The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 18, 1944 · Page 2
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February 18, 1944

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

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: 2 Friday, Feb. 18, 1911 MASON" CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE also recorded the same Domei dispatch and had heard no mention of any landings. A German DNB dispatch from Tokyo, heard by the United Press listening post in London, reported that Japanese imperial headquarters had confirmed that an enemy air force was attacking Truk, but added details were lacking. The conflict iu reports over the full nature of the American assault on Truk roughly paralleled that which prevailed at the time of the American landings on Kwajalein atoll in the Marsrhalls, 940 miles to the east, 2 weeks ago. At that time, too, enemy reports differed as to whether a landing had been made. II American troops h a v e swarmed ashore in the Truk · islands, they have tackled Japan's strongest base outside home · waters and the main obstacles in . the trans-Pacific invasion route to Tokyo, 2,100 miles to the north. _. Japan has been fortifying ths Truk islands in the heart of the ^mandated Carolines for more than 20 years. Allied planes mads their first reconnaissance flight over the stronghold Feb. 4. The reef-enclosed Truk lagoon could anchor the whole Japanese fleet and the network of airfields on the various islands was believed the most highly developed of any in Japanese-controlled waters in the Pacific. GREAT FORGE NOW IN ENGLAND Somervell: "We Won't , Step Until We Can Win" Dallas, Tex., (ff)--The greatest afcount of men, munitions, installations a n d equipment t h e world has ever known is being assembled in England for the invasion of the European continent, , which is certain to come, U, Gen. .Erehon Somervell said Friday. ; The general, head of the army service forces, addressed a Chamber of Commerce luncheon. He is here attending a conference of high ranking officers of all service SEES HAZARD TO F, R, IN MIDWEST Wallace Returns From Transcontinental Trip Washington, (U.P.)--Vice President Henry A. Wallace, back Irom transcontinental renomination campaign trip, reports the mid- west the most dangerous hazard to a 4th term for President Roosevelt. Wallace cited that situation to press conference questioners here, but reported that sentiment was improving He is convinced that the improvement will be such that Sir. Roosevelt will win aeain next November. His report on midwest sentiment substantially conforms with some more independent estimates of the situation there, but the question whether sentiment is swinging back toward the administration is sharply disputed. The 1942-43 voting record shows the administration ^slipping in the farm belt. James C. Quigley, democratic national committeeman from Valentine, Nebr., remarked here last month that the democrats had lost the farm vote. Others o£ his par- ly replied that it was .not that bad and suggested that Quigley may have been goaded- to the statement by certain patronage difficulties. Republican!; simply say the democrats, have lost the midwest and to boot, the rest of the c4un- :ry outside the solid south./The lacts seem to be that the only chance the democrats have of remaining: in power is to run Mr Roosevelt again and to hope tha his own personal pulling powe can attract the votes. At the press conference here Wallace for the most part an swered the same questions he ha been asked as he travelled to thj west coast and back makiriL speeches calculated to make him an indispensable 1944 rurlnin mate for Mr. Roosevelt. 3 owerful Elements of Jap Fleet Thought Caught in Truk Washington, (U.R)--Powerful elements of the Japanese fleet prob- bly including battleships, were believed Friday to have been caught n the smashing U. S. navy air assault on Truk, the enemy's "Pearl .urbot". Full results of the attack still were not known, but a high-ranking ' ' * naval official who may have had a part in planning it hinted that the U. S. Pacific fleet had scored a great triumph at Truk, the enemy's big base in the Caroline islands. Vice Admiral John S. McCain, deputy chief of naval operations for air who just returned from a visit to newly-won American positions in the Marshalls, expressed confidence that, when the results are made known, the day of the raid will be "memorable FLYERS PRY LID FROM SECRETS Marine Photo Planes Made Trip'Over Truk (The following: story was writ- en by First tt. Peiui T. Kimball, Vew Britain, Conn./ and 2nd- Lt. Villiam K. Holt, Clarksburg, W. a., both of the U. S. marine commands. "When the day of invasion .-comes, and I assure you it will, such a weight of fire power, ail power, armored, motorized powei and manpower as never before was assembled will strike at oin ~~ «neniies on the continent," said .Gen. Somervell. "But xve aren't .going to step off until we can .win." Gen. Somervell also said thai unless the Japanese army changes in its courage and fanaticism, it .must be exterminated before the defeat and occupation of "Tojo's . land." He reported a swelling Hbera sentiment in general, and espe cially on the west coast. He said h thought Mr. Roosevelt would pre Cer to retire to private life if h consulted his personal desires fo comfort. But he explained tha Mr. Roosevelt's retirement woul retard the svnr effort because new man would require so long t obtain the president's perspectiv on the problems of all groups- agriculture, labor and business. ;Gets Divorce From ; Skelton But Continues to Be His Script Writer ' Hollywood. (U.m -- Mrs. Edna Marie Skelton retained her job .Friday as business agent and chiel script writer for Red Skelton, radio and-screen comedian, but legally she quit her job as his wife. . Mrs.' Skelton received her final .divorce decree Thursday. She charged cruelty and complained ;that "I couldn't take that wild sense of humor any longer." The 2 were married in 1931 -when Skelton was doing a small vaudeville act in a theater where Mrs. Skelton sold tickets. BOND ISSUE FAILS MarshaUtpwn, (IP)--A proposed :$115,000 bond issue for a municipal airport failed by 97 votes to 'get the necessary GO per cent majority of the 2,202 votes cast at a special election Thursday. Only approximately 25 per cent of the electorate cast ballots. Rockwell Woman's . Club Sponsor of Patriotic Program Kockwell--The Woman's clu played host to this communit Thursday night at a patriotic pro gram in the commodious publi school gymnasium. The event wa planned in observance of th founding of the organization. · Mrs. Henry. Africa presided a a full evening of music, reading life saving demonstration an speaking. The address was bv Eai Hall of Mason City. A tableau "Musical Memories," by a hig school chorus, climaxed the eve ning. Plans, for the meeting were i charge of the club's program an music committees. in our country's history." McCain, allied air commander during the early and phases of the Solomon A South Pacific Air Base, Feb. (Delayed), (ffj -- Two m a - ' ine photo planes pried the lid ff one of Japan's most precious ecrets today when they became he first foreign aircraft ever to ly over Truk, principal enemy ea and'air fortress in the south 'acific. Catching the Japs by surprise, he pair of liberators spent 20 minutes apiece over the formid- ible concentration of airfields, orts, drydocks and warship anchorages that took more than 20 years to build. The marine planes successfully completed the daring reconnaissance mission from the Solomons o the heart of the Japanese-held Caroline islands after flying nearly 2,000 miles over enemy waters, Poyne of Ledyard on Daring Flight Over Jap Bastion U. S. Pacific Fleet Headquarters, Pearl Harbor, UP)--There were 2 lowans among the 22 marines wh« made the 2-plane photo reconnaissance flight over Truk Feb. 4 in preparation for the task force attack. Capt. Edward 'J. Sanders of Sioux City was co-pilot of the plane piloted by Capt. James Q Yawn of BORUC Chittom, Miss Sanders told of seeing an Islam which was a maze of landing field: and revetments. "The strips, taxi-ways am shops covered the- entire layout,' he said. "There did not seem to be room for anything else, even living quarters." The 2nd lowan on the flighi of nearly 2,000 miles over enemy waters was Tech. Sgt. Bernard IV. Payne of Ledyard. Barracks Blaze Takes Life of Second Victim Oakland. Cal.. (U.R)--The death toll from a fire which swept through an officers' barracks at Camp John T. Knight reached 2 Friday, with the announcement that Lt. Jack A. Brown of Minneapolis, Minn., son of Mrs. Claire Brown, had died of injuries received in the blaze. Second Lt Ralph O. Butcher, Arlington, Cal., was found dead in the building, army officials reported. A refined moccasin style with (obblt- s»wn, lapped teams. Full moccasin com. fort without the "rough edges." Eosy- Fitling Moccasin Last. Soft Montana Calf. WOIN WITH PRIDE If MILLIONS Nichols · Green "Where the GOOD SHOES Come From" crucial islands campaign and first air officer on ic navy's high command, said i a radio address Thursday night the attack was no surprise to lose who knew of the tremcn- ous increase in American man- owcr and materiel. "It means," he said, ''that for change we ore carrying on war- are with enough instead of too ittle, too late. It means that we low have suitable bases f r o m vhich to mount those strikes ever loser to the heart of the enemy." Naval experts here were con- ident that important units ot the ~apanese fleet were blasted by he American flyers at Truk. They aid it was doubtful that the Truk operation would have been undertaken unless enough of the enemy fleet was present to warrant :he risk. However, they warned that destruction of the great Japanese »ase, and even of the fleet sta- .ioned there, would not mean the end of the enemy's sea power. The Japanese also have a powerful fleet operating from bases in the homeland. The attack on Truk, it was said does not necessarily mean thai the United States will launch a land invasion against the Carolines, as was done in the Marshalls and Gilberts. Instead, it ma seek to neutralize Trtik will steady bombings and then by-pass it with a thrust farther west it the direction of the Philippine, and, ultimately, to the south coas of China. At any rale, these analysts said if Truk is neutralized, Japan may be forced to pull Us fleet out o the _south Pacific for lack of a major naval base. This, of course would mean evacuation of Nev Britain, New Ireland, and othe southwest Pacific islands thi Japanese now occupy. These gar risons could not survive without sea-borne transportation and sup- Ply. More important in strategic considerations, however, was that Truk's loss as a naval base to the Japanese would give the U. S. fleet a freer hand in the central Pacific. battling tropical storms and freak weather conditions which put io on their wings as they crossed th equator. Only 12 bursts of erratic antiaircraft fire greeted the first plane as it passed over the target a high altitude, but (he second ran into tremendous ack ack throw: up by the alerted Japs on tin ground and aboard the might} armada of ships in the harbor Neither liberator was damaged. As the pair retired from Truk through a protective cover o clouds, not one of the Jap fighters irhiuh had scrambled into the ai had gained sufficient altitude to announced the loss of 1,000 Ameri- attack. can soldiers in the sinking, "due Although neither V. S. plane carried a bomb load, the crew of PLAN RECEPTION FOR WILLKIES Couple to Arrive in Des Moines Saturday Des Moines, SA) -- Wendell L. Villkie and Mrs. Willkie will be Juosts of honor at a public recep- ion in the main ballroom of the ·"ort Des Moines hotel at 5:30 p. m. Sunday, C. D. Van Werdcn, re- ublican state .central committeeman from Winterset, announced "'rid ay. Willkie, 1940 republican presi- lentiul nominee and an an- lounccd contender for the nomination this year, will arrive with Mrs. Willkie and a party of 11 at p. m. Saturday. Saturday night lie will address a party banquet o be attended by state elective ifficials and republican county ihairmen and vice chairmen. Van Werden announced that Villkie^ plans to return to Iowa 3r public addresses in March, ittes for the addresses have not been selected. Willkie also is scheduled to meet with Iowa republican leaders Sunday morning and with repub- ican editors of the state Sunday afternoon. The group accompany- ng him includes Ralph Cake, Oregon republican national com- mitleeman who is his campaign manager, and Lcmoyne Jones, 'ormerly of Davenport, who is :iis press secretary. The Willkie party will pass through Mason City at 2:58 o'clock Saturday afternoon on the southbound Rocket, on the way from Minneapolis to Des Moines. There was no indication, however, that the j train would make more than its customary ('brief stop here. U. Srstriking Power Shown in Truk Raid By DEW1TT MACKENZIE Associated Press War Analyst Our salty skipper of the Pacific fleet, fighting Admiral Nimitz, after baiting the mikado's navy for long weeks in an effort to d r a w i t into battle; f i n a lly £ has reached into the great naval base of Truk-o n e o r t h e world's m o s t P o \v e r f u 1 trongho I d s -- nd slapped the ap s q u a r e ly cross his too- dy mouth. Pacific Ocean »'4f f A U S ^ O . · Noftheail p oss j[| o Main tnlrance .Uf. '*=* A TRUK ISLANDS KUOP IStANDS o STATUTE Ml US This is a detailed map of Truk islands, which were attacked by United States" sea and air forces. They comprise Japan's "Pearl Harbor." 1,000 U. S. Soldiers Lost as Ship Sinks Washington, Iff")--The army has each tossed out a 3 pound fragmentation bomb as their ship flew over the enemy bastion. The 22 marine crew members brought back tales of huge ship concentrations, one island covered with air fields, heavy coastal guns, mingled with palatial expanses ot living quarters. Marine ftfnjor James R. Chris- lensen, Salt Lake City, Utah, flight leader and pilot of the first plane, said that Truk harbor was "jammed with ships of all types and description." Capt. James Q. Yawn, Bogue Chltto, Miss., counted 25 warships through one small gap in the cloud. "It looked like the whole Jnp fleet was down there, and I saw only a part of only one of the many anchorages." His co-pilot, Capt. Edward J. Sanders, 3338 Jennings St.. Sioux City, Iowa, spotted an island which was the maze of landitjg fields and revetments. "The strips, taxi-ways and shops covered the entire layout. There did not seem*lo be room for anything else, even living quarters," Chungking Jubilant After Truk Attack; Many Results Seen Chungking, (/P) -- Chiingkins was jubilant Friday at the American attack on Truk which was taken as an indication the plan o Admiral Chester W. Nimilz to drive across the Pacific and land ground and air forces on the China coast was well under way The boldness of the assault on the great Japanese base was applauded with feelings akin to incredulity as no one expected such a blow to come so soon. It was believed .the attack must have come before the Japanese coulc have had time to strengthen substantially their garrisons of the Carolines. It was generally supposed tha the event would have a profoum effect on the morale ot the Japanese people, and that Japan migh now be compelled to withdraw some of her forces from China the only territory from which can conveniently deplete he strength. enemy action." of an allied roopship in European waters, pproximately 1,000 men were avcd- but the toll was the greatest uffered by allied convoy forces. The brief announcement gave ew other details but word from ouclon that none of the survivors had been landed in Britain tndi- alcd that the ship may have been ound for the Mediterranean al- there is a possibility that he survivors may have been anded in Iceland, or returned to he western hemisphere. The army statement, which said he ship was struck at night Jointed out that the enemy probably does not know fully of the success ot the attack, and that for his reason the date of the sinkin; was not disclosed. A number of allied transports have been lost out never before with such a heavy death toll. The :iavy disclosed the sinking of the ;argo-passenger vessels in the At- antic, about a year ago, in whicl 300 of the 900 on one ship were lost and about half of the 501 aboard the other. Only 5 live., were lost and between 4,500 anc 6,000 saved when the Presiden "loolidge struck a mine in th -south Pacific Oct. 2S, 1942. "Military security," the repor id. **now permits announcemen of the sinking, due to enemy ac lion, of an allied ship carryii ttoops in European waters on ai undisclosed date. American sol MACKENZIE Of course there's more than ciosen aate. American sol served with u-arntni in substantial numbers were j could expect trouble. hat to our heavy assault on Nip- Jon's key position in the south- vest Pacific, but the most signifi- ant aspect of this daring action s that the United Stales finally laS the striking power to permit uch an operation. Just over 2 ears ago the stab in the back at 'earl Harbor crippled America in lie Pacific. Today our ships again ire masters of the waves -- a mighty achievement. As this is written we lack de- ails of what apparently started jut as a major raid on Truk at dawn Wednesday. The attack was opened by hundreds of warplanes based on carriers. A big naval eet supported the expedition. Such a raid, if highly success- ill in shattering enemy defenses, might be followed by naval action. However, the original design 3f the expedition seems to have been to give Truk ^a merciless bombing. Truk normally is an absolute power-house of warships, warplanes and land defenses. It's Japan's Pearl Harbor, for it was designed as the major base for both defensive and offensive operations in case of war with America. Loss of Truk would be a catastrophe to the mikado. It would leave a vast and fatal gap in his eastern defenses. Despite the importance of the base, there's no indication thus far that the ~ out to = _ and defend this prize. Certainly the enemy must have been on the alert for an attack, since only 2 weeks ago a couple of our bombers flew over Truk and obtained invaluable photographs of the stronghold. These provided our first view of this base. The Nipponese were Quite aware of this aerial photography, for they not only cut loose with anti- 'aircraft ituhs but sent planes up after our ships. However, the douffhty pair got away with their treasure, and the .Taps thus were g that they ALLIED AIRMEN BLAST CONVOY Destroy or Severely Damage 6 Jap Ships Allied Headquarters. Southwest Pacific, (U.P.)--Allied airmen who intercepted a Japanese convoy attempting to supply and reinforce beleaguered enemy forces in the Bismarck Archipelago destroyed or severely damaged 6 of the ships and may have wrecked the entire convoy, dispatches indicated Friday. - , Heavy and medium bombers caught the convoy off Mussau islands, in the St. Matthias group off northern New Ireland, and, in a running battle Tuesday night and Wednesday morning, blasted 5 freighters, totaling IS.aOO tons, and an escorting destroyer. A communique s a i d allied planes "are continuing the attack," and a spokesman added that while reports of the battle were fragmentary, "possibly all the ships were sunk." The size of the convoy Was not given.- The enemy ships apparently ivere attempting to bring supplies to nearby Kavieng. big Japanese base which was attacked again by allied flyers in increasingly heavy assaults on enemy installations throughout the southwest Pacific Beside the destruction rained 01 the convoy, allied planes wrecked 10 barges and destroyed at leas 56 planes, shouting down 30, and possibly 3 others, in aerial combat. The heaviest raicl was a 2-day attack Monday and Tuesday on .he Japanese stronghold of Ra- baul, New Britain, where allied airmen dropped 221 tons of explosives, shot down 10 intercepting fighters and destroyed 26 other planes on the ground. Twelve enemy planes were shot down during a raid on Ambon, in the Dutch East Indies, where medium bombers loosed 24 tons of bombs on Halong and Ba- roeke airdromes, starting fires visible for 40 miles. Allied flyers also blasted 6 enemy dive bombers which 'attempted to attack the newly-occupied Green islands and 2 oth ers west of Empress Augusta Ba in Bougainville. Ten enemy barges were wrecked at IMuschu island off Wewak oh the New Guinea coast. Ground forces meantime advanced approximately 2 miles up the New Britain coast, pushing their front line to El river at Rot- lock Bay. some 23' miles from landing basfc at Cape Gloucester. The troops found many dead Japanese soldiers abandoned by the enemy. The communique also disclosed that allied troops had contacted the enemy at West Saidor on the Hai coast of New Guinea, although no details of the fighting were given. MANY ISLES IN TRUK GROUP Defensive Nature Is Recalled by American Washington, (U.R)--Junius B. .Vood, veteran foreign correspondent and probably the only American newspaperman to visit the Japanese naval base at Truk. said Friday an invasion of the strong enemy citadel "may well jrove the most daring venture or .he war." He visited Truk, which was jombed by American naval forces Wednesday, shortly after it and the other islands hi the Caroline group nere mandated to Japan under the Versailles treaty. He made the inspection at the invitation of the Japanese imperial navy. Truk, Wood said in a special analysis for the United Press, 'presents problems which never liave been faced in a land-sea engagement." It is not a single isle but a scattering of a score of volcanic isles ot varying size and height, ! all surrounded by a coral reef, | roughly 30 miles in diameter.! It is much like the fortified outer ! ramparts of a cluster of mutually ] defensive inner ports. 'Officers who carefully plan 1 our army and navy operations know all this. But probably £ew other persons realize that occupying this citadel of Japan's Pacific- defenses promises to be a tougher job than any which have been curried through so successfully thus far. It may well prove the most daring venture of the war." The geological formatioa of Truk, Wood said, is an answer to a navy ordnance corps' dream. "Every island and sand bank, adds to its fortification possibilities and the Japs have given full swine to their ingenuity and skill in making it impregnable." It is unquestioned, he said, that all the islands are heavily and strategically _ fortified. "The Japanese have had 25 years to make each island not only a fortress in itself but a defense for all the others. Except for one small islet, none is. more than a mile from one or more neighbors and many are even closer. A force landed on one islet would immediately be under fire from several hostile islands. Most of the islets are within machine gun range of one another." Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazelle carrier boy. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps Erom your Globe-Gazelle carrier boy. KGLO 9P.M. Z ASU PITTS, fluttery screen and stage star, of his tomic songs, and Georgia Gibbs sings , currently seen on Broadway in "Ram- "Besamc Mucho." sho.ck.le Inn," is engaged by -- - - J producer Ted Collins for appearance in an original drama on the "Kate Smith Hour" over CBS Friday at 7 p. m. Also on the program are the King sisters, vocal quartet; "It Pays to Be Ignorant," with a cockeyed quiz program; and Kate singing a group of new and old.songs. ZASU J OEY AND PEE WEE relieve the porter shortage and pick up extra change by lugging bags at the Brookdale railroad station during "That Brewster Boy" comedy over KGLO-CBS Friday a"t 8:30 p. m. 2 Japanese fleet has come ,j[ C an answer N'imitz's challenge Things set red hot when redcap Joey inadvertently drops a fancy traveling case into a mud nud- aboard the ship, which was lost I at night. Berlin Population Is Estimated at Less Than Half of Normal Total Stockholm, (U.R)--Travelers from Germany estimated Friday that less than half of Berlin's normal 4,300,000' residents still are living in the bomb-shattered nazi capital, the others having been evacuated or killed in the terrific allied air raids, the Morgon Tidningen reported. The Tempelhof district was described as nearly 100 per cent destroyed and travelers reported that a huge camp for Polish workers, with no shelters, was hit directly by allied bombs. HUNT MISSING PLANE Seattle, A countcrstrokc in the form of j pl;tnes Friday continued a search a Chinese countcroffensive was-; for a Pan-American plane carry- considered possible, and many ins 14 persons which was rc- pcrsons made the prediction that Ported missing Thursday morn- Hankow will be retaken by fall.! ing while on an Alaskan flight. This attack on Truk. coming so quickly after uur great success in the Marshall islands, is a most hopeful indication. It is a display of strength which indicates that we finally have the power to maintain the offensive which is leading straight for the Japanese mainland. d accidentally dunks the owner, too. T HE romantic episode, "Mis. Miniver Mends a Broken Dream,' 1 is presented on the KGLO- CBS "Mrs. Miniver" series Fridav at 10:30 p. m. Gertrude Warner plays the title role and Karl Swenson is cast as Clem Miniver. * * * G ET ON BOARD FOR LAUGHS! Jimmy Din-ante and Gariy Moore set up a railroad business to unravel the travel situation Friday at 9 p. m.. over KGLO-CBS. Hope (Toodles Bongschnook) Emerson turns up as a harrassed traveler, to whose problems Jimmy and Garry play a double- barreled Jfr. Anthony. Moore offers another L ENINGRAD'S heroic resistance to the 2 year German siege, as told in dispatches by CBS Correspondent James Fleming, is dramatized on KGLO-GBS' "Dateline" pro-, gram Friday at 6:15 p. m. Subtitle for the broadcast is "Dateline: Leningrad." The program reveals the agony the city went through when it was cut off, save for a part-time ice road over Lake Ladoga, from the rest of the soviet union. * * * T HE DRAMA, "EAST OF THE SUN AND WEST OF THE MOON," IS PRESENTED ON NTLA MACK'S "LET'S PRETEND" PRQGRAM OVER KGLO-CBS SATURDAY AT 10:05 A M. THE TALE CONCERNS A YOUNG GIRL WHO BREAKS HER FIANCEE'S COMMAND NOT TO LOOK UPON HIS FACE AT NIGHT, BRINGING UPON HERSELF AN UNUSUAL RETRIBUTIOX. * * * " ARMSTRONG'S THEATER OF TODAY" pre** sents Wendy Barrie in an original play over KGLO-CBS Saturday at 11 a. m. Rounding out the program is Fielden Farrinrton with the latest news, and Elizabeth Rclltr as Ihe Quaker girl, Kivmc home hints. * * * L AIRD CREGAR and Wendy Baerie co-star in a-radio adaptation of the current screen success "The Lodger" on KGLO-CBS' "Philip Morris Playhouse" Friday at 8 p. m. Portraying the homicidal "Jack, the Ripper," Cregor re-enacts his terrifying screen role. Miss Barrie, playing the part created in the movie by Merle Oberon, is cast as the maniac's last intended victim. KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES Buy H'ar Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier hoy. H O Hen .vtnniHK mill Kllnr.yrlct ·V30 Jcrr.v Smith ,,. . ,, , , . VM M . Mary Lee Wash.. (U.R) -- N n V V «:« Heaven. Home 'i:ir Km. Slim G:3il Farm News 6:l'i Jerry, Zcllla 7:CX Dreler 7:l.i Time lo Shine ·J:30 KCW* : 4 j UncleSlan FK1UAV EVENING 6;45 KaUenborn I0:lo rieus 7-.00 Frank Black ' 10:30 C'n'Y*u B'lThl* 1 : 1S. "', Parade 11:00 Sports 8:00 Waltz Time 11:15 Three Suns 8:30 Peop. areFiinn3Il:30 r^cu-s 3:00 Amos 'rT Andy ll:+5 Music: News 9:30 H'yWd ThKit. I2:l» Mlrtli: Madness lfl:00 Vic. Tunes SATl'KDAV JIOR.M.NT. 3:00 Rrjv. R'd'p. H.-I.1 Jim DJV 8:30 Niv. ' «:43 Allen Rom !:0fl Art. of Omar 9:30 Sat. S'u'd'n, !:4i Pet Psrndr 10:00 Hook 'n~ Laddci 10:30 1,-fd. Windows 11:00 Ed McConnrll Friday P. M. 4:00 Fun with Dunn, CBS - ::« Sinp Along. CBS 1:15 American Women, Wriiley Gam. CBS i»:fKI Qatnrv Howe and the New*. CBS .Vir To Your Good llealtTi, Squill h Co,, ens o:30 Sports Camera .-.:« World Today. General Electric. CBS .I!.-*,* Meaning of Ihe Nrwi, B. F. Good, rfch Company. CBS ft:1M New* at the N»llen. 1. O. JL E. t Patterson) 6:15 Dateline. CBS fi.-.lf) FriendJr Time, r.min Belt Beer ~:OQ Kate Smith Hour, General Food*. CBS ?::£ drain Bell New* a;(X* FUyhetntev Philip Morris, CBS A:M Thai Brewsler Bor, QatKer O»t«, CBS 9:00 Moor* and Dnrantt. Camel Cigarels. CBS 9tfn Tht Symphozielt*-. M. P t a t r o. '.engine Wnlehen I«:(W K v p n l n i Ne w » Roundup, I irst National Flank P a U e r « o n f 10:20 Musical Metnorio 10:311 Mrv Miniver. CBS H:Cfl .Venn, CBS 1UW Jan Garber's orchestra. CBS 11:30 Ray Pc»r}\ orchestra. CBS 11:M New*, CB3 32:05 Sign Off Saturday A* M. fi:00 Musical Roundup f:!3 Morninc N e w 9 R«ondop. Tfden Feeds i l l a r v e y t ;.-m Hebrew Chrlaticn Hour, Or. Mtch- elaon · itfil Keep Time w i t h Damons i M.t World News. M a * a n CUy Mtr- ttiants (Harvey I 8:30 Sand ot the Week. Carl Kovaua 8:45 Colin DrJggs at the Organ, CBi 9ilW Youth on Parade. CBS P:.TO Artventares or Omar. Omar Flour !G;00 Warren S w e t rt « y New*. Cnrti* Cam dr. CJ1S 1o;0r Lefn Trelend, C r e a m or Wheat, CBS in : ;t(l Bm« Broademit. Radio Chapel 10;15 News DIfejt, Jacob XT. Decker and Sons 4 Harvey) 11:00 Theater of Today, Arnulrenj Cork- CBS 1I:W» Mystery - Melody Game 11:4* Boy Scouts 11:50 Mirt-Jay Rcviriv I2:W Safety Tip? 13:01 Today's Market* Pi: 13 Car^ill VrrrU Program 11:3" Frotil P » f r NPVVS UtarvrO 13:^.1 Mi'ct Uic Bitnd I ; H H Cam pan a Set-STiade, Cam pan a Sale: Company. CBS 1 :iT New*. CBS 7:30 Mai7bifc Request Program 2:0n Victory V. O. B.. CEJS 2:30 Phil.idclphia Orchestra, CBS 3;'.\n News. CBS 3:33 The Colonel. CBS 4:(Hl Corliss Archer, Anchor HoekinrJ GlaM Corporation. CBS 4:30 Of Men tmd Books. CBS -1:im Quincy l!»we and the ,\CHS, COS o:!. 1 ! People's Platform. CBS r.:l.- World Tort ay. Centra] Electric. CBS r»:."» Roh Tronl New*. CBS C:«0 Xcws of the Nation. F. G. A E U l i r v e y ) 6:15 Sootti Camera 6:30 Thank* lo the Yanhs, Catnels, CB5 ijfln Bloc Ribbon Town, Fa but Blue Ribbon, Beer. CBS 1:30 Inner Sanctum. Palmollve Share . Cream. CBS ":-·« N*ed Calmer and Iht *ew», Parker Pens, CBS X:(n Yotir 11U parade, Lucky Slr)kt5. CBS B:4r» M.in Behind the Gun, CBS fl:l5 Saturday Evening Syncopation fl:4.i Talks CBS H1:OH F.vrnlnt \ e w » Rmnthip, F i r s t Nal i a m l Rink ( H a r v e y ) 10:2(1 Miisic.il Mctnnric* l»:3«) F!a«h$iin Ca«v. CBS H:1'0 N r n % . CBS ll:0.i Frankic Cavlc'5 Orchestra, CBS H:3n Bcrnic Cummlng*' Orchestra, CBS l'i:Hl News. CBS I2:fl;i Sifln Olf

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