The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 22, 1944 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 22, 1944
Page 2
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2 Tuesday, Feb. 22, 1914 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE more than 250,000 strong are engaging at least 14 of the 20 German divisions in the Balkans. Churchill said it had been asked whether articles in soviet newspapers implied a cooling-o£f in Anglo-Russian or American- Russian friendship and a rebirth of suspicion. The house cheered as he added. ,"I feel fully entitled to reassure the house on that important point.',' The allies, he declared, "are equally resolved to pursue the war at whatever cost to a victorious conclusion and they believe thats a wide field of friendly co-operation Churchill Favors Bells, Not Guns, as Victory Salute L o n d o n , (/P)--Prime Minister Churchill prefers the ringing of bells as a victory salute, rather than the roar of guns. To the proposal by Capt. Leonard F. Plugce, commons member, that caiuion be sounded to commemorate major military suc- ce»«s, Churchill said Tuesday: "Personally, I favor bells. We are likely to hear" quite enough of suns anyway." ' lies before them after the destruction of Hitlerite Germany." ! Britain is intensely interested in mainUlnlns Poland's independence, the prime minister continued, and is convinced that repeated Moscow declarations for a strong, independent Poland "represent the settled policy of the soviet union." "!· have intense sympathy for the Poles but I also have sympathy with the .Russian standpoint," he added. "I cannot feel that Russia's demand for reassurance about her _ \yestern frontier goes beyond the limits of what is reasonable or just." Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden is working with the Poles seeking a working agreement pening a post-war boundary settlement and a new statement may be made soon, the prime minister continued. Churchill was in a good humor, and evoked frequent applause and laughter as he reassured the house o£ the progress of the war in Italy, at sea, and in the air. In broadcasts after.the speech the German radio s t r e s s e d Churchill's warning against hopes of an early German collapse and the statement that nazi troops were fighting well. His disclosure on British naval losses ivas trumpeted loudly. The nazi broadcasts significantly ignored his promise of a greatly intensified aerial offensive although the Paris stations included this in their resume. Speaking 'of his "sympathy for the Russian viewpoint" in regard to Poland, Churchill said: "Twice in her lifetime, Russia has been violently assaulted by Germany. Many millions of Russians have been slain and vast tracts of Russian soil have been devastated as the result o£ repeated German aggression. Russia has the right of reassurance against future attacks from the west and we are going all the way with her to see that she gets it, not only by the might of her arms, but by approval and assent of the united nations. "The liberation of Poland may presently be achieved by Russian armies after these armies have suffered millions of casualties in "breaking the German war machine. I cahnot feel that the Russian demand for reassurances about her western frontiers goes beyond the limit of what is reasonable or just. "Marshal Stalin and I also spoke and agreed upon the need for Poland to obtain compensation at the expense of Germany both in the north and west." He declared that "unconditional surrender does not mean the German people will be enslaved or destroyed." "It means, however, (hat the allies will not be bound to them at the moment of surrender by any pad or obligation," Churchill said. "There will be no question." for instance, of the Atlantic charter applying to Germany as a matter of right and barring territorial transferences or adjustments in enemy countries. "No such arguments will be admitted by us, as they were used by Germany after the last war, saying that they surrendered in consequence of President Wilson's 14 points. Unconditional surrender means that the victors will have a free hand. It does not. mean that they are entitled to behave in a barbarous manner, nor that they wish to blot out Germany from among the nations of Europe." TRAP HUNDREDS IN AIR SHELTER Stockholm, (U.R)--A Helsinki dispatch said Tuesday; that "several hundred'* persons were trapped in the biggest public shelter in Oulu (Uleaborg) when Russian bombers attacked that Finnish port on the Gulf of Bothnia Monday night. The dispatch to the newspaper Nya Dagligt Allehanda said a bomb . hit a hotel restaurant in the center oE the town, sealing off the shelter and Causing undetermined casualties. Rescuers worked all night, but so far had tjeen unable to open the shelter, it said. Other reports said the raid started fires visible in Haparanda, Sweden, 70 miles distant. Does your job do this for you? If not-find out about the WAG now! _ In the Women's Army Corpi you'll do a job that'$ really vital to victory. Yours might be any one of 239 types of Army jobs from plotting plane Rights to driving jeeps. You'll meetinteresting people, see interesting places. You'll feel a new pride in yourself--sharing the work of this war with your fighting men. Get full details about the WAC at any U.S. Army Recruiting Station, or write: The Adjutant General. U.S. Army. Attention: Recruiting Induction Section, 4415 Munitions BIdg., Washington 25, D. C. (Women in essential industry must have release from their employer or the U.S. Employment Service.) 3 new opportunities for WAC recruits ctrMht « 1. Your Army job. 2. Your branch of service. 3. The Army post where you're assigned. Fin* »«rt If y»v qualify The ARMt/ needs WACS The J needs you! WMMW» A«MT CMn Hits Over Optimism oh Pacific War Progress KNOX: NO TEST YET FOR MAJOR JAP DEFENSES Sees No Justification of Estimates for Early End to Nippon Conflict Washington, (IP) -- Secretary of .he Navy Knox reported Tuesday Ihe destruction of 92 Japanese vessels in the last 3 weeks, but warned "there is nothing to justify any estimates of an early end of the war in the Pacific." "Nothing is gained by foolish optimism in a war of this kind," he said at a news conference. The navy secretary said he hart observed "a tendency in comment on the Truk attack to go wild in optimism." But, he continued, "we haven't yet tested the strength of the Japanese. We are operating only In Ihe intermediate defenses; we haven't yet entered the inner defenses of the empire." With Undersecretary James V. Forrestal, charged with production problems, at his side, Knox jaid undue optimism results in a production decline and declared that manufacturing must " be maintained at peak capacity. In the' 3 weeks during which American submarines, airplanes and surface craft destroyed 92 Japanese vessels, he said our losses were 2 submarines. The snemy ships sunk, he said, included 2 light cruisers, 4 destroyers, 1 seaplane tender and 7 other combat vessels. The other Japanese ship losses were 7 fleet tankers, 3 transports, 53 'cargo ships and IS miscellaneous vessels. In addition, Knox said, one light cruiser probably was sunk and S non-combatant vessels probably were sent down. In cautioning against undue optimism, he said that Admiral Chester W. Nimitz. commander- in-chief- of the Facilic fleet, has indicated that he favors attacks on the Japanese coast. Kno.v remarked . in that connection that the Japanese krmy has suffered very little this far and is "bis, well-equipped a n d fanatically brave." "We are learning in Italy,".he said, "that beachheads are no joke and in China they may prove pretty costly. "Until we have gone much further than we' have so far we have no grounds for optimism.'' Knox compared *he Japanese strategy thus far with that in the last great war fought b3' Japan in which the Nipponese were victorious over Russia. In that war, he said, the fighting began with a Japanese sneak attack on Port' Arthur, which he compared with the Dec. 7. 1941, raid on Pearl Harbor. The Japanese waited, he said, until the Russian fleet had extended itself and was far from its bases, then launched an all- out attack which in that war was successful. Asked if there was any possibility o£, the American fleet's being extended too far and possibly meeting the same fate as the Russian fleet, he replied: · "It will not." Forrestal, just back from a tour of the Pacific bases and observation of the American attack on Kn-ajaiein in the Marshall islands, joined in the warning: against any letdown in production. ''The man with the offensive always commands the opportunity of surprise." he said. "As the fleet pushes westward we'll need more and more of that supporting power." Forrestal described the Pacific war as providing distances rather than the enemy as the principal problem and said that the big job now is logistics. "Your fist is only as good as your reach," he added. "If you can't reach the enemy you'll just swing at air." Eniwetok in Marshallsls WonbyU.S: By MOKRIE LANDSBERG Associated Press War Editor American bombs and shells blasted the Japanese from Para- mushii'o to Rabaul iu the surging allied offensive along a 3,000-miie long front o£ the war in the Pacific. U. S. soldiers and marines captured stubbornly-defended Eni- wetok island while air and surface units pounded adjacent Parry island to put the finishing touches on the successful 6-day old invasion of Eniwetok afoll at the western edge of the Marshalls, In a new victory atainst the enemy's weakened shipping. General Douclas- Mac Arthur reported that American air patrols destroyed 9 enemy freighters and escort vessels as they attempted to flee Rabaul, New Britain. A G.OQO'-ton Japanese vessel was sunk at Wewak, New Guinea, to bring enemy losses Jor one week to "44 ships in -the Bismarck Archipelago area alone.. Completing a cycle o£ potent attack's on a Japanese positions throughout their system of Pacific defense bases, navy flyers returned to the Kuriles chain to Live Pig Auctioned Off for $108,000 in War Bond Rally XcH'ark, X. J., t.-Pl--A 372-pound live pig brought 5108,000 and a life-size picture of Crooner Frank Sinatra. S100, in nn auction at a war bond rally in a Newark night club Monday night. Richard Hoffman_of A T ew York, editor of a movie fan magazine and a friend of Sinatra, won the photograph of the Hnsbrouck Heights, N. J.. singer. The Newark Kiwanis club got the pig after a half-hour of spirited bidding against the Jersey City Kiwanis club. Former Governor Charles Edison donated the porker, which he won from Governor Dwight Griswold of Nebraska when New Jersey topped that state in the 3rd war loan drive. . Bing Crosby wired from California a bid of 25 war, saving stamps for the picture of his fellow vocalist, Sinatra. bomb Paramushiro shu islands . at the and Shumu- far northern mid-Pacific group lands threatened nd of Nipponese home territory. Not a plane was lost. More than a thousand miles to the south, army and navy planes damaged airfields, -strafed shipping and hit ground installations in raids on 3 Marhsalls atolls still held by the Japanese. Warships joined in the same day to shell other_enemy-he!d positions in the ~ of Coral Isby American capture of Kkajalein and invasion o£ Enisvetok. ' Associated Press Correspondent William L. Worden, in a Feb. 21 dispatch from an American flagship off Eniwetok, said the latest campaign differed from .previous actions ill the Gilberts and Marshalls because, of less naval artillery preparation: Even so. Admiral Chester W. Nimitz said American casualties to Monday night were only 150 dead and 350 v/ounded, against an undetermined but undoubtedly higher enemy toll. The Japanese lost '26 more planes in defense of their mauled base of Raban], raisin? the total for 1 week to 144. Other allied bombers new to the' enemy-held Netherlands East Indies for a 34 ton bombardment of La ha airdrome on Amboina island. On the northeast coast of New Guinea, Australian forces mopping up escape trails in the vicinity o£ American-invaded Sai- dor came across 220 additional enemy dead out of the Japanese troops whose supply lines were cut by the allies. The war Reports told of 2 developments with an unusual twist. One was the capture of an enemy gunboat by patrolling U. S. army troops at Arawe, southwest New Britain. The other was the use of carrier-based hellcat fighters to carry bombs in the pre-invasion assault on Eni- wetok' atoll. HOLD OLSON IUTES ' Ilanlonlow)) -- Funeral services were held Sunday p. m. at the Lutheran church tor George Olson, 75, who died suddenly. The Rev. If. E. Okland officiated. Burial was in Brush Point cemetery. Real Estate Transfers Kelly, Anna, to Matt Kelly, $1. (WD) Lot 8, blk 5, Youngblood's Add to MC. 9-26-3B. Fischer. Charges R.. to United Benefit Life Ins. company, SI, (QCD) The S 60 acres of NE qr and NE qr of SE qr of 5-96-21 containing 100 acres. 2-H-44. United Benefit Life Ins. pany to Herman D. Rippen and wife as joint tenants. 89,000. (WD) The S GO acres of NE qr and the NE qr of SE qr except 15.13 acres in 5-96-21. 2-1-44. I Lindsay, Dorothy M., and hus, to Theodore A. Hein, et al, SI. (WD) A strip of land 40 ft wide off the S side of lot 6 in blk 4, Sirrine's Add to CL; A tracl oi land on N side of Burr Oak St in Sirrine's Add to CL. 2-10-44. Jensen, Johanna, and hus, to James D. Lindsay and Dorothy ill., as joint tenants. SI. (WD) W half of NE qr and E half of NW qr and the NE qr of SW qr of 3297-19. 2-19-44. McCann. Lloyd ,,".. et al, to Arthur L. Severson and wife as joint tenants. SI. (WD) Lot 17, blk 8 in East Park PI. Add MC. 1-31-44. , Wcrlc. :lohn, to Ruth Wesler- bcrg Reynolds, S3.000. (WD) Lot 3 in Sub of NW qr of NE qr of 18-96-2!. 2-1C-44. ' Beck, Allan F., to G. C. Bag- Icy, SJ. (QCD) Lot 7. Bennett's Sub of lots in blk 19 in I. R. Kirk's rcplat of blk 19 and other blocks in S MC. 9-15-43. Canficld. Fern L., and hus., to Lloyd J. McCann and wife as joint tenants, SJ. (WD) N 70.7 ft of lots 10. U, 12 in replat of blk I and 8th St NE between blk H I in Oak Park Add to MC. 1-3V44. The Independent Order of Foresters to Harry Spilman, $1. (WD) S half of SE qr of Sec 5 and E half of NE qr of 8-95-22. l-H-44. Cerro Gordo County to Earl F. Hodenfield. S41. (SWD) lot 1s. blk 5. West Haven Add to MC. 2-15-44. Snyder, C. I., and wife, to Lcla May Daggett and hus. 51. (WD) FIERCE CLASHES FAIL TO CHANGE LINES IN ITALY German Pressure on Beachhead Relaxed, Spokesmen Report By RICHARD G. MASSOCK Allied Headquarters, Naples, (VP) --Heavy artillery barrages and small but fierce infantry clashes marked the fighting Monday in the allied beachhead below Rome, where 5th army officers said Tuesday, savage American and British resistance and their counter-attacks definitely have beaten the nazi all-out drive to push the allies into the sea. American front-line troops and [he Germans fired everything they liad at one another at 2 points Tuesday, but neither side gained any ground and positions all along the beachhead remained as they were. This was equally true after British' troops clashed with the Germans in several local fights near the key road junction of Carroceto. : Allied artillery, in a fierce exchange of fire throughout the day, shelled German Infantry and tanks farming up around Aprllia "factory" east of Carroceto and apparently broke up preparations for a renewed enemy attack. None developed. As another day passed without decisive actions either on the main front around Cassino or at the beachhead. 5th army spokesmen interpreted relaxation of German pressure against the beachhead as meaning the German offensive to erase it had failed for the 2nd time since the allies landed below Rome just a month ago. At the coastal end of the main southern front in the lower Garigliano region British troops engaged in several small clashes with the Germans, but around the vital highway town of Cassino and Ihe equally bomb-battered abbey hill overlooking it, only patrols were active. Guns of both sides shelled back and forth. On the 8th army front across the peninsula, allied artillery fire scattered Z small German attacks toward Indian-held positions in the Orsogna area Monday. 'A Polish patrol killed 4 Germans northwest of Sanf Anf e!o. inland about 35 miles south of Ortona. Allied airmen, attacked German positions ringing the beachhead, and struck at enemy shipping and communication' lines including the railroad yards at Ortc and docks at Imperia and Leghorn. Three German planes were shot down without any allied loss. German mosquito torpedo boats attempted to dash into Anzio harbor and strike at allied shipping there under cover of darkness Sunday night, only to be driven off by American naval patrol craft. One E-boat blew up after it was hit and allied officers believed another was driven ashore. The lull in fighting- left approximately 100 square miles of the beachhead in allied hands, with the front's boundaries running roughly from the coast west of Carroceto more or less in a straight eastward line about a mile and a halk below Carroceto to a point about Z miles southwest of Cisterns, then due south to the beach again. A British eighth army unit marooned in the snowbound mountains was rescued as its supplies were running out. Cloudy weather and recurring snowfalls defeated efforts to iiish rood to the unit by road or air. but ski and mule parties finally managed to get through. Allied 'planes flew about 500 sorties Monday while the Germans flew some 60 sorties over the beachhead. Victory Party Tuesday Night at Fieldhouse All is in readiness for the Victory _party at Roosevelt fieldhouse Tuesday night for retail employes who sold their $200 E bond quota in the 4th war loan, it was reported by John Vance and A. Birenbaum, county and city chairmen of retailers' war bond sales. The party of 7 name band entertainers from the Great Lakes N'aval training station arrived Tuesday morning and at 10:15 went to the high school, where they entertained at a special assembly being, held to honor Washington's birthday. The committee renewed it's invitation to all service men home and said that each was privileged to bring a guest and would be admitted without tickets. Trie party, however, is not open to the general public and no tickets ure for sale, it was stated. The Great Lakes organization is made up of musicians who in times past have performed in some of the nation's outstanding name bonds. Chuck R o b e r t s , saxophonist, was formerly with Jimmy Dorsey. Chuck Fonda, saxophonist and comedy singer, has been with Herbie Kay and Milt Brit ton. Tony Costa, clarinet and sax. was with Artie Shaw. Bob Moonan, pianist, was with Del Courtney. George Ramsby. string bass and vocalist, was with NBC. Dick Baltz, trumpet, was with Ifenry Busse and Tommy Dorsey ·Ail Symington, drums, came up hroueh the regular navy. The evening's program will be divided into 3 parts. First, at 8 o'clock, there will be special recognition for those who excelled in bond sales. This will nclude several numbers by the Jsnd. Sc-cond, al 9 o'clock, there will je i' half hour broadcast, featuring the navy band and George Hamsby as master of ceremonies. Third, beginning at 0:30, there will be dancing, with the navy band furnishing the music. Lot 629 First Add Heights MC. 2-21-44. to Midland Woman With Hearing Device Waits So Long Battery Runs Down Chicago. (fP)--There was a long line at the Internal Revenue offices in suburban Oak Park, among thorn an elderly woman who wore a hearing apparatus, waiting to receive aid in filling out income tax forms. As she reached the head of (he line a field deputy asked what services she needed. "I can't hear a word you're saying." she shouted to the deputy: "I've stood in line so long my battery has run down and now I'll have to get a new battery. But I'll be back later." INFANT DIES A'ora springs--The , Kev. Robert Davies, pastor of the Methodist church, officiated at committal services i n . Rock Grove cemetery Monday (or Orville Wayne Baker, the 15 day old son of Mrs. Wayne Baker. The child was born Jan. 29, but wasTievcr strong enough to be taken from the hospital, where he died at 1:30 p. m. Sunday. Survivors nrc the mother, 4 sisters, Marjoric. 8 Cruolyne. 6, Jean. i. and Nancy, 2; and grandparents. Mr. and Mrs Walter Baker and Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Symes of Mason City. The latlitr, Wayne Baker, died Jan. 1 Asked to Be Brief, Speoker Tears Up Talk (of Friend) Des Moines, (£')-- The 7 men on the speaker's .panel at the national farm institute were asked to keep their remarks brief. When his 'time came. Dean Homer J. Henney of Colorado State college tore up his manuscript before the audience. A few moments later he discovered he had torn up instead the manuscript of Fred Ludwig, the speaker sitting next to him. 8th Earl of Chichester Is Killed in Truck Accident at Doncaster Lojitiou. (,Fj_The eighth Earl of Chichester (John Buxton Pel- hain), 38, an officer in the Scots guard and former honorary press attache in Washington, has been killed in an army truck accident at Doncaster, it was announced Tuesday. The Chichester title changed hands 3 times within D days iu 1926. The 6th Lord Chichester died on Nov. 14, 1926. His eldest son and heir held the title only 8 days before lie died, to be succeeded by the 8th Earl, who was killed Monday night. The heir to the title is an uncle of the 8th Earl, Henry George Godolphin Petham, 68. MOTHER HEARS SON IS KILLED Report Lt. Pederson Crashes in Airplane Algona--Notice has been received here that Lt. Paul A. Pederson, son of Mrs. Marie L. Pederson, formerly of this place but now i n k Overlan'd, Mo., near where another son Is training, had been killed in an airplane crash in England. No details were given. The mother wired Lieutenant Pederson's wife, who with her . baby came immediately from 1 Denver where she was living. She_ is now with her parents, Mr. an/ Mrs. Ray Smith, farmers \veslJ? town. ^ Lieutenant Pederson was for*V merly employed in the Algona\ Upper Des Moines newspaper ' office. Rainbow Division Broadcast Scheduled ! on Mutual Network ' ' | A nation-wide broadcast of the ', Rainbow division v e t e r a n s o£ ·:' World war I will be held Tuesday evening, Feb. 22, from 9:15 to 9:30 ' p. m. Central War Time over the t , Lions Do Good Deeds Charlotte, N. Car.. (U.R) -- J. L. Stickley, Charlotte, said that fol- j low-members of Ihe Charlpttc i Lions Clubs have helped persons j with defective eyes at a rate of j one every 30 hours. ' "Aren't .Those Tonsils Gorgeous?" Grade Allen asks Cecil B. DeMille. Is George Burns trying to be a romantic crooner in DeMille's next extravaganza? What will Dorothy Lamour have to say about that? Does Cecil snub George or sign him? Listen and laugh as the mystery unfolds tonight. . . George Burns Grade Allen...GuestStar, Cecil B. DeMille... KGLO . . . 8 P. M. /CONVINCED that her spouse is a potential \J singing star, Gracie Allen hires herself out as cook for C. B. DeMille to sell her husband's vocal abilities to the -famous screen director during t h e George B u r n s and\ Gracie Allen s h o w Tuesday over KGLO- CBS at 8 p. m.. EWT. Once she has gained an audience with the celebrated director of cinema c o I o s s a I s, Gracie will attempt to convince DeMille that CECIL "Sugar Throat" Burns is a much greater buy as a bathtub singer than Bing Crosby or Frank Sinatra. Musical attractions for the show will be contributed by Jimmy Cash, tenor, and Felix Mills orchestra. + * * "rpHE CHANT OF LIBERATION," anthem -L gf the French underground, is given what is believed to be its first American broadcast- performance on the KGLO-CBS "Report to the Notion" Tuesday ot 8:30 p. m. The program dramatizes top news events of the week, and brings to the microphone same of the persons who figured in the news. Quentin Reynolds, fomsd war correspondent, is narrator,' * * * J UDY CANOVA AND HER CREW OF CAPER- CUTTERS PRESENT-A HALF HOUR OF FUNNY BUSINESS ON KGLO-CBS' "JUDY CANOVA SHOW 7 ' TUESDAY AT 7:30 P. M. THE PROGRAM ORIGINATES IN HOLLYWOOD. * * * L OVE SONGS in 5 titular variations are sung by Soprano Eileen Farreli. Baritone Bob Hannon. Contralto Evelyn MacGvegoi- and the Knightsbridge chorus on the KGLO- CBS' "American Melody Hour" Tuesday at 6:30 p. m. Hannon and the girls'..chorus perform "It's Love, Love, Love;" Miss Farreli does "I Love You" and "Falling in Love With Love;" Miss MacGregpr sings "Love Has Made This Such a Lovely Day" ,and the girl "choristers do "Someone to Love." Other numbers include "For the First Time," sung by Miss MacGregor; "I'll Be Around" and "The Same Little Words," by Hannon; and the sacred "Ten Thousand Times Ten Thousand," by Miss Farreli and the Knightsbridge chorus. * * * S TEVE WILSON, managing editor of the "Illustrated Press," and his' fearless gift reporter, Lorelei, flirt with death when they thwart a plot by public enemies in a KGLO- CBS "Big Town" drama Tuesday at 7 p. m. Steve's other able assistant is Dusty, press ·photographer. * ' * · ' * S ENATOR ROBERT R. REYNOLDS, DEMOCRAT OF -NORTH CAROLINA, REPLACES SENATOR CLAUDE PEPPER, DEMOCRAT OF FLORIDA, ON KGLO-CBS' " C O N G R E S S SPEAKS" PROGRAM TUESDAY AT 9:30 P M. SENATOR REYNOLDS, SPEAKING FROM WASHINGTON, D. C., DISCUSSES "EMERGENCY RELIEF FOR THE UNITED NATIONS. * * * A DRAMATIC tribute commemorating the 2(Hh anniversary of the founding of the red army is broadcast over KGLO-CBS Tuesday at 10:30 p. m. The program, titled "Concerning the Red Army." written by Norman Rosten. takes the form of a rhapsodic survey of the achievements of the red army since the nazi invasion. The U. S. S. R. officially designates Feb. 23, 1918, as the founding date of the red army, marking a victory over a German force at Pskov. Current reports from Moscow have red army commanders eager to retake Pskov" from the Germans by the anniversary dnv. - · KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES · ,'.Ji M 5:15 5:25 " *:DO 8:30 9:30 0:45 10 M 10:20 10:30 11:05 11:30 Tuesday P. M. Quinry Hoivr and Ih KGLO Fonim Hours Ahcnrt Sports Camtr* i The .World Today. General F.lcrtric CH5 · t Meaning ol thr? Nevci. B. F. Goodrich Company. CBS I I Xcwii of the Xalifln, P. G. JL E. I fair r James and fib Music Makers Chesterfield*, CDS I American Melody Hoar, Bayer A*- ptrin. CBS 1 Itljr Town. Ironiird Tea«t. CBS I J n d y Canova Slum-, Col t a l e Toolh fowfier. CRS : World News Rums and .Allrn. 5 « » n Soan. CBJT Report to the Nation, Electric Companies, CBS Retail Merchant. Program Congress Spc.i)»5. CBS Guy Lombardo's Orchestra. CBS Evenln* New* Ronndop, Firsl ·», tioml Bank Song Parade Red Army Day. CBS News. CBS ·"* Buffalo Present?. CBS J i m m y HHllarrl'j Orclic-tra. CBS l News. CBS 12:03 Sipn Off Wednesday fiiflfl 6:4$ Mo*ical R o n n d v p Marnfnr News R o u n d u p , Tyicn Feeds (Harrey) 7:fl(l Hebrew CtiriMian Hour*. Dr. -Hicb- Hon ";:: Kffp Titnr wilh Damuii* R;K, \V*rlrf New-. M a \ o n City .Merchant* arnrvcvt K;:til Today in Osa^r !l:Wl Ocar' Lake nn the Air fl:T. r , Tip* anrt Tiin«.«. Tlfljr House Product). :tr*.» Sonj* of Omar. Omar Mnur !t:ZQ Open Do'or. Standard Brands. CHS 9:(5 Bachelors Children. Wonder Bread, CBS lOitW News U i g c M . Jacob E. Decker And Sons ltarvcy 10:17, IMtile DroadcaNt. Radio Chapel I0;3rt Waltz Serenade 10:1S Home T o w n News, GIobe-GaztUe CHarrey) IKOn Kale Smith S p e a k s , General Food*. CBS 11:1.*. ;Mystery M clod 3* Game 11:30 Romance of Helen Trent. American Home ProdBcls, CBS 12,-CO Job Notes 12:05 Today's Markets 12:15 The Old Timers 11:30 Trout P*ft New*, Osco Dror Company (Patterson) 12:45 Meet the Band 1:00 Voting Dr. Malont. Genera) Food*. CBS t:*-~* Joyce Jordan. M. D.. General food*, ens 1 ::»rt I, o v c *nH l,rarn, (; r n t r a 1 Konife. t:iW l:4.i TrcitMiry Slar Parade 1:(»0 M o r i o n Dnn-nry. Cora-Cola 2:tfl F.IFzabeln Bern is, »wj. CBS 2:M School of the Air ot the America. CBS ^·i^~f^l^^;^-^:Kt,'Z^-X«i^^^ ":fll nroadwav Matinee. O w r n CBS ";·-". Bill Codrllo xiid I h e N E W : 3:30 MailhaS Request Program 4;QO Fun \\ith Dvinn. CBS 4:30 Sinjc Along. CBS 1:1.1 American Women. W r i t l e r CHS .".:lKl Quiney Ho\vc and Ihe Xcws. ,":1T, To V o n r Good Health, Sq Company. CBS o:30 Sports Camera 3:13 The \VorId Today, General tlectrie r 3:35 Meaning of lh »ws. B; f. Goodrich Company. CBS fi:00 Xeits of the Nalinr. p. G. * E. fi:l.» Ilarrr J a m e a and His Music 'Ulcers. CBS f!:M Friendly Time, Grain Belt Beer ;:0fl Mont? Woolley, Old Golds. CBS ^:::n Dr. Christian. Oiejcbrocrh. CBS . ;.Vj Grain Belt News *:0! Frank Sinatra Show. Vlmm*. CBS «:*) -lack Camon S h o w , Camphtll Soaps,, CBS 9;00 Grtat Moment in Mnilc, Celxneie. 0:30 Soldiers of the Press 9:45 Dance Time in:CO Eveniii[ News RonnIrjp t V x n e « .M ns I r Co m ja n y I0:?i Tfca^ory Sens Parade 10:30 Invitalion to Mu«ir. CBS 11:1,1. Nr w ^. cr.S 11:M Pclrfllo. -fcanctto and McCormicli, CBS U.30 Bern:c CumniHes, CBS 12:00 New,., CBS 12:05 Sicn OH / · ' J

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