normal circumstances, she would have been retired long ince. We have been especially iroud of the later stages of the China's service, during which she arried undue loads on a 'fast chedule under the rigors of war^ ime operation." The China Clipper made her maiden trip in Dec. 20, 1934. Since that time, the Martin ompany said, she had made the equivalent of 11 trips to the moon vith passenger miles in excess-of 2,000,000 and ton miles of more ban 1,000,000. Actress Susan Peters' Temporarily Paralyzed From Accidental Wound Hollywood, (U.R)--Screen Actress Susan Peters Tuesday was reported temporarily paralyzed from the waist down as the result of a New Year's hunting accident. Her mother, Mrs. Abby Ca'rna- ham, reported the paralysis and -- k said Miss Peters soon would be brought here from the San Diego hospital where she · has been receiving. treatment. ."'X. ' -v The actress was. on a hunting trip with her husband, Coast Guard Lt. Richard Quine.-New Year s day when a bullet-from an accidentallyidischarged \Z2 .rifle pierced her lung and lodged in her spine. A 2-hour emergency operation was required to remove the bullet. Captain Visits Home ^ | After Fighting Japs Emmefsburtr--Capt. Henry Hel;en, Jr., is back from 2 years in he southwest Pacific, visiting at he home of his parents, Mr and Mrs. H. M. Helgen. Capt. Heigen vho is with the 21st marines, has een a lot of warfare with the Taps. 130» ON lOUK pIAt, Miss . Judith Evelyn of the American, Canadian and English radio and stage, wili be the featured player. The adaptation of the story for "Theater of Romance" is by Charles S. Monroe. Considered one of Maugham's best, "The Letter" enjoyed much success as a stage play, and was produced twice in motion pic- Jures. . . Production is under direction of Marx Loeb. Special musical arrangements are by Ben Ludlow. How" TuSaayTan-SoTm * KGM) CBS "American Melody Raymond Edward Johnson is Your Host. Himan Brown direct. ·2s, 5 " ; . " , TM , . Ed Pan-ley plays Wilson. Kicks Shark Away Dallas, Tex.. (U.R)--This is Lt. Villiam R. McClendon's comment HI the 45 hours he spent in the D acific ocean after his ship went down: "A shark brushed me once ut I kicked as hard as I could nd he let me be." W H BED NCTnOU 1040 Kllecrele, TUESDAY EVENING JmrFidler 10:13 News j jL"/ p "=f- 10:30 Dick Haymu ) Date with Judy 11:00 Ncws.MusIc J:30 FibberMcGee 11:30 News *'·* g* Hope 11:45 Music, New, 2 : £ HIHegarrtc 12:00 Music 0:00 Supper Club WED.VESDAT 9IOBXING 5:30 Cjllahan Bros. 8:13 M'lody M'dh'se « : TM i erTy Sn V m 9:TO L - Law-ton i:00 Heaven. Home 6:15 Farm PEm. 6:30 Farm News 6:45 Jerry. Zeld» 7:00 Nt 9:15 News 9:30 F'ders K'prs 10:00 Road of Lire 10:15 Rosemary 10:30 Star! I.; iwivu oi-ar rt yn S* - TM £' mo io Shinc 10:45 David Barum 7:30 News UM Judy. Jane 1:00 Haden family 11:30 E. D. Webber lira »£?"*"" U:W Buctaro « INNER SANCTUM FANS!,;« Buy jour War B o n d s and) tamps from your GIobc-Gatette I airier boy. { (mtettr) 8:00 ro 8:30 P. M. is the new time! ii Hi* n*w tpeniof i TUESDAYS 8:00 KGLO BsTt^p m erViCfi l ° the Fr ° nt " ^oadcasTTueVdayrov^TGLO. -^ -a^at^S * J 3^ V^tt-Si tha^nSe' ^ ^ TMTM How the Army Postal Service of the Army Service Forces recce · nPnormTi-f 10 ? EVELATION ^ °" how * ^vice man returning Ulla - n 7 unt v a " thor ° f ^e series, and a student of psychology 6ach d a s eE)iscde P ertinen t material on the * ^^^ piled for the American Theater Wing Speakers Bureau by Hor^e Braham, who B cast as Waldo Briggs in the "Big Sister"" torn? ° f th D o s em P h asized is-- "Stand em P h asized is-- "Stand by and keep your P y ° KGLO-CBS DAILY^ PROGRAM SCHEDULES Tuesday P. M. iing Along CJub. CBS 4:15 Excursions in Science -1:30 Terry AHen and the Three Sisters, CBS 4M5 Wilderness Road. CBS :»:« Qn.nc? Howe and the News, CBS 5:1.5 Ham an Side of the Xews, by Edwin C. Hill, Johnson and Jobnion CBS 5:30 Spccts Camera S:W TM World Today, General Electric, CBS 6:00 News el ihe Nation, P. G. it E. 6:13 Music Thai Satisfies. Chesterfields, CBS «:30 American M e l o d y Hour, Barer Ai- ptrln. CBS 1:00'Bis Town, Ironited Teast. CBS 7:M Theater o! Romance, Coljate. CBS · ;.V, Grain Belt Newa S:00 Inner Sanclnm. tlplon Tea. CBS 8:30 Music From the Stage 0;00 Service to Ihe Front. Writer Gnm. CHS 9:30 Congress Speaks. CBS 9:4a Behind the Scenes. CBS 10:00 Evening Xews R o u n d u p , First National Bank (Hilton) Casey. Press Photographer, CBS News. CBS 11:03 Buffalo Presents CBS 11:30 Cab Galloway's Orchestra. CBS 11:43 Les Crosby's Orchestra. CBS 13:00 Neivj. CBS Wednesday A. M. 6:00 Musical Roundup 0:15 Mornint Xews R o u n d u p (Dlmhath) t:00 The Voice of Temperance, The Ber Morrii 7:15 Home Service Hour 1:23 News ~-:io Keep Time wllh rurooni 8:15 Holsnm Headline], Holsnm Bread 8:30 Morning Melodies 8:45 Today l n Ottf* 9:00 Bihle Broadcast, Radio Chapel 9:30 Tie str»n t e Romance o! Evtiyn . Winter., Manhattan Soap. CBS S:4J Bachelor-. Children. Wonder Bread, CBS 10:00 News Direct. Jacob E. Decker »nA Son* (Millir 9 r * 10:is waltz Time IO:TO 10:1.1 11:00 Ka(e Smlch Speaks. General Feodi, 11:1,- Sir SI.(er, Lever Bro,.. CBS 11:30 Romance ot Helen Trent, America* Home Producti, CBS lUIS One Gal Similar, American Hom Products. CBS 12:00 Job Notes 12:05 Markets 12:15 The O!d Timers 12:15 Notnini Dot the Truth. Arrej Glasi 15:30 Front J«e. Knri, Ojco Selt-Serriee Druf (Hilton) 12:45 Musical Hounclup 1:00 CB" Jord "" 1 ' M " D - G «»ml Food,, 1:1S Two en a Cine. General r«odi, CBS 1:30 Matinee Melodies 1:45 Myalerj- Melody 2:00 Morton Downer. Coc»-CeU . Marr M.rlln. SlanJari Branda, CBS 2:30 American School of the Air. CBS 3:00 Service Tim!!. CBS 3:30 Mailbaf? 4:00 Sing Along CJub, CBS 1 : ? SW A " cn and thc Thr « Sis! =" 4;4a Wilderness Road. CBS = :00 Qnlncr Hoite ani It e 'News CBS 3:1.-, To Tour Ooe« Hejtltb, SQUID* Com. P»nr. CBS 5:30 Sports Camera G:4,t The World Todar, General Electric, CBS 5:53 Meaning of the »wi, S. T. Goodrich Company. CBS B:00 News of Ihe Nation, F. G. * E. «:15 Klo.ic That SaUsfie,. CSe.lerlleK,, CBS fc '6:30 KGLO Forum V 6:40 Hours Ahead fi:15 Story of Tonr Name. Tjdol. CBS * Car """ sh » tr - Campbell Son. .,, CBS 7:30 Dr. Chrlillan. CBeiebrcoih, CBS »:Sa Grain Bell N'ews 8:00 The Frank Sinatra Show 3»ai Factor, CBS 8:30 Whlei T, milch. Old CoUt, CBS B:30 lei Tooraelf Go, Everahin Com! P»ny, CBS 30:00 Evening N'ewa Roundup, Vanca Mu.le C«. (Hilton) 10:50 Invftatlort to Music. CB3 ItilTO .News. CBS . 11:03 Pcirtllo. JcancUe and McCdrmick. I ,^ j jg

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