The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 15, 1945 · Page 2
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January 15, 1945

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

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Monday, January 15, 1945
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rail junction of Losone (Lueenec) in southern Slovakia, and 40 other ,S tles '"" fhat area 60 northeast of -Budapest. c The Germans admitted that Marshal Ivan S. Honey's offensive in southern Poland had forced a. strong bridgehead over the Nida in southern Poland, where Sunday night's Moscow communique announced a penetration to within 6* miles of Germany's Silesiau border and 32 miles from Krakow, ancient Polish capital. _ While the Russians had not yet confirmed the launching of other new attacks, an Associated Press dispatch from Moscow said there were signs "the red army may shortly engage every division on the eastern front in -some of the 'heaviest battles of the Russian- trerrnan war, eclipsing perhaps anything the Soviets have yet thrown against the nazjs. "Long preparation presumably has been completed for a resumption of operations against the Germans in East Prussia and northern Poland. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE ON YOUR DIAL 5 O.OOO WATTS JOSH HR1CCINS VOICE OF AGWCULTUE WATWOO. IOWA MOIN1NGS Circle... Moo. thr. Fri cucr - . t t f r . Sat. orning Devobonalg, MOD. thr. Sat. 7:W~;pr. Baron-Ani. Sd...Mon. ££ Sat _ , ,* Eev - Pietadi'i HOOT".. ____ Sunday 7:10-- Almanac of th« Air ..... Kon Fri Smith Chicieries ______ Toes Thura. . ,, JJ«Wn* But tho Trnih. . 7:15-- Keen Mud New, ____ j Coolant .......... Samrttej ' .Family Honr ...... Sand.j Jeraim».Sliow..Moii. tkr. Fri Bo M ...Mon. S Fri ._ ....... Saturday ....... ^ r..Sonda: The n e w Russian attacks in south Poland described by the Germans were from" the Pulawy bridgehead over the Vistula. 68 miles southeast of Warsaw and 130 miles northeast of Krakow and the Warka bridgehead over the Vistula 30 miles south of Warsaw. Warka on the Pilica, a tributary of the Vistula, is 75 miles east of Lodz, large industrial center in western Poland, and 25 miles north of Sadom, scene of a major Polish defeat in 1339. Fulawy is 35 miles east .of Radom.- Above Wai-saw from the Vistula- Bug triangle the Russians presumably were striking at Modlin, strategic crossing . at the confluence of the Bug and Vistula wher,e outnumbered Poles fought 'a-heV roic battle in 1939 and delayed the final fall of Warsaw. The Russians last were reported on the Bug 10 miles east of Mod- Fartlier to the northeast, the Germans said, the Russians were attacking from their Narew bridge heads on both sides of Ostenborc, where they have been about 25 miles south of the East Prussian border. . According to the Germans, the Russians were engaged in an at- t e m p t e d nutcracker, operation against East Prussia, also attacking between E b e n r o d e and Schlossberg in eastern East Prussia. Ebenrode is 8 miles inside East Prussia on' the Kaunas-Konigsberg railroad and Schlossberg is 10 miles to the north and about 13 miles inside East Prussia. »K ^l P ?° NE GIRL SAVES when the phone atthe home of a subscriber trouble was dialed and Aerator called poice and departments Bremen arriving at the home of Floi" TV.*' £*.*«;. Brother «nd sister, found all 3 to- r with the lr housekeeper overcome by coal gas Shown above Fire Lieut. F r a n k Earache/ (left) lr,d Fireman Elmer Moeller of the inhalator squad carry Florence from the gas filled house, after rescuing the other occupstits. . tir. ii ' )e Port..Tu . it Sardi',..M,n. tir. Fri a cotneiiiaier. . . , , 3 a t - " - Global War Reaches Two Great Crises By DEWTTT MACKENZIE Associated Press War Analyst Our global war has, perhaps more by design than by chance, reached 2 of its greatest crises simultaneously -- the inauguration )f the huge allied squeeze on Hit- erdom, and the successful launch- ng of the invasion of Luzon kev 3U ;!:_..: _ -- ;_, __ T ' ·* Philippine island. The first of these operations ·epresents the real beginning of he concerted allied drive .to ad- MACKENZIE m i n i s t e r - the coup clB .grace to"-'Germ a n y ; The -2nd. when su c c e s s f ully completed will have e s t a b - lished the allies on the essential b a s e (Luzon) from w h i c h they can direct their combined m i g h t against J a p a n's ill- ASSURESGREEKS OF PROTECTION Athens, Jan. 14. (Delayed) (O) --Lt. Gen. Honald M. Scobie, British commander in Greece, Sunday told demonstrators celebrating suspension of the civil war that his forces would protect the Greek people and their liberties against revolution from any quarter. Scobie's speech, made from a balcony at British headquarters brought cheers from the demonstrators, who surged through the streets waving British, American and Greek flags. (The truce between Scobie and leftwing ELAS leaders was scheduled to go into effect at 1 a. m Monday. British authorities ui London Sunday morning had no knowledge whether firing had u i ____ PV* t.tv-Thn Harrican ....... Hon. jto Fri '- EVENINGS «:00-- Craln Bait Ranger. ........ ·U" -·:;-· ---M TM- WKJ - Thin. Frt. : The Hj£Z3°* Boys ......... Tuesday Cbrtstiaa Scienc* Cbnrcb., Saturday .,, gFTM Pearson...... ...... ...Sunday t:15-- H. . Gnu- Jtewn..Hra. tir. Sat Earl Gochri " ............ Thnrwlay o c n . . . . . . . . . . . . Thnrwlay "Star, ot Tbc Furore" ........ Fri. tarly American Dance HcsTo Sat. Greenfield VUIaj, Choir.. Ssndar nm Alan Yoong; Ebow ......... Tuerfay Oxmterscy ............. WWnesd.y · " n I · S 1 e!t 1S"TrarB!3j One Foot in He!K«i ........ Friday- .... ».M-Ed _ ........ Browa .............. Saturday Ed Wynn ........... Moadiy graoe FWdj Snow ........ Tucsdar Keep TJp will, the -World ..... Wed. . . . . . . . . . . . . - n n o a y StoryUner. .Mon. thr Kri . ~ Coronet Quick Qsir ....... Saturday »:00-- Gay Lombardo .......... .. XonS Concert Orchestra ........ TuesdaJ . « o ^ a 11 a 111- gained conquests and the mikado's own domains. Just as a guess, the 2 might be completed about the same time ·That is, the Pacific allies may have conquered Luzon and be ready to begin the decisive offensive just as their European colleagues have made the " " .. Cor^n Sinn ....... a Music From Hollywood ---- Saturday of Time an Called X ........ Tlmnd«y Friday ........... Monday M«ropollton Opera USA... * " 0 1 ' ' . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . o a T Jortor. Talk It Over........FriSj *»ei Yonr N»Ty .......... Satnrday IO:«S-UekxBM of th, Muten..^^ Pri. H:0t-- Dtnet Mtaii: ---- .'...Mon, 'Ulr. Sat. . llHS--Xtr. FietKh'i Hera ........ 4HfI» 11:45-- Dine, HOEC. .............. ..Dairy M:5S-- Kan ............. . ......... D^I, II:00-Wonl ot til. Boor ....... Sihmtay l J*i?ed to eu- ,j i. . ' e ma *e the "kill. 1 bhould this happen it would be a most gratifying development since it would release the vast allied striking power in Europe for ihe launching of the all-out onslaught on Japan. Thus we can say that the allies are making solid progress which will continue with increasing momentum so long as the home- -tronts safe-guard lit. Our main concern now isn't so much military as in-the unhappy thought that the current mutual sharp- shooting by self-appointed correctors among the citizens of the allied countries may knock the united" out of the "united nations." The idea that it's a good thing for private citizens of allied nations to get adverse criticisms of one another "off their manly chests," as someone has put it just isn't a sound one. Probably government representatives of the big 3 will have some blunt talks and that may be all to the good' but unofficial sharp-shooting does more damage than all the hands- across-the-sea diplomacy can repair m generations. It's a false notion to think that you can say nasty things to another fellow and not make him dislike you ever But to get back to our muttons the great red drive against the German Vistula line in Poland which has opened so auspiciously has put a new complexion on the European war. For the first time we now have the Hitlerites under full pressure from both main ,°" Y TM . Sltm rttaneously men- offensive . gone into effect and it was;eXpected the bulk of ELAS3 forces would comply. Asks Adoption of Bretton' Woods Plans New York OT-F. Cyril James, ?I 1 5 c . 1al and , chancellor of .. I r o McGill university, Montreal Canada, Monday advocated immediate adoption without modification of the Bretton Woods proposals for an international mone- recon- the stood built. - -.~~sj.«n W l l c u s l v e through Hungary towards Austria We soon shall have a good idea ot how much pressure can be by the house that Adolf If the allies can keep up the pressure they will compel Field Marshal von Rundstedt to withdraw clear back to his previous posiuons in his Siegfried line defense^. Much will depend on the weather, which recently has been so foul that the fighter-bomber planes have been kept, grounded most of the time. Sir Norman economist and Angell, English peace advocate spent his early manhood as a cowboy and prospector in western America and Mexico tary fund and a bank for 1= v. uu - struction and development. He was the 1st speaker at the opening session of the institute on money and the law held at .the Waldorf-Astoria hotel under the joint auspices of New York University School of Law and the Economists' National Committee of Monetary policy. The institute, according to its Program, "is intended to provide competent discussions of important questions, now before the American people, .which fall in the Tields of both money and the law u In general," the program says monetary economists have relatively little training in . . . . the legal aspects of money and 'monetary issues. ... Similarly, the le"al professions devotes too little attention to monetary history and principles of money "Today the United States is experiencing some genuine difficulties both domestically and in foreign relations, because the legal profession and monetary economists -have so largely gone their own way." The sessions of the institute running through. Tuesday night, will include 20 addresses by leading economists and legal experts, main addresses center on the Bretton Woods proposals. The united nations monetary and financial conference held at Bretton Woods from June 30 to July 23, 1944, drew up 2 proposals: (1), The international monetary fund capitalized at $8,800000,000 of which the United States' quota was $2,750,000,000 and (2) the international bank for reconstruction and development capitalized at $9,100,000,000 of which the United States' quota was S3- 175,000,000. Each proposal will come into lorce when it has been signed on behalf of governments whose minimum subscriptions comprise not less than 65 per cent of the total subscriptions set forth in the plan but not before May j, 1945. Th c United States government will hold the funds as the nations sign but will return them if the agreement has not come into force by NO INQUEST IN NELSON DEATH Coroner R. E. Smiley said Monday morning that no inques would be held into the death of John P. Nelson, 63, 119 5th S; W who was found dead Sunday morning in the abandonedrtbrick and tile building off highway 1! west of here. A note found on Nelson's body indicated that he shot himself w i t h a single-barrel shotgun found nearby, the coroner said The note said ill health was the reason for Nelson's act. The body was found by a po«se of North Iowa Hod and Gun club members whom Sheriff .Tim Phalen recruited as they were leaving for a fox hunt. Jack Page and LaVerne Sweiger were the first to discover., the body. Les Valentine, secretary, of;the" organization, said about 55 club members took part in the impromptu search. Harvey Fitzgerald of the police department and the sheriff headed' the group. Nelson had been missing since 5 o'clock Friday evening. - Funeral services will be held Wednesday morning at 9:30 o'clock at St. Joseph's Catholic church with Ihe Rev. Patrick .J. Behan officiating-. Burial will be in Elmwood cemetery. The body will lie In state at the Steyer funeral home untU time of services, and the Rosary will be said Monday and Tuesday evenings at 8 p. m. Mr. Nelson was born Oct. IS 1882, at Gerlaw, 111., and had been a resident of Mason City for 37 years. For ihe past 35 years he had been employed as a car man by the Milwaukee railroad. MONDAY, JANUARY 15, 19« One Man's Opinion (Continued from Page 1) ted out to defeat the proposal o an American union of states Except for some extreme! wise men in that constitutions convention, Benjamin Franklin notably, it is extremely doubtful whether the United States « America would have been borj TT was in Independence haH * Philadelphia, that the Revolutionary war victory was finally clinched. If the constitutional convention had not been held, or i the constitutional convention hac failed, the American revolution would have to be set down by historians as "just another war' Far-seeing patriots, of those colonial days were determined that the sacrifices of Washington's men at Valley 'Forge should not be m vain. They recognized as world statesmen of the past decades have not---that victory in war does not guarantee victory in peacetime. Although they .charted a :ourse in the area of representative democratic government, I'm quite sure that they studied their listory. They had no illusions about the rough seas that would ie ahead of them in their departure from the established precepts o£ government. That's what we need to do to-study our history. Such a study, :'m very sure, will make us the better prepared to meet and dis- :harge our nation's responsibili- ies in the years ahead if we are o keep victory in this war from being another hollow victory. 'pHERE are, of course, a number ·· of courses we might pursue in our relations with the other na- ions of the world. By reading our lislory, we can, I feel sure, de- ermine which is most likely to succeed. We could, of course, return to ihe attitude of isolationism which narked our diplomacy between Norld war I and World war We coald say: "Let the rest of the world stew in its own juice." 'rincipal objection to that coarse is (hat it didn't work. And we vouldn't want to repeat a demon- trated failure. We could decide on a course of ,'orld domination. That plan has avor with at least a few Ameri- ans. A reading of history, how- ver, I think, would rescue us from that tragedy. We would be eminded of what happened to Greece and Rome and Carthage nd Spain and France and Germany when they tried to make hemselves ruler of the world. Or we might decide to stake our aith in some sort of permanent alliance with one or two other Teat powers.of the world. Here istory would remind us that the Uiance .approach never has been he road to permanent security or asting peace. Alliances beget counter alli- a son ' Surviving are his wife: ,, .,,,,, Russell J: Nelson of'the U. S. navy- 2 daughters, Mrs. James Fleming of Los Angeles, Cal., and'Lt. Ann Nelson, stationed with the army nurse corps in England: a brother, George M. Nelson and a sister, Mrs. M. Daniels of Sawyer. N. Dak His parents, 2 sisters and 2 brothers preceded him in death. He was married to Miss Mary A. Smith in Waucoma on Oct. 24 1911. He was a member of Holy Name society, the Moose lodge, the Brotherhood of Railway Carmen of America and St. Joseph's church. The Meyer funeral home is in charge. New Hampton/Soldier Is Promoted in Italy Fifteenth Air Force S e r v i c e Command--Italy--Loren P. Na- them, of near New Hampton, Iowa, has been promoted to the rank of private first class according to a recent announcement v _ ___.... *»iiij»juiii:ciii from his unit headquarters. H the son of Peter Nathem, of New I nces. They sometimes postpone ars but they never prevent ars. They have a tendency to 'H up a lot of little wars into ne great war--like the one we're EhlinR: todaSr. Again we wouldn't ant to* repeat a ilnre. f Still another possibility would e a league of nations such as as organized after the last world the one we chose not . . the one without the enforce peace against mg and dying.in this war. An other is that Russia has a reasonable historic claim to the east.PO' land territory she seeks to Incorporate in the soviet union. 'I'm prepared for--In fact, I ex- I* 8 *' -- * Russian insistence that governments In neighboring states of eastern Europe be of'a friendly character. . Under the circumstances, Joe Stalin would be something more than human if he asked for less. I can't imagine America's demand being less 51 we were situated in the European cockpit of war. /-·HUHCHILL arid Britain'have ** taken a beating in world opinion for a course in Greece which ultimately, in its essence, at }east, will be joined in by our American state department. It's a course that bottoms on fairness and logic. What's being said is that no minority bloc, no matter how well organized or how well armed it is, shall be permitted to take over ;he government. Any government 10 a liberated country must have popular sanction, expressed in a free election. Doesn't that make not contending that the sense? I'm 3ritish methods in Greece "have ieen exactly right. I don't believe hat. To the contrary, I think hey've been clumsy and ill- idvised in a number of respects. Jut the principle at stake is one hat not only can be but will be supported by American statesmanship, as a matter of self- interest as well as broad moral precept TN any realistic look at the peace * which lies ahead, one must not leglect the important role of na- ional self-interest. Nothing about his war has had the effect of Oiminating the attribute of selfishness from either individuals or nations. Let's face that fundamental fact. No nation on the winning side n this war is going to accept any peace that can't be defended in self-interest. Kussia isn't. Britain sn't. And neither is the United States of America. A game of pull and haul, give and take, lies ahead. There will ie some compromising and maybe ome temporizing. It's going to be rightfully hard on our perfec- ionists--our people who see only n whites and blacks, with no grays. We're not going to see a world made safe for democracy over- light. We're not going to see the vorld turn to Christianity a)l of sudden, although I" freely con- ede that this would be the surest uarantee of a lasting peace. pHE one greatest hope for that L lasting peace lies in the fact aat _ the ONE item of greatest df-interest for every nation in he world is that war be banished jom the face of the earth. War s bad business for every country o less for Russia and Britain than for America. This, rather than some hlgh- soondine shibboleth, is the- foan- "itlon on which the nations of :e world can and will build an zganlzation to enforce an enduring peace. Spencer GI Injured in Train Wreck Staff Spencer Sgt. was LeRoy Moeller of in a local hospital p for a short time Sunday with a back injury and minor cuts and bruises as the result of r-h- that , derailed 2 cars of the Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul'and Pacific's train No. 3 just west of Calmar at 6:30 Sunday morning. About 10 persons were injured in the accident. Sgt. Moeller was the only person taken to a hospital and he was dismissed late Sunday. A defective switch is believed by Milwaukee road officials- to be the cause of "the accident. The engine and 1 car passed over the switch--Just 2,0»» feet west .of "the Calmar station--but *e following 2 coaches l e f t the Jack. The train, from Chicago to Mason City, due here at 7:45, arrived 4 hours late. A wrecking erew was dispatched to the scene, but late Sunday the track was not entirely cleared. .. Another track is available for use there, a n d no other delays were caused along the line. ' · Sgt. Moeller was enroute to Spencer on a3 day pass from'Ft. Knox, Ky. . . . HEAVEN FOB A HOME Kansas City, (/P)--Want ad it the Kansas City Star: "Will exchange my interest in the hereafter for productive lead on a clean, furnished apartment or house. I'm desperate." Buy your War B o n d s and h tamps from your Globe-.Gazette carrier boy. W l-¥ f\ BED NTTWOKK · * *-/ H4» KUoerel.r MONDAY EVENING Kaltenfaorn 10-15 News C'Vle-de or Am 10:45 For The Girlt £££. i!:g£si3i«* Lon. Column 9:20 Dr. I. q. 10:00 Supper Club - .,, ,, TUESDAY MOKNING 5:20 Callahan Bros. . 8:15 MTdy M'dh' 5:4a Jerry Smith 6:00 Heaven, Home 6:15 Pun Pest 6:30 Farm News 6:45 Jerry. Zelda 7:00 News 7:15 Time to Shine 7:30 News 7:« Elan. Ken 8:00 Rev. R'ndup 8:15 Music 8:30 News 9:00 L. Lawton 9:15 News 9:30 Findera K'pers 10:00 Rd. olLiie 10:15 Rosemary 10:30 StarPl'yh'se 10:43 David Hanim 11:00 Judy, Jane 11:13 Perry Mason 11:30 H'nchH'seJjrn 11:45 Bucbaroos ISM ON TOOK DIAL the Burns and show Monday at _ KGLO-CBS. The Burns household is thrown nto complete turmoil this week by he entrance of the man who has raised the pulse beat of the fern- I nine population of the coimtry. Alan i Ladd has captured Grade's heart j» and, as you can well imagine, I eorge is very much fretted by the vhole deal, especially when he -has o sit through numerous showings of ^add's latest picture at a local movie ALAN LADD reen^eUtafron'p 6 a ?f lo / an = e °f th ^ People sitting near by, Gracie seeps telling George what a wonderman Alan is and how she wnnlrt ust love to act out a few of those torrid scene with him the Burns family intact George gets a brilliant idea and of Mrs. Ladd. What ~ " Lagle Grove Girl we wouldn't TV- demonstrated UlGS O enter . eans to gangster nations the one tbat The 44 nations attending the conference accepted the plans but their final acceptance rests wilh the various legislatures of these countries. None has taken action as yet and the plans have brought out sharp debate in many nations, notably in United States and Great Britain between business men and politicians. I Hampton, Iowa. Pfc. Nathem entered the United was incapable of preventing the present war. Again history would discourage repeating a demonstrated failure. T ET'S check down our list. Iso~ lationism doesn't recommend itself because it has been tried and found wanting. World domination hasn't worked for the ns-[ tions which have tried it. Alliances haven't done the job A league of nations without teeth feli short of requirements. What's left? A more careful reading of history than I've done might reveal something else but for the life of me I can't think of any other course than an association of nations WITH TEETH. 1 care not what you call it league of nations, united nations or what not. The all important tiling is that it be possessed of both the will and the power, to nip aggressor nations in the bud and preserve the world's peace. Maybe you're saying: "How do you know it will work?" And to Uus question, I'd have to admit, I don't know for sure. But I do know that all other plans have been tried and failed. It looks like the one most plausible alternative to repeating a demonstraled failure. ! T'M trying my hardest not to be ·*· starry-eyed about this whole'' Des Moines, (£)--Marccline V. Smith, Eagle Grove, Iowa, who had been suffering with leukemia since last August, died Sunday. The 17 year old girl, who last December received a letter from America's first lady, Eleanor Roosevelt, urging her "to keep your cheerful- spirit," had received 47 blood transfusions in a vain effort to overcome the disease which results in an2 excessive number of white eornulscles. She was the daughter "of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Smith of Eagle Grove. ,-. . -··""- m OCC.Y me diu oi ivirs. i^aacl. What Georze oes not know is that Gracie has preceded him to enlist the support f Alan m ridding George of his jealous streak ^"PPorc And Announcer Harry Von Zell is apt to wind up more mystified than ever about what makes the Burns family tick! mystilieo * TEDDA HOPPER'S UOLLywoOD," vrith the famed screen ac* 55 and colnmnist as star and narrator, brings listeners the 6^r; n l fe « UrtCS °' 5" ^ Capital """^ over KGLo! b.15 p. m. Background mnsic is provided by Dick Aurandt * * * MASTER BACE," with George Coulouris, Stanley Ridges, He ' en Bever 'y- who are in the movies, is pre ^ heate r over KGLO-CBS Monday at 8 P ; m. · . . ctor and producer of the program h-v ri»»i -fif'vf ? ace '" currently being shown throughout the coun- rhT,5 . with hkdy.nazi plans to foil the allies in liberated territories ^ ^'^ ^ e " var - ' Coulouris plays the role of a nazi agent in a .concentration camp,- and thus freed by allied troops S P l n " ' wreaks disiiter 5nd hlvoc be" ered Si . Incidental music is conducted by Ixjuis Silvers * * * /T«HE convalescent boys in blue won't be blue when Bob Hawk ·»· emcees-Thanks to the Yanks" over KGLO-CBS Monday at 9-30 fh^," Jn?^!-^? E °A" B '^ SBnd dU " el tags filled with "S«ets to them The hospital setting the smokes during the airing is the U S Naval hospital. San Diego, Cal. Between Hawk's quips f Md qnb there II be singing by Lynn Gardner and music by Peter Van Stec- den s orcbesira. novelty quizzes and surprise stunts designed ffyou were a cow.... A air A former forces student of St Mary's parochial . school, North Washington, Iowa, he was ployed in civilian life as a struction worker. em- co'n- Nazi Radio Simulates U. S., French P "renc London. (VP) rograms The Germans have added fake American and French programs to their phony broadcasts, which recently included a simulated BBC news report slurring Americans and giving all credit . to Field Marshal Montgomery for checking the nazi Belgium offensive. ,^, sta ' ion imitating an official AEF program was on the air Sunday night. It played popular music and then gave "news" reports o£ heavy losses to U. S. divisions. The French program urged the 1940" " Ch '° " avoid another matter. And I insist I'm more realistic about it than ( l ) those who think that building a lasting peace will be easy or (2) those who flatly say it can't be done. What I read from day to day about civil disorders in the liberated countries isn't pleasing to me. naturally. Neither was I pleased by what I saw durur* my 10 days in France immediately after the liberation of Paris. But Trn refusing to let these thmss Rive me a defeatist attitude. To the contrary I accept them as not only hints but heralds o f , other and greater problems which ' will face the world before a reign ! of enduring peace Is instituted. I'm not disposed to be overcritical of either Russia or Britain. Both. I'm persuaded, are pursuing almost exactly the same course in the liberated nations that we would pursue if we were situated exactly as they are. TN judging Russia's policy to- ·*· ward Poland, it is only fair to remember a few important facts. One is that Russians up to now doing most of the fight- Mow much woti/Jqour husband weih? to provoice laugns. * * * QLORIA, the cook on KGLO-CBS "Adventures of Ozzie and llar- *·* riet," had difficulty carrying 2 pounds of cranberries home from the grocery. "But that's all right," she told Harriet, "the grocer promised that next time he'd put them in a bag for.me." "Adventures of Ozzie and Harriet" is heard over KGLO-CBS Mondar at 6:30 p. m. * ' * · * · CHARLES RUGGLES, Fay Bainter, Helen Broderick and Hattie Mc' Daniel recreate their original motion picture roles in "Three Is a a farce about too many children in the same family on 3S "Screen Guild Players" program Monday at 9 p. m Three Is a Family" is the story o£ what happened when a young wife expecting the stork went to live with her husband's parents and he went to war. KGP-0-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES * * * * * # * . * * * # * # · # ,, . «i«-y«ar-old · How would a Sir! describe a · Why err* garfaaga cam Ihreaf- ·n«d wilh ·xrincHan? ' Tun* in Radio's Ncweif Show with Art LinVlerMr at Matter of Cer*moni«i Nothing lik* it an th* airl Yoall hear lively, amusing quizzes, games, and comesis. children solving adnlli* problems! Get ci«-opening advaneeinformation on electrical appliances for yonr postn-ar home! A differl-nt kind of daytime phow ! MONDAY THROUGH FRfD.Ar STATION KGLO 3:00 P. M. Monday P. M. 4:00 Jlailbjft 4:30 Terry Allen ana the Three Siiter« CBS 4:45 Wilderness Road. CBS 5:00 Qnlncy HOTTC and Ibe Xew-s. CBS u:l.-. To Yonr Gooil tlealtb. Squibb Company. CBS 5:30 Sports Camera 5:13 The World Today. General Electric. 5uW Meaning of the Se^j. B. F. Good- rith. CBS K:M News of Ibe Nation. P. O. and E. 'Hilton) fi:13 Hidda Hopper's Hollywood, Almonr. CBS fi:^n Adretitore* or Onie ana Harriet, International Silver. CBS T:«HI Vox Pop. Rromo-Sellzer. ens · :30 flntni and Allen. Swan Soap. CBS 7i» Grain Belt N-CW-I 8;00 I.B* Radio Theater. Lerer Broj_ CBS 3:00 Srrcen Goild Players, Lady Either. 9:30 Thanks to the Tanks. Camel). CBS ln:OD Ereninr Sews R.undnp. First Jia- lional Bank Ullllonl 10:20 Dance Time 10:30 Jerry Wald'5 Orchestra. CBS 11:00 New*, CBS 11:05 Mtislc From the West. CBS 11:30 Tommy Tucker's Orchestra. CBS 11:45 Bill Srvder's Orchestra. CBS 1'J:00 Ne« 3 . CBS Tuesday A. M. 6:IW Sifrn On 6:0.-, News 6:10 Musical Roim'duD fi:t." STorninje News Roundop (Dimhathl *:00 Voice of Temperance ~ : I 3 Home Service Honr 7:^.-| Xews 7:30 Ketp Time With Damons :li MoUnm Heanllnes, iloljum Bread nimhathl 8:30 Jtcrninz Melodies S:I3 Today in Osate fl:00 Bible Broadcast. Radio Chapel 9:13 Clear Lake on the Air 9:10 The Strange Romance of Evelyn Winters. Manhattan Soap. CBS 9:4. Bachelor's Children, Wonder Bread. CBS 10:00 .News nifesl. Jacob E. Decker and Sons OlUlltan) 10:15 VocaF Varieties IJ:rj) Bri,hl norlion. Lever Bros.. CBS 10:4., Home Town News. Globe-Gaielte 11:00 Kile Smith Speaks, General Foodi, CBS 11:1-. Bi t Sislcr. tever Bros.. CBS ll:SO Romance of Helen Trent, American Home Products. CBS l:ts Our Gal Sunday, American Dome Prodncts, CBS 12:00 Job Kates 12:05 Today's Markets 12:15 Old Timers, Ojco »rar 13:30 Front Pa ( e News. \Vormhoudt Home Insulation Company (Union) 12:45 Musical Roundup 1:00 Joyce Jordan, M: D., General Foods, 1:13 Two on a Cine. General Foods. CBS 1:30 fount Dr. Malone, GeneralFooi!, . CBS 1:13 Mystery Melouy Game 2:nrt Jlorton ttotvney, Coca-Cora 5 : TM J-'V r - Mlrlin - sl »"darii Brands. CBS 2:30 Columbia's American School of the Air. CBS 3:00 G. E. Hooie Party, General Electric Company. CBS 3;23 N'ews. CBS 3:30 Feature Story. CBS 3:45 Milt Hcrui Trio 4:00 aiailbag 4:30 CBS 3 ' AUm OTd Ule ROS! Sis1 «». 4:45 Wilderness Road. CBS .1:00 qainey Howe and the News, CBS 5:15 Unman Side of (he 2ftnr,'-br Edivin C. Hill. Johnson and Johnson. CBS ·i:30 Sports Camera ."»:ir» The World Today, General Electric, CBS 6:00 News of the Nation. P. G i E. (Hilton) 11:15 TM CBS Chcsterflcldj, , 6:30 American Melody Hour, Bayer Ai- pirin. CBS T:WI BIr Town. Irc-nizcd Yeast, CBS 7:.W Thrater of Romance, Colrate. CBS T^.1 Grain Belt News »:00 Inner Sanclnm. I.ij,lc. n T e«. CBS 8:30 Music From the Stage 9:00 Service to the Front, Wrljlcj- Com, 9:30 Congress Speaks CBS 9:45 Behind the Scenes. CBS 10:00 F.vtnlnr News Roandap Vance " ny iHmin) 11:03 Buffalo Pfescnls. CBS 11:30 Cab Callovays Orchestra CJ3S lilS keU??^' 5 ^ ChcS1 "- « » · ·

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