The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 29, 1944 · Page 2
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February 29, 1944

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

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Tuesday, February 29, 1944
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' 2 Tue«J»y, Feb. 18, 194 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE X islands and Fouape in the easteri Caroline islands Sunday. On the Burma front, Britisl troops continued mopping up op erations after liquidating an ene my force of 8,000 in the Arakan jungle north of Akyab. Enemy dead was placed at more than 'From Tokyo radio came 'one o the best wisecracks (unconscious variety) of the war when it answered its own question, after recounting the American task force attack on the Mariana islands Fcb 22, "what shall we do now?" "Wow is the time," the radio solemnly reported, '(that the 100.000,000 people (of Japan) should stand up with resolute determination, glaring at the enemy." Daniels Refuses to Testify for Senate Agriculture Group Washington, (U.PJ--An angry senate agriculture subcommittee met behind closed doors Tuesday to consider contempt action against Jonathan Daniels, special assistant to President Roosevelt, for refusing to give requested information on his asserted efforts to out another government official. Daniels, son ol former Secretary of Navy Jcsephus Daniels, told the committee Monday that his confidential relationship with the president made it "not in the public, interest" to answer inquiries into his alleged efforts to force the resignation of Harry. Slattery head of the rural electrification administration. Sen. Ellison D. Smith, (D., S. Car.), chairman of the subcommittee which is investigating the REA, immediately called Tuesday's closed session, and Committee Counsel Carroll Beedy said it would seek to learn "whether a- person wins immunity when he becomes an-executive department official." · , If the subcommittee decides on contempt action, it will 'send its request to the full senate. If the senate approves, it will call on the attorney general to institute action in the federal courts. Shaves Ahead of Rush · ;in'Army Barracks Utah. W)--Sgt. r gets up early before the barracks r -;On .so he can shave wash-room rush. CLAIM SUPPORT FOR WALLACE Friends Say Favorable ' Response Is Received Washington, (IP) _ Friends o Vice President Wallace, beatin the bushes to line up support fo his renomination, were reporte Tuesday (o have received favor able responses from a large bloc of prospective delegates in 6 state having a total of 200 votes in th democratic national convention Although Wallace himself ha said his political future is "in the jap of the Gods," his lieutenant have been actively sounding ou state leaders who have much to say about the makeup of delegate slates. As a result, the vice president' friends believe he will receive thi backing of a majority of the delegates from Pennsylvania, California. Minnesota, Iowa, Washington and Oregon as well as scatterec upport elsewhere. None of these delegations ha- oeen elected yet, although slates have- been entered in some in- slate ex- votes fo stances. A California pected to cast its 52 .,,.,, iul President Roosevelt for a 4th term s counted as favorable to Wallace, but the situation is not so well clarified elsewhere. Wallace recently returned from a western trip reportedly satisfied that he was gaining in strength This view now is shared by somt practical politicians here who were ready to count him out of the running several months ago when President Roosevelt publicly re- auked him for a controversy with Secretary of Commerce Jones over operations of the subsequently-reorganized board of economic warfare. These politicians contend tha She president will have-the fina say in the choice of a runnini mate, as he did in 19*0 when he forced Wallace's nomination despite his complete lack of delegate support. There have been some suggestions that Wallace might be the ^resident's easiest choice if a bat:le develops among others who have been mentioned as likely or sossible candidates. These include House Speaker Sam Raybum; Edward R v Stettinius, Jr., under sec- ·etary ol state, Senator Truman (D., Mo.), Food Administrator Marvin Jones and others. JUROR MISUNDERSTANDS . Macon. Ga. t (ffi)--A juror, sit- ing in a murder trial here, misunderstood instructions and "went o lunch by himself. Result- A mistrial. The juror's absence was noted when the other jurors ar- TIw ··urteM Mlt in the wotld right BOW--to be worn every season from now till victory with s proud look in your eye and a glad feeling in your heart. Your WAC uniform" tells people you're in the Army, vorkin 9--not just wishing--ior victory. FOR A WOMAN WITH A FUTURE! A hMdlmg that's going places is high style this year. And this WAC over-tlie-sboulder beauty is all set to travel! You'll cram il with post cards of new cities you visit, snapfhols of nen- friends to proudly show thefolks backbome--and, every so often,» wonderful week-end pass! Senators Challenge Report on Army Physical Standards ,. - . W--Demands that the drafting of fathers be lnlt« pending a review of 5,000,000 occupational deflrmentsTere renew" Tuesday by senators who challenged a medicftl commission's reoor that present physical ^!.rrt n ,./ic3, miium-hion s lepor should not be lowered. . With reports from nearly every state showing that draft quotas are not being met, Senators Johnson (D., Colo.) and Wheeler (D. Mont.) criticized both the physical standards and the continuing father draft. "The armed forces," said Johnson, "have the}!" manpower sights too high. "When I see 4-F's playinc football and baseball and dolnc all the other Chines that require physical strength and endurance, I can't be very much impressed with the standards under which they are exempted from service.' Wheeler, noting that a review of 5,000,000 occupational deferments has been ordered, said: "The least they can do is stop drafting fathers now--as I asked them to do early last summer-until this review of deferments in industrial plants and other occupations is made. "You don't have to be an expert lo know that there are many .housanda of men classified as 4-F for some minor physical defect who could be used by the army if the army would take them. ' "It's scandalous the way they lave deferred young men of 18 to 26 years in the various war plants and taken fathers with large families." Meanwhile selective service directors throughout the country reported almost general failure to meet quotas. At least 9 states, an Associated P r e s s compilation showed, have failed to meet goals ay amounts ranging from 10 to 50 per cent. These Include New York, Michi. [an, Kentucky, Nebraska, Florida, [oua, Colorado, Utah. (Iowa has Georgia and met approximately 90 per cent ot Us net calls durine the last 6 months, state selective service said.) Others said they had failed to meet their goals but did not disclose the margin. Four states-Oregon, Montana. South Carolina and Rhode Island--said quotas lave been met. Prime reasons for limited induction, as given by the state directors, were: 1. A hesitancy about drafting athers, although it was indicated 'hat this feeling is diminishing. 2. Efforts to keep the draft rom hindering war production. 3. Delays brought about by a ·hamje-over from the former ystem of "screening" examinations by draft board doctors to me of military physical examinations prior to induction. Seasons Kept _. - · _1_T _·"··' .'"IS , · · · * . . £»V«r«d *l» for a fine career! In these WAC ovcrallsyou'reonyaitrTfaytoafascinatiiigc-»rccr! \\aqs do 239 lypcs of Army jobs-evcrything from radio repair to weather observation, from coding messages lo driving jeeps and trucks. T.WMkV get full details about all the opportunities that await you in the Women's Army Corps. Apply at ·ay U.S. Army Recruiting Station. Or write; The Adjutant General, 4415 Munitions BIdg., Washington 25, D. C. {Women in essential war industry nrast have release from tneir etn- ptojer of the U.S. Employment Strvict.) 3 NSW OPPORTUNITIES FOR WAC RECRUITS ^ Lndcr certain conditions, you may no» request-1 · Tour Army jot). 2. Your branch of service. 3. The Army post where you're? assigned. Find out if you qualify Leap;Year Chicago, (U.RV--Leap year day wasn't designed solely as a one- ay open season on bachelors Dr /alter Bartky, University of Chiago astronomer, explained Tues- ay, but as a method of keeping e seasons from creeping up on calendar. Even so, the seasons are slow- y changing and on some future ate summer will be in January md-winter snows will fall on the th of July and spring flowers vill blossom on Thanksgiving ay. Bartgy, who is assistant dean f the college of physical sciences t Chicago and an authoritv on he calendar, predicted. "All the leap years in tiie cal- ndar won't avert this," Bartky said. "But they wilt postpone it wouldn't worry though. It's not omg to happen for 657,000 years. Bartky described this method f keeping the seasons where they elong as pretty good. "Under some of the early cal- ndar systems, -without extra ays in them, the seasons reversed lemselves during a man's life- mc," he said. "Today, with the regorian calendar, named after he pope who urged its adoption, 'e have an error of only four- enths of a minute every year, nd any change in the time of the seasons probably will be avoided at some future date by slipping in an extra leap year somewhere." This leap year business was started by Julias Caesar under the Julian calendar, Bartky added, but it N was the Scotch who declared open season on bachelors every 4th year. The Julian' calendar, he ex- Plained, was used in England about 1752 and the English originated the term leap year because they inserted the extra day without giving it a name or a number m the month. They considered that the calendar "leaped'' over it. Bartky added The belief that it is a 'woman's year came from a Scotch law passed in 1288. designed (o increase the birth rate. Under the law every 4th year single men laced a fine of one pound if they refused the marriage proposal o a woman, Bartky explained. Tha the years designated happened to be leap years was merely a incidence, he said. The primary value of leap yeai is to keep the seasons where they belong, Bartky explained. Aiding undesirable women to get husbands is merely a secondary feature. ('Actually, 1 he said, "the 4 seasons end every 365 days, 5 hours 48 minutes and 46 seconds. This is the tropical year. To compensate for the difference between this and the calendar year, we have leap year." An extra day -every 4 years doesn't quite make up the difference, he said, but there is no leap year at the beginning of the century, except those centuries divisible by 400. Thus 1700, 1800 and 1900 were not leap years, but 1600 was and 2000 will be. "If you thing that is confusing. Bartky said, "you should have lived during the pre-Julian days. The early Greek calendar inserted an extra month of 30 days every other year except the 4th alternate year. "You had to be a well-educated man to know what the date was.' JAP REMNANTS FLEE IN BURMA Mountbatten Hails "Complete Victory" l.R--Shattered N e w D e l h i , remnants of a Japanese field army fled in disorder from the Arakan front in western Burma Tuesday, leaving almost one- quarter of their force dead in the jungles behind them, and Admiral Lord Louis Mountbatten declared in an order of the day that "complete victory" has been The last organized Japanese resistance in the Arakan sector east of the Slay rauge collapsed Monday under a savage attack by KAF dlve^ bombers and British Indian troops. Straggling parties of Japanese were reported fleeing in every direction, trying to escape through the British patrols into their own lines far to v the south. Many of them, hampered by their wounded, were caught and cut to pieces by the pursuing Indian troops. Up to Monday, a communique said, 1,500 Japanese dead had ieen counted on the jungle bat- letield. Probably, twice that num- )er were believed to have been wounded-.out of'anJ-origina) en- emy'army, of 8,000 .men. C' West at the Mayu range, \lher lapanese units also were withdrawing to the south in an at- empt to establish a new fighting Ime--possibly along the Manng- daw-Bn(hf daung highway. The communique reported that British West African troops striking down through the Kaladan valley west of the Arakan battle area continued to make good progress, threatening the flank of the Japanese forces remaining in the Rakan sector. RAF and American warplanes carried out widespread bombing and strafing attacks on enemy positions throughout western central, and northern Burma Sunday and Monday without loss Mountbatten's order of 'the day declared that his forces have given the Japanese one crack they will remember." Succeeds in "Running Into" Representative Paterson, N. J., (U,R)_Mrs. Muriel Rowen of E.iterson climbed from her car after a collision Ive been trying to run into j-ou s h e told o n e oM i t u i l o «·"*- for a long time,' the occupunts o. ,.... ,,,..,_, Rep. Gordon Caniio'ld (R.'.~X "j") She explained she had been seeking an appointment with her congressman in an effort to obtain information about her bombardier husband, Sgt. Bruce Rowen, Jr.. FEPC BATTLES FOR EXISTENCE Seeks to Avoid Race Discrimination in Jobs By JAMES MAKLOW AND GEORGE ZIELKE Washington* (*)--The fair employment practices committee (FEPC)--created 3 years ago by President Roosevelt--now begins a battle for its life. Purpose of the FEPC is to prevent discrimination against war- workers for reasons of race, color, religious belief or national origin in war industries or industries essential to the war. Some abolish congressmen FEPC. Some wish wish continue it not only as a wartime agency but as a permanent agency to prevent discrimination ir peacetime, too. The FEPC is goiot to ask congress for money to continue its work at least another year. Its fate will be decided in the months ahead. The FEPC does not seek out cases of discrimination. It waits lor complaints. Most of the complaints have been Irom Negroes. The agency rocked along till ast summer when the president strengthened it. Then it set up 12 regional offices. It has a staff of 30 examiners, each handling an average of 60 active cases. The cases are piling up. FEPC now receives about 350 complaints monthly, disposes of about 250, develops a monthly backlog of about 100, has pending about 2,000, and in 6 months end- ng last Jan. 1 had completed 1,100. . t The potrers and even the le- :»IHy ol the FEFC are under at- ack. Actually it lacks sanctions to compel compliance, iiith its orders although in all war contracts he government strictly forbids ob discrimination for any of the ·easons given above. The FEPC can tell an offending employer be is violating the pres- dent's order against' discrimina- lon and urge him to comply Or the FEPC can ask thc government war agency which has a contract with thc employer, to use ts influence in getting h i m to top discrimination. Such an igency could tell the employer he government will take over his want if he does not comply. No plant Jjas been so taken over Or the FEPC can resort to pubic hearings, of which it has held 1 so far. Greatest defiance to he FEPC has c o m e from 16 outhern railroads in complaint Involving Negroes. This railroad case is hanging ire, is being investigated by a pecial presidential committee. Of the 2,009 cases pending 25 »r cent are against government gencies. 70 against businesses nd 5 against,: unions. «·:-«-»-- Red Officers See Invasion Preparations London, WV-- Russian army and navy officers witnessed and participated in American prepara- fu s «, for tl)e assault landings on the European continent, the U. S. navy disclosed Tuesday " " Exercises held jointly by U nd navy Personnel' in v - - - TM . v f*;iav;iiiiei - 111 the English coastal area were observed by 2 Russian admirals, a general and 9 other members of the soviet military mission in Great Britain," the announcements aid. "The exercises constituted a portion of the continuing program whereby American personnel is being trained in the united kingdom for amphibious operations againts the continent."" The program lasted 2 clays and "participated the assault .veapons, various types of landing craft, and methods of training," the anonuneement said. The Hussions' many questions were relayed by interpreters to experts m the American services wha explained technical points, and the plan o£ exercises with maps and charts. "The soviet naval officers were R u s s i a n freely" j« it. "They s t u d i e d given their first ride in 'ducks' for training beaches. They displayed keen interest in the techniques ol amphibious warfare vhich have developed rapidly as a result of experience in Die Pa- C ' n t h Africa - Sicil ' anc * i taly. The ica - Sicil 'Russian party conducted by officers on the staff of the commander of U. S. naval forces in Europe," Admiral Hardd ' D ' Staik the anno "ncement The Russians now are back in London. ent of all ,'those Vegroes. Eighty per cases involve The other 20 per cent are cases I alleged discrimination against ews, Latin Americans (such as lexicons and persons of Spanish escent in Arizona), and religious the the ects. Of the pending cases reatest number, 370 is in 5 h i o-Kentucky-Michigan a r e a ne n e x t greatest, 334, in the 'ennsylvania-N e w Jcrsey-Dela- vare area, all heavily industrial- zed. Prepare Plan Favoring Vets for U. S. Jobs Washington, (U.R-- Congress has nticipated President Roosevelt's equest for "special emphasis" on nring of veterans In government obs and is preparing to take tuck action, attaches of the house tvil sen-ice committee said Tues- reported country. interned in W H O KCU SETI»0«» ItU Kil.cTdM Tl/ESDAT EVENING |iS JiSS, nd,,; ,o 0 £ S°/ y Timcs -iin Jf'' n "5'^-«scnl 10:30 Colman Show i'Jx D 'e «-ih Judy 11:00 News: Music ;$£} !!:g ££?"«« SSS3 .'ijSEEE.'fcS, WEDNESDAY MOKNING a:30 Jerry Smith 8:30 News J:4.» Al Mary Lcc S:45 Allen Roili 6:00 Hcavm. Home 9)50 Lora La S:£:£TM?" vic; ?:l.'Ncw s f KTM*' Zelda 9:43 star f,tivs 10;00 Hoa T i m e lo ShlnoIO:l5 vie.Sadt News 10:30 Brave TmV. % ^'iSIl 10:K David H»TMm wion WEBBS YOU! AIMT cetn Stalin Convinced Time Near for Allies to Defeat Nazis the soviet union, the United States and Great Britain will bring about "the final defeat of enemy, Hitlerite our common Germany.'' A message made public by thc white house, acknowledging thc president's cable of Feb. 22 con- watulating the red army on its 26th anniversary, saidr "I ask you to accept my sincere thanks for your friendly congratulations on thc occasion ot the 26th anniversary of the red army and on the success of the armed forces of the soviet union m the struggle against the Hit- lerite invaders. "I am strongly convinced that the time is near when the successful struggle of the armed forces of the soviet union, togeth- , e r with thc armies.of thc United I States and Great Britain, on the basis of the agreements reached at Moscow and Teheran, will lead to the final defeat of our common enemy, Hitlerite Germany." encc. it was introduced by Ren Joe Stanics. (D,-AIa.). after conferences with representatives of the American Legion, the disabled American veterans, thc veterans of foreign wars, civil service commissioner, Arthur Flemming and others. Action, however, may be speeded oy the president's request and hearings scheduled as soon as committee chairman, R o b e r t Ramspeck, (D.-Ga.), is sufficiently recovered from an operation undergone last week. Roosevelt asked congressional aJ"- thority to designate "from time to lime certain federal jobs to be restricted for veterans until a years after the war. - ! The president also requested j higher rating point handicaps f o r ' veterans in competition for uov- i ernment work, extension of "authority to the civil service com- nnssio;; to check cases of veterans who are passed over and "special consideration" to ex-servicemen m staff cuts. And, Mr. Roosevelt added, "if the commission notes any reluctance upon the part of any department . . . . to conform to the instructions relative to the reemployment ot returning veterans . . 1 desire to have this reluctance called to my attention at once. . . . "I believe the federal government, he said, "functioning in its capacity as an employer, should take the lead in assuring those who are in the armed services that when they return special consideration will be given to them in their efforts lo obtain employ- m n « » '» * * Service Men Home on Leave Invited to V. F. W. Dinner Service men home on leave have been extended a special invitation to partake of a turkey dinner at thc Veterans of Foreign Wars hall at 7 o'clock Tuesday night. The invitation was extended by Howard J. Reiber adjutant of the local post. A speaking program and floor show will follow the dinner, it was announced. ' Iowa Met 90 Per Cent of Draft Calls in Past 6 Months--Lancaster Des Moines, (#)_Iowa has not filled its draft calls completely for 6 months. Col. Ralph A. Lancaster, assistant state selective service director, said.Monday He said the state had met 'approximately 90 per cent of its net calls during that period, but ev- plamed that there was no special re 5fon for the situation. The machinery under which selective service operates sometimes makes it impossible for l o c a l boards to have the required number of men on hand^the day their call is due and they are required to send along those who are available, it was explained. The situation is similar to that prevailing in other states selective service officials said The officials also disclosed that draft deferments in agriculture and industry now. are being reviewed by Iowa boards although no new orders have been received yet as a result of President Roosevelt's request for such reviews Saturday. Lt. Col. Frank B. Hallagan, deferment classification officer at state selective service headquarters, said farmers, farm workers and persons in industry who were given occupational deferments now are being reclassified when it is found that they are not making any genuine effort to justify their deferment. KNIGHT-DAY NUPTIALS Seattle, (/P)--Walter J. Day and Agncss Knight applied for a marriage license here. Urge Removal of Tule Lake \ Camp Chief Washiniton, w_The Dies committee Monday recommended the removal of Dillon S. Myer, national director of the war relocation authority, and Hay C. Best Tule Lake camp director, "because of their evident inability to cope with the problem of disloyal Japanese." , The committee said its recommendation was based on a lengthy study of the riot which occurred at the Tule Lake camp in California in November. Other recommendations made by the committee were: That the Tule Lake center and the disloyal Japanese segregated there be placed under the jurisdiction and administrative control of the department of justice. That a report be submitted to congress listing the Japanese responsible for the attack on Dr Reese M. Pedicord, director of the camp hospital, on Nov. 1, 1943 and the Japanese guilty of inciting the riot which occurred the same day and also what disciplinary or legal action has been 'instituted against such person* That the duty .of policing all Japanese relocation and segregation centers be carried out by Caucasians and in sufficient strength to guarantee protection to all per- =ons residing in the centers. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. Buy Uar Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. Cl ^ r ? x J? lod * s , whil » George Burns . . . What will explode in George's face tonight? Is there a special meaning to ? C TO*,, lmpl31 ) ! ook? What inv ° lv ed plot is her brain hatching r Pi u!. i rr? - ° Ut ° f your chair Iau 8 hiB S a* the fireworks? Could be! Tune in ... George Burns Gracie Allen .., Guest Star, Dorothy Lamour. Tonight.,. KGLO 8 P M G RACIE ALLEN dohs Dorothy Lamobr's sarong tb see if George Burns is sus- cepfibfe to it when Dotty visits the KGLO-CBS "Burns and Allen" program. Tuesday at 8 p. m., from Hollywood. This precaution is taken before Gracie suggests that George be leading man in Lamour's next picture, "The Road to Bingo Bingo." George proves neither susceptible nor acceptable, so Bill Goodwin moves in with all his charm, and sells him- IAMOUR self to Dottie as the man who should get tost with her on a coral isle. "Low and Lovely." Eddie Dean does "By the River of the Roses." . * : · * * . A "TIN-PAN ALLEY" mystery: involving -i i- stolen tunes and murder threats ; to songwriters challenges Steve Wilson, managraK C r °£u° f thc " 11Iu sti-ated Press," m,the case ot The Singing Coffins" on KGLO-CBS' 'Big Town" program Tuesday at 7 p^ m. The episode takes its name from certain music boxes, shaped like coffins', 'which are delivered to several musicians suspected of stealing the melodies of a deranged tune- smith. The suspects, on opening,the "singing coffins" hear the pilfered portions of the tunes and die. * * .,,, ,, . producer-director of Colum- Man Behind the Gun." The network is further participating in the drive by making Red Lross announcements on sustaining and commercial programs throughout the day. * * * THE GEO-POLITICAL EFFECT OF THE DAN- J. 1TP.R V A f . r . v v TM THE 80 M I L U O N GER- TM a-t teils of h's e*P«ri«nces in ^venu* me Mediterranean combat zone, the state area, among S^-L^"? 1 *- ·««·«*.··«·_ coiu^ ,»a book, C - MAfcS. SLAVS. LATINS AND HUNGARIANS xp EXPLORER ROY CHAPMAN ANDREWS ON LO-CBS "NEW HORIZONS". PROGRAM EN- narrator. rpHE "RANCHO CANOVA" hotel would be * * * TIME ever-popular "Rock of Ages" is sung 1 - by Soprano Eileen Parrel as one of her 3 selections on KGLO-CBS' "American Melody Hour Tuesday at 6:30.p.,m. Other numbers by Miss Parrel I are "Some- Contralto Evelyn Mac- Wish 1 Could Hide Inside ~ . rever You ment." DIKS TREATING PATIENT Crcston, Wj--Di-. Sherman R. Opp, 60, osloopathic physician here since 1916, died Monday'of a heart attack suffered while Ireatinx a patient. * KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES Tuesday P. M. -:W Qulncr Hone ind II,, N««,, CBS 3:10 KCI.O Fomni 5:£ Hours Ahead a;lti Sports c«mer» S:M The Iforlil Torf.y. General Eleclrit. CBS 5:.J .Meaning of the Xewi, B F Good. rich Cflmpany, CBS fiiOO News of Ike .\*ll»n, r. G. t E Patleron) fi:l."i Harry James and Hfj Music Makers Che»t«rnelili. cBs «::» American Melody Hour. Barer Ai. Plfin. CBS 2 : '*[ B 'C Town. Ironited Ye«sl. CBS *::w Judy Canora Show, Colzate Toolb Pftwder. CBS 7:1-, World News »:W) Horns and Allen, Sw»n*Soap. CBS »:.-M Report lo the Nation. Electric Com- paniei, CBS 9:00 Hed Cross. CBS 9:30 Congress Speaks. CBS 9:4a G»y Lombardo's Orchestra. CBS 10:9» F.venlni News Roundup. Vance Mmle Company (Patterson) 10:2J Sons Parade 10:20 Romancr. CBS 11:0(1 Newj. ens lt:0."i BtiffaJo PrcycNt.*. CBS 11:30 Jimmy Hmiardi Orchestra CBS 1?:IM News. (;n.S 12:05 Si B n Off Wednesday r.M Musical R o o n d n p :«X Mnnini X t w · Bonn.!)., Tlit, Feeds (Jenitn) T:"l IKhren: Christian Hntir. Dr. .Mich- Hson !:S» Kttf Timr ·nHh Damon:* »:I5 IV « r.l d Sews. Mason Ctlv M i r - rhant* fIimtia(M 8:30 Today in Osate !):!» Clfir lafcr on (he Air 3:15 Tips anil Tunts. Tidy Homt Frod- ncl.i Sir, Sonits or Omar. Omar Flour 9:M Oprn Dpor. Standard Brands. CBS »:4.i Bachelor's Children. Wonder Bread, CBS IOL(M Sews Di*«t. Jacob E. Decker and *om. f Dimtialh) I O : I X Bible Broadcast, Radio Cbapel 10:33 Walu Serenade in:.." II o m r Town News. GIobe-GateUe 11:00 Kate Foods, S m i t h CBS Speaks, General , 11:15 Mystery Melody Game 11:30 Romance of Helen Trent, Amerkan Home Products. CBS 11:1.1 Our Gal Sunday, American Home Products. CBS ]2:00 Job Notes 12:03 TWays Markets Ojco Self Serve 12:W Thc Old Timers n;..ft Front r* fc .Vewi. nrnic itMIIrrjion) r_':-*.» .Mcor Hie Band I.IHI V Q U H C Or. Malrtnr. titnrral f onrtv Mr, ..nvre Jn.-t.an. M. n.. ;rntrjl I-ootH. I:M yyj£ LoTe * ntl !·«»«". General Food,. CBS l:«5 Treasury Star Parsdc 2:ftO Morion D**rnrr. CcM-Cola ~:is Mary M»rHi», sUntfard Bran**, CBS of thc Air of **y Matinee, thc Americas, Ow«ji Gla«. m *:0o Fun with Dunn. CBS ·.:30 Sing Along, CBS * :1 * £«c ric * n ""· m * fl - WriiUF Gam 1. 1*5 S:W Qniney H»w» an Ike Xew,. CBS CBS G " d *'* UII 5 *" 1 " '"'· 5:30 Spcrts Camera 3: IS The World Today. General Electric CBS ' *» Meanin, o^the -Vews, B. ,. ;,,.«. 6.00 News of the Nation, P. o IFallerson) B: ' S CBS* Jltn " lna Hil F ' Maters. - T!m e. Grain Belt Beer ^M Sammy Kaye, Old Gold!, CBS --M ?«- C1 S"i. U v 1 """""il-, CBS · :.M Gram Bell News ^"?* Sinatra Show. Vi rami , CBS CBS "" S "° Wl Clm »»«« S»«H, 9:1)9 CBS*' M ° m "" in ""''c- Celaneie. S;30 Home Talent Show ln:'»l K v e n i n r News R o n n d u n f i , , t x,. tion»l BanV ITattenon) I0:-;u Treasury Sons Parade !H:nn invitation to Music CBS ll-.fKI Ntw«. CBS I J : 0 5 CBS""' J " ncu: "" McCormicl:, 11:30 Bernie Cummijin, CBS fl-.m Newj. CBS 12:05 Sign Off . '

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