Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 2, 1944 · Page 2
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 2, 1944
Page 2
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2 Thursday, March 2, 1911 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE ; attack Tuesday about 2 miles due south of Cistcrna and a total of .111 prisoners, including 4 officers, were taken. An allied counler- , blow wiped out small enemy gains. In the same genera! area, southwest of Littoria, allied troops took more than 20 prisoners from a nazi ' patrpl of 30 to SO men. In the gullies and caves of the '. upper Moletta river sector south- · west of Carroceto. British troops '· still are engaging the Germans in successful encounters, i t - w a s announced. There, a British tank force, piercing the German lines at dawn Tuesday, entered a small settlement, shot up an enemy platoon, then retired. Only minor patrol actions occurred on the main 5th army and ' 8th army fronts. The weather limited air operations sharply, but the persistent hammering the enemy was kept ·up elsewhere besides the beachhead. RAF Bostons bombed rail installations south of Rome Tuesday night and desert air force spitfires attacked enemy shippin; off the Dalmatian coast Wednesday. Setting several small vessels afire. Several Who Served With 34th FurlougHed Under Rotation Plan Washington, (if)--Several Iowa infantrymen who had been serving overseas with the 34th division have been returned for furlou; in this country under the army's rotation plan, the war ctepartmen announced. They include: Pfc. William J. Lee. formerl; assigned to allied force headquar ters at Algiers as a guard, who i spending a furlough with his patents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward W Lee, Dubuque. Staff Sgt. William L. Ranaic son o£ Mrs. Lottie Ranard of El don, who left the slates early i 1942 and was on duty at a specia camp where infantrymen reste after long periods in the fron lines. Pvt. Anton T. Kloewer., Manilla who -went overseas early in 194 and was assigned to guard dut at allied force headquarters, Al . giers. Corporal Gives Mother Hug, Breaks Her Ribs SauKiis, Mass., (U.R)--Cpl. Noi man.Le Blanc gave his mother big hug when he returned froi the south Pacific 2 days agi Thursday, Mrs. Julia Lc Blan discovered she had 2 broken rib --from the hug. ASKS 530 A DAY Chicago, (£)--Mrs. Paul Smyth who is suing her husband fo separate maintenance, figured sh could i get by on S30 a day an so testified in superior cour Judge John J. Lupe awarded he $350 to tide her over until fh next hearing March 10; BUCHALTER TO DIE IN CHAIR Claims Statement Shows "Astounding Intrigue" BULLETIN' Albany, \. Y.. Wj--A possible th reprieve for Louis (Leuke) uchalter, Murder, Inc., chief con- emned to die Thursday night, was ndicated Thursday by Governor 'ewey's counsel, who simultane- usly declined to affirm or deny report Lepke had "sung" on na- ionally known figures. New York, yp--The New York Daily News said Thursday that xmis (Lepke) Buchalter has gned a statement telling "a talc f political intrigue so astounding hat its repercussions threaten to ear open the most sensational candal since the notorious Becker ase in 1912." In a copyrighted story, the News id that the condemned chieftain f Brooklyn's Murder, Inc., scheduled to.die in Sing Sing prison's lectric chair Thursday night, has nvolved at least 3 names known hroughout America. At Sing Sing, however, Warden Villiam E. Snydcr said he had ·no knowledge ,of Lepke making any statement to anyone. In the statement, signed in the death house, the. newspaper said, 'he charged one New York po- itical faction with seeking, through him, to fasten high crime upon another and bitter entrenched faction." "The News, because of the personal importance of the individuals concerned and out of respect For the high places they occupy today, will refrain from mcntion- ng their names at this time," the story declared. Buchalier and Z of his "dollar- a-death syndicate" henchmen, Emanuel (Mendy) Weiss and Lou- Capone were convicted of slaying Joseph Rosen. Brooklyn storekeeper, 8 years ago. The News said that Buchalter's statement was highlighted by these 2 charges: "1--Lepke named a visitor who called on him while he was a prisoner in the federal penitentiary at Leavenworth, Kans.. in 1940 and made him the following proposition: "(A). It Lepke would make a statement to the visitor which would involve 3 men, all highly placed in public life, in the murder of a contractor in New York in 1331, the visitor would see that the Rosen murder indictment was quashed by--(here the name of the 3rd nationally known figure was mentioned.) "(B). As a further inducement, the visitor promised to have those behind him see to it that Lepke's sentence for violation of the federal, narcotics laws was considerably lessened. I: (C). The visitor admitted the only rap outstanding against Lepke which he could not promise to fix was one {or extortion in New York; on this charge, Lepke drew 30 years to life as a 4th offender; "(D). The visitor offered to call in any .1 individuals the gangster would name and repeat the offer with them as witnesses. ·. "2--Frankie Costello, gambling czar, contributed $25,000 in cash to the campaign iund of a high office seeker in New York City." The Becker case grew- out of the murder of Herman Rosenthal, a big-time Broadway gambler, who was called from dinner at Beaten Body of Librarian Is Found in Sub-Basement of Washington Cathedral Washington--Catherine Cooper Reardon, 37 year old assistant librarian at Washington's great national cathedral, was found beaten to death in the sub-basement of* the cathedral's ivy-covered library building Thursday. Police, Inspector Ira Keck said, "It's murder." Miss Reardon. who had been missing from her home since 6 P. m. Wednesday, was clad only in a slip. Police discovered the rest of her clothes in the library attic, 3 floors above the place where she was found. Officials said a stained man's undershirt was found next to Miss Reardon's body and that stains covered a part ot the cellar wall. Di:\Christopher J. Murphy, deputy coroner, said Miss Reardon apparently was beaten to death with a piece of pipe or a poker. Police said, however, that they had found no murder weapon. Inspector Robert J. Barrett, chief of inspectors, mustered his entire homicide squad to investigate the slaying. Exits to the spacious cathedral grounds, situated atop Ml. St. Albans on the city's REVEAL MORE ON JET PLANE Will Add 100 M. P. H. to Speed of Craft Washington, (JPi--Jet propulsion romises to give Uncle Sam's FULLERTON LUMBER CO. PHONE 642 the Hotel Metropole and shot to death on the sidewalk. Charles S. Whitman, then New York district attorney, took personal charge of the investigation, which resulted in conviction and electrocution of Charles Becker, a police lieutenant, and 4 previously protected gangsters -- " L e f t y Louie," "Dago Frank," "Gyp the Blood," and "Whitey Lewis." northwest skyline, were closed. Police were reported questioning 2 men. The librarian's body was found in a sort of well among the basement book stacks, which could be reached only by ladder. Her skull was fractured and her face, ac- corduit to Barrett, was "frliht- fully bruised." Miss Reardon's invalid mother Mrs. W. M. Reardon, Jr., said tha she appeared to be "in a despondent mood" when she left their nearby apartment Wednesday afternoon. This at first led to a belief she might have committed suicide, bu police said examination of thi body refuted that theory. The body was found by Join Bayliss, cathedral curator, 'and Helen A. Young, archivist. Friends described Miss Reardon i an attractive, creyinr brunt who devoted most of her time t her mother and had no .suitors She had been employed by th cathedral since I93S. Former! she was assistant librarian at Si Johns collece at Annapolis, Md. The library building lies liter ally in the shadow of what is on of the world's great church struc tures, a building designed alon 14th century gothic lines and mod elecl after England's famous Can torbury cathedral. A less likely spot for murde could hardly be imagined outsid of detective fiction. Miss Reardon cared for th .cathedral's archives and its fine collection of philosophical, theological, and other works. She actually was acting librarian inasmuch as no chief librarian had ever been appointed. The library, a brick and stone structure of English tudor desiftl, is one of a cluster of buildings adjacent to the cathedral and, like the cathedral, is not completed. Its interior is gloomy and deep pile carpets assure silence in normal circumstances. Police had been searching for Miss Reardon since 1:15 a. m. when her aunt, Corinne Reardon, notified them she was missing. It was assumed that she had gone to the library after leaving home late Wednesday and that, in a manner still to be discovered, she met death some time during the night. Among the personal effects found in the attic were Miss Reardon's hat, coat, and pocketbook. F.R., GILLETTE NEARLY CLASHED Appointment of North Iowa Judge Involved By E. P. CHASE (Iowa Daily Press Writer) Washington, (IDPA) -- Another revolt by a democratic senator--not as sensational, perhaps, as the break of Sen. Alben Barkley of Kentucky with President Roosevelt but of interest to lowans--is reported to have been averted narrowly. Involved were Sen. Guy M. Gillette of Iowa and appointment of a federal judge of the northern Iowa district. .,, ,,-- _ _ Gillette was reported to have tiling planes another 100.miles se ,,t the president a straight from 'i hour. ' the shoulder message following a press report in Iowa that Richard f. (Dick) Mitchell ot Fort Dodge, former state supreme court justice, was in line for appointment to the position, vacated by resig- This s u g g e s t i o n was made Vednesday by Capt. Ezra Kotcher f the army air forces' engineering division, writing in the official lublication "Air Force." Kotcher disclosed several points lot revealed previously by the feu nnouncemeuts concerning t h e till hirhly secret plane. The army has reported only that it is a twin- enfine propeller-less fiehler. with speed and high ceiliiiE. heav- ly armed and armored. Kotcher reports the plane is-in production "for training pur- joses," thereby implying that it s not yet ready for combat duty. In talking of. possible speeds. Kotcher says: The standard, propeller-driven airplane "begins to 36 stymied" at speeds above 450 miles an hour because at such speeds air begins to be compressible, and this compressibility is felt on the propeller long before it is evidenced in the wings. There- nation of Judge George C. Scott of Sioux City. What Gillette told the president seems to have brought results. There has been no further mention of the appointment of Mitchell and it is understood appointment of Judge Henry N. Graven of Mason City, whom the senatpi recommended for the post, will be forthcoming soon. Senator Gillette is said to have made it quite plain during the incident that he would not oppose Mitchell's confirmation if he were named--in fact told Mitchell so-and that he regards the Fort Dodge man as qualified, both as to his legal ability and from the standpoint of character, for the judicial place. What he did object increase in State Tax Collections Reported by Grimes Des Moines, HP)--State gasoline ax collections reported this month jn January sales totaled S 1.055,080, state treasurer John M. rimes reported. The collections t'oi the corresponding month u year ago were $740,015. For the corresponding nonth ill 1942. before gas ration- .ng, collections were $1,132,725. This month's report was higher than 1939 and every February prior to that since Iowa began collecting a state gas tax. In 1941, which was the peak, year for such tax collections, the February total was only 327,000 more than this month. Charles Barber, deputy treasurer in charge of collection of the gas tax, said the increase this year over n year ago probably was due in part to the fact that oil companies were putting in large stocks of gasoline in preparation for spring, when demands of farmers will be heavy. He predicted that the collections would drop in coming months so that the total for the year as a whole would be nearly in line with 1943. foi-e, substitution of a jet propul- . to was - geUillg thc ,lm . ar ound, sum- unit eliminates the air drag | contrai . y to nlles of ine game . ^ created by the propeller. j t h e on j y dcmocrat in thc r. owa The net difference for the 2 types of aircraft, Kotcher suggests, "may be about 100 miles an hour for the immediate future" of the jet propelled plane. He reiterated that the plane is not a rocket ship. Because the compression rer quired is much lower than in standard gasoline engines, special high octane fuels are not needed, Kotcher reports, adding that "anything that bums, from kerosene to brancty, can be used:" MEN! Be sure to visit our FREE Shoving Clinic FRIDAY or SATURDAY FREE SHAVER CHECK-UP \ Friday and Saturday is the day to have your Schick Shaver adjusted, cleaned and oiled free of charge by a Schick Factory Service Expert. These days it is smart to keep your valued possessions in good order. Therefore--if you hove a Schick Shaver'(like the one illustrated--or any other model Schickl take advantage .of this exceptional Opportunity to have it put in perfect condition. V^f Sch; c l- Th rf--for .t" . ifl ' « Put it f, dun Ho " Police did not know who put them there. The deputy coroner estimated that Miss Reardon had been dead since 7 or 8 p. m. Wednesday.' The body was clad only in a brassiere, slip and stockings. He said he would examine the body more carefully l a t e r to determine whether Miss Reardon was raped He said he believed she was still alive when she was "thrown" into the book well. Alter 3 hours of investigation on the spot, police removed the sheet-wrapped body to a morgue while intensive search of t h e scene for fingerprints and of the grounds for the murder weapon continued. Police Supl. Edward J. Kelly, who \vas accompanied to the grounds by District Commissioner J. Russell Young, said he expected "a break in' the case soon." Miss Reardon was said to be a native of Alexandria, Va. She had, however, lived with her mother in an apartment for about 10 years. She had attended boarding school and William and Mary college. Neighbors described her as very devoted to her mother, who has been bed-ridden for about a year. She was said not to have had any suitors. Her father died when she was 'I years old. The mystery was heightened by the circumstances in which first word of the case reached police. An anonymous informant called reporters at police headquarters by telephone, saying: "A young woman has been murdered in Washington cathedral You fellows had better get busy.' The caller refused to identity himself. Police disclosed they were hunting an unnamed man who had been employed as a handyman at the library. They said Miss Reardon had complained to cathedral officials that he was slighting his worh. .Two cathedral employes, questioned at police headquarters, told of th'e young woman's complaint, police said. IGKES: MOFFETT IS "PLAYBOY" Arabian Pipeline Pian Defended by Secretary Washington, (IP)--Interior Secretary Ickes, defending his Arabian pipeline project Thursday, called James A. Moffett, former executive vice president of Standard Oil of New Jersey, a "playboy"' whom " the oil industry takes seriously 1" '·'.· ' Mpffeft Wednesday described [he project as "an unjustified venture in bureaucracy" and sug- ested that Ickes resign as national petrpleum administrator. Ickes, in his best press conference style, said Moffett had not felt happy "since I refused to put him on my staff when I was pet r o 1 e u m administrator under MR A. He wanted to run the show; he told me so. I didn't think he rated even a second or thirc class job. He was very angry." "Jimmy's a great little re- signer," said the secretary, asserting that 2 companies had accepted his resignation and "Jimmy hasn't anything-else to do nov except to talk about things hi knows nothing about." The petroleum industry wa council also opposes the U. S. government project to build a S135. 000,000 pipeline from the Persini gulf to the Mediterranean, bu Ickes said the council stand is an "honest difference of opinion they weren't criticizing me as pe troleum administrator." Asserting the pipeline woud not put the government in the oi business. Ickes said: "This is merely a facility fu he carrying of oil. There arc n other projects pending. There i no intent on the part of any on n the government so far as I am aware to go Jn the oil business.' He added he "wouldn't be stu jrised'' if private oil companie imild thc line for the governmcn for "we will ask for bids." van Ness Co 20 K. STATE KNOX URGES SERVICE LAW Fears Slump in Output After Hitler Defeat luctance to move to the places needed," he said. Secretary of War Henry L. Slinxson also has approved the national service bitl now before the committee, but Chairman Robert K. Reynolds (U.-.V Car.) predicts it will not be approved. Apparently noting charges that it would' be "involuntary servitude" to force a worker to take a job contributing however indirectly to the profit of a' private individual. Knox said: "It surely is neihter unfair nor unAmerican lo ask a man to stay on a job at good wages and to help speed the end of this dreadful war. "Surely it is fair and in the democratic American tradition to require of both the manufacturer who makes our weapons, and the worker who is employed by him, to serve in a manner which will best promote our victory." Me said there would be no man- ov/er problem "if the people who re not fully employed would go i work where they arc needed. rul if everyone would stay on the ob." But. he added, that is not ie case and it is "apparent that ie present program for selective nd controlled employment needs nmertiate tightening up." As an example of the navy's manpower problem. Kuox cited he fact that during 1943 increased vork in 9 navy yards required 2,000-person increase in the .·orbing force. But to achieve thai increase Lnox said, the 9 yards--because £ heavy turnover--had to hire a otal of 214,000 personk In othei vords, he said, in order lo get the abor of one permanent worker he navy had to hire 7 workers. The net result of this turnovei ie said, is that last month navv yards had 13,000 fewer men thai hey currently need lo handle shii ngressional delegation, he is the ·biter of federal appointments ade in Iowa by the democratic ational administration. Senator Gillette, after T. E. Tobe" Diamond of Sheldon was arred on account of age, recom- lended Judge Graven from a list ' .1 submitted by the justice de- artment. The other 2 were Jesse larshall of Sioux City and Luke innan of Algona. The matter icn was supposed by Gillette to avc been settled, until telegrams rom Iowa came to his office in- orming him of the Mitchell press- eporl- The president, it seems, was impressed with Mitchell when the owan called at the white house ecently and renewed a friendship vhich began in the first Roosevelt ampaign in 1932. Roosevelt, who is sometimes impetuous, wanted o do something for his old friend nd supporter. So he prepared to ime him to the bench. The Iowa senator didn't relish, t seems, this unorthodox political rocedure after he, at the sugges- ion of, the justice department, lad recommended a man for the place.. Evidently, the administra- io'n backed down--for one rea- 011 because the democratic high ommand would give its collective eye tooth to have Gillette change lis mind and run for re-cleclion o thc United States senate from owa. Recently the democratic national, committee has asked lor informa- ion on Graven and has evidently been in process of giving him his Washington, (U.R)--Secretary of Navy Frank Knox told congress Thursday that a national service law must be enacted to prevent disastrous slump in production after the European phase of the war comes to an end. Testlfyine before the senate military affairs committee. Knox said that only passage of a labor draft as requested by F reside n Koosevelt could stabilize production at levels needed to follow the defeat of Germany with th speedy defeat of Japan. He praised labor and induslrv for ''miracles of production" bu said that labor turnover, resultiii' from lack of adequate restriction: on job switching, already was a serious problem that promised t become even more serious. _"In 1944," he said, *'we. will b lighting mightier battles will heavier losses in every quarter o the world. This means more and more men. more and more equip ment, more and more supplies, aix more and more ships.'' "We cannot even pretend to b' supporting our fighting men whc are risking their lives at the fron so long as we tolerate either mill ing around from job to job or re epair; maintenance, and construe-^ ion. / : , ' i "In facl," he added, "during Ihe! ast half of 1943 the navy yards,* spite of their increasing work; ·' oad, lost more employes than they' mild hire and ended the year vith 5,842 fewer workers than hey had on July 1, 1943." areek Guerrillas Derail Troop Train and Kill 400 German Soldiers Cairo. f/P)--Greek guerrillas led jy a British officer derailed a jerman troop train Feb. 22 near Mt. Olympus, killing 400 Germans, a nazi general and his staff, l was learned reliably Wcdnes-'. day. Many others were injured. The first 11 cars plunged into the icy Pinios river when mines exploded under 300 yards of track at night during a heavy snowstorm. None of the men on the first 10 passenger cars escaped, but apparently a few survived in an armored car immediately behind the locomotives. EDITOR IS IMPROVING Sioux City, WP--John W. Carey, managing editor of the Journal and the Journal-Tribune, who became seriousiy ill 'shortly after leas'ing his office Tuesday, was some improved Thursday. Members of the family reported he spent a comfortable night. KLINE TAKES EXAM Des · Moines, (/Pj--Walter D. Kline, 34, acting director of the DCS Moines OPA district, reported at Camp Dodge Thursday for his selective service pro-induction examination. m GIVE MORE /A/44 RED CROSS WAR FUND A political "clearance" jointmcnt. for the ap- ASLEEP ON GIRDER Boston, (U.R)--Mrs. Edward Ward won her suit for separate support from her ironworker husband, despite the claim she kept him awake ;o much at night that he once fell asleep while on a girder 237 feet above ground at a Weymouth war plant. W H O ·EUNL-1IVUBK THURSDAY EVENING 6:4a News 10:00 Victory Tunes 7:00 Coffee Time 10:15 News 7:30 Aldrich Family 10:43 Star Parade 3:110 Music Hall 11:00 Sky High Jt:30 Bob Burns 11:30 Keiv- 9:00 Abb. JbCostcUollHo Music; News 9:30 March «f time 12;OD »U. of N'vv Wli F R I D A Y .MOKSIN'C .1:30 Jerry Smith lliSO i\"e\vj- . r :43 Al Mary !-·· r.:UO IIc;iven. Home fi:15 Farm Service fi:.TO Farm News 6:45 Jerry. ZcEda r:00 Dreier 7:ir Time to Shine' 7:30 News 7:4. Uncle Stan 8:00 E. C. Wcbhcr 8:15 Son B/cl lows r.:-Ti ATIiMi Flotli 9;OU Lorn U l u t u n »:15 News ·J:30 Help-Matt 9:4.i Star Pl'yir.p. 10:00 ROArf of Lite 10:15 Vic. Sade ll:30 Brave Tnfw. 10:4. David llaruin 11:00 Judy. Jane ( K G L O - 1 3 0 0 ) HORSEY SAGA of the sagebrush finds Dinah, Wally Brown and Harry Von Zell in o cockeyed western adventure during the KGLO-CBS "Dinah Shore Program" from Hollywood Thursday at 8:30 p. m. Dinah is left nearly breathless from her "hoss" opera exploits, but not too breathless to sing "A Lovely Way to Spend an Evening," "Deacon Jones," "The One I Love Belongs to Somebody Else" and "Poinciana." Assisting in the melodic sequences are the Joseph Lilley singers and Robert Emmet Dolan's orchestra. ! From New York, Cornelia Otis Skinner and Roland Young present a new domestic adventure in their "William and Mary" series. * * * B ARITONE ROBERT WEEDE is Lyn Murray's guest on his KGLO-CBS musical show "To Your Good Health" Friday at 5:15 p. m. Weecle sings Verdi's "Di Provenza II Mar" and Greene's "The World Is Mine Tonight." Murray conducts his orchestra and chorus in "The Caissons Go Rolling Along."' "Ten More Days 'Till June.' 1 "Benny Havens.'' and "The Night Was Made for Luvc.'' * * * rpHE integral part that blood donors play J- in the war effort will be graphically illustrated on the Red Cross program to be heard on KGLO Thursday at 7:15 p. m. The stars who will dramatize the story will be Parker Fennelly and Parks Johnson of the KGLO-CBS "Vox Pop" program heard Mondays at 7 p. m. The interview, to be handled by Johnson, will be an account ot" a man who has given blood 103 times. Chris Leffler, Mason City chairman of the Red Cross fund raising campaign now in progress, will be the local speaker. R EGINA RESNIK. opera singer who got her start on "Major Bowes" Amateurs" 7 years ago. returns as featured guest to that KGLO-CBS show Thursday at 8 p. m. Miss Resnik, a New Yorker, leaves soon fur Mexico City for her 3rd season singing dramatic soprano roles with the Mexico Opera nacional. Meanwhile she is appearing with New York's new City Center Opera company. Last year she was a finalist in the Metropolitan Opera auditions of the air. and is again an entrant this year. * * * A CTION on thc 7 seas is dramatized on KGLO- CBS' "The First Line," dedicated to thc heroism of the men of the U. S. navy, Thursday at 9 p. m. The hero of the dramatized action is the program guest. ,* * * N ESTOR 1VIESTA CHAYRES, one of the brightest singing stars of Mexican radio, displays his talents for United Stales listeners as well as those in 20 neighbor republics, as guest on "Viva America." KGLO-CBS 2-conlincnl Latin American musical revue. Tlnuxlay ;it 10:30 p. in. D ICK HAYMES sings "You Turned the Tables on Me," "Nearer to You," "I'll Be Around," "I Love You Truly" and "Long Ago and Far Away" on KGLO-CBS' "Here's to Romance" program Thursday at 9:30 p. m ·* rrom New York the "Swing Fourteen Choristers"" is heard with Roy Bloch's orchestra in "Easter Sunday With You" and "Moonlight and Roses." The orchestra alone does "Skaters' Waltz." KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES By RICHARD G. MASSOCK Allied Headquarters, Naples. (.?--American troops fighting fiercely against a 3-cMvision German attack on His center of tlic Anzio beachhead defense lines have thrown the enemy back 1.000 yards and arc still making progress, il \vas announced Thursday. 'It Pays to Be Ignorant..." TMtUwiri LihMcOwell Harry McNaifktoB GwueS Friday at 8:00 p. m. KGLO 1300 ON JOUR DIAL CBS Network Thursday P. M. jiiOO Jor Eniiclh.irt Ensemble. CZJS 5; 15 Job Notes 5:^0 Suort^ Canicrn 3:13 The World Today, General Electric. CBS 5:.13 Mranine of the News. B. r". Goort- rifh Company. CBS ft:(W N*w* of thc Nation. P. G. A. E. \ (Patterson) j «:!,-» Harry James anrt His .Music .Maker*. Chesterfield*. CBS 6:CO KGL.O Fonmi 6:-V Hours Ahead fi:4r» War of Enlcrprhc "i:00 Melodic Moods ~:1.1 Red Cross Program ::SO Friendly Time. Grain Bell K r e r X:0t) Major Bowes' Amateur. Chrysler Corporation, CBS K;ZH Dinah Shore. Rirdseye Food*. CBS 3:00 First Ltne. Wrijlfy Gum. CBS 3:30 Here's to Romance. Evcr'ng in FarK. CBS 1»:0» Kveninp News Kounrlup. V a n c e M»i*ic Company Patterson) 10:1*1 Treasury Soup Faradr 10:5ft Viva America. CRS II :W News. CBS i::0,"j CTo verandahs lt:3n Bill Snvdcr's Orrhc(rJ», CRS I 1 .':0« Ntnv CBS 12:0: Sifin Off Friday A. M. fi;fH Musical R o u n d u p 6:1? Morning N e w t Rnnndrjp. T y d t n Fee** (Jensen) l l c b r r ( l i r i s l i a n l l f l i i r . in. M i r h - with 3la IU City ;:::« K e r p Time *:ir. World N« i D i m b a t h ) »;.» Today i" Osajr ::IM Clear l.akr on Inr Air y:15 Tip* and Tunes. Tidy Hou»« Product* !»:·£» SOMJES nf Omar. Omar Flour !l::;n Open T)otr. Standard Brand'.. CBS n:*.* Rarhclor'x Children. Wonder Bread, CBS |i:iill Ne\y* h i c t t t . Jarnh I., Decker mid sonv i t l i m b n t h ) 1 ):!. Bible Broadcast. Radio Chapel I5::w Wall* Serenade l ' L ! . - , H r , m r Town New». U l o b e - G a i c l t e "·IT. l:iry M a r l i n . Mandarrl UMnrK CBS I!:::ii Srlionl n( tlic Air. CBS :;nn Itrnadway Matinee, Ow en tr1a*«. ens n: 1 ,:.. H i l l C'oUHIo and the News. CBS 3:30 Mnilujft Request Prosram 4:OO Fun with Dunn. CBS 4:30 World Dav of Prayer. CBS l:l.-| American yVomen. Wrijley, ens ." IHI qoincy H o w e anrl the News. CF.S :. 1,7 To Your Good Health. Sqnifch Co.. CBS ."i:30 Spcrtp Camera .-.:t:, IVorlt! Today. Cicnrral K l e c t r i c . CB5 ,»:*!.'» Meaning ot the News, B. f . Goodrich Company. CBS MM) News of the Nation. P. G- A II. II:in Kate Smittt Speak*. Central CCS 1 1 : 1 " . Mystery Melorty Came I !:."» Romance c*f 11«,1«n Trent, A Home Prod net*. CBS 11:1.1 Our Cial Sunday, American Vroducli. CBS T2:00 Jnh Notes 13:05 TVxUy's Market? 12:13 The. Old Timer? ri:^M) Front I'ajrr New ». 6:l.i Dateline. CBS . | fi:::o Friendly Time. Grain Belt fcrer 7:C4) Kale Smith Hour. General Foods. CBS ~,:", Grain BeH News P:00 It Pays To Be Ignorant, PtiHIip Morriit'. CBS 8:30 That Krtwsftr T»oy, Qualicr Oils. CBS i J):fH Moore and Duranle, Camel Cijar- Pls. f«S Sell S c r v i c r i !i:3n The S y m p h n n t t t c . M. f i a * t r ·, Ji4-i Mrcl the P-intl l^lto Yniinv RT. Malfinr. lirnrral Fn CMS I:).*, .lnvrr ItrrlfMi. M. I ) , . C me rat Ft CBS !:3* \Vr t.ovr and t.earn. (icnrral 1 o ens 1:4^ TreaMir.v S'ar Paradr i ll:trll K v e n i n j »»* Roundup. Fir*t Nai ](t:2[) TrcriMiry Sonj: Parade j |n:3» Mr?. Miniver. CBS M::i5 Jan Garlicr's Oichc^'.ra. CRS 11:30 nay Pcar1 Orehc^tr*. CBS 11 :W Xrwv *RS 12:0.') Sipn Olf

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