Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 3, 1944 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 3, 1944
Page 2
Start Free Trial

2 Friday, March 3, 19*4 'MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE POSTPONE DEATH OF BUCH ALTER Rocket King Pins Last Hopes on Supreme Court By BOB EVANS Ossining, N. V., (U.R)-- Louis (Lepkc) Buchalter, New York racket king and leader of Murder, Inc., who was saved from the electric chair Thursday night by the llth hour intervention of Gov. Thomas E. Dewcy, pinned his ebbing hopes of life on the U. S. supreme court Friday. Eighty-five minutes before the gang leader was to have died in Sins Sing prison, Dcwey postponed the electrocution "until later in the week" after receiving advice from Lepke's counsel that an application for a writ of certiorari will be filed in Washington by noon Saturday. The postponement was an- William E. and at Al- nounced by Warden Snyder of Sing Sin bany by Charles D. Brietel, counsel for the governor. It came as a surprise, particularly since it followed a last-minute interview in Lepke's death cell between the condemned man and Frank S. Hogan, New York county district attorney. The conference strengthened reports that Lcpke was breaking the unwritten law of gangland and "singing," probably involving other high gangland figures in an effort to save his own hide, but Brietel's announcement stated specifically the postponement was granted only because ot impending action by the supreme court. Lepke, E m 11 u c 1 (Me ndy) Weiss, and Louis Capone, partners in Murder, Inc., ail organization that killed some 80 persons by contract, were convicted of the murder of a Brooklyn candy shop proprietor. Their executions .were set for the \vcek beginning ·Feb. 28. If granted, the writ would result in a review by the supreme court to determine whether the U. S. district court -and the circuit court o£ appeals erred when they denied writs of habeas cor: pus which would have returned Lepke to federal custody to serve ..out the remainder of a 14 year sentence on a narcotics conviction. After a career of crime which began with petty pushcart thefis when he was 7, Lepke was tried and convicted on the narcotics charge. Shortly after he began his sentence, he was tried and i convicted, along with Capone and .Weiss, oE the murder of Joseph Rosen, the candy store keeper. Alter 3 years of wrangling between the federal government and New York state, the government agreed to turn him over for exe-" cution on the murder charges. Risks From Using Untested Seed Oats This Year Stressed Des Monies, (IP)--The state department of agriculture Friday advised Iowa farmers that there is more risk than usual in using untested seed oats this year. "The larger percentage of the samples tested this year were good, but we have found samples where there was no germination at all," Frank Wells, seed analyst for the department, explained. Wet weather during the curing and threshing season last year was responsible for the condition of this year's seed oats. The grain became heated or sprouted in the shock, or heated in the bins after threshing, so the germ was killed. "Combined oats turned out better than those threshed from the shock last year," Wells said. Soybean samples sent to the department for testing this season are showing up well. Timothy and clover samples also are generally good, although there is n little hard clover seed. CONFESSES HE KILLED WOM4N Man Says Librariafi Had , Objected to His Work i Washington. OJ.R)--The prospect! ol death in the electric chair lurked Friday b e I n r e Julius Fisher, 34, a Negro, who confessed Thursday night to the revenge slayins n[ 37 year .old Catherine Cooper Ueardon, librarian at the national cathedral, and jamming her body iti a dungeon-like pit near the stately Gothic; edifice. Fisher, groundskecjier for the lofty cathedral atop Ml. St. Albans, tolil police he bludgeoned Miss Ueardon iti the library \vilh a fireplace log late Wednesday because she complained that lie had failed to clean up under her desk. Then he dragged the body into the library sub-basement, where it was found Thursday morning. Miss Reardou, a slightly built, greying brunet who dabbled in metaphysicus and astrology, had not been raped. Fisher was held in the District o£ Columbia jail for a coroner's inquest at 11 a. m. Friday. Police Chief Maj. Edward J. Kelly said a murder charge--punishable by electrocution upon conviction--was being prepared. The nattily-dressed Negro, a man of moderate stature, failed to show up for work Thursday. Police searched for him throughout the day until 2 detectives found him at 7:37 o'clock Thursday night in a restaurant in the Negro section. Sighting the policemen. Fisher drew out a loaded .32 caliber revolver, but one of the officers, D e t e c t i v e Sgt. Edgar Scott, grabbed his arm and wrested the weapon away before any shots \vere fired. He "as taken to police headquarters where he made the confession. He said he became irritated when Miss Reardon accused liim of negligence in his^work around her desk. "I told her I did clean up there," he said. "When she insisted I didn't, I slapped her Then I went to the fireplace anc picked up the log.'* He struck one blow. Miss Reardon, painfully hurt, attempted to flee but she was trapped in another corner against the stained jlass windows. Fisher choked her, according to his story, and struck her again with the log. Then he dragged her down a 20-foot spiral steel staircase and concealed her as best he could in the sub-basement. He left her there with her slip and dress bunched under her head. The Negro took Miss Reardon's hat, coat, pocketbook and gloves up to a musty attic above the library reading room. It was the discovery of these articles that lead to the search and the finding of the body. One of Quadruplets Born to Woman in England Is Dead Heanor, Derbyshire, England, IJP)--The youngest of the quadrup- ets born Monday to 23 year old Nora Carpenter, former member of the British auxiliary territorial service, died diiriny the night. The child, who had been named MacDonald, previously had been suffering' from a cold and his con- Albert Weber, 79, Dies; Rites at Myrtle, Minn. Northxvood--· Funeral services lor Albert Weber. T9, who died at his home here last Friday were held Tuesday altcrnoon at Bethlehem Lutheran church near Myrtle, Minn., preceded by a prayer service at the "Weber home. The Rev. O. C.' Stachling conducted the rites. Mr. Weber was born Sept. 3, 186'J, in Germany. He came to the United Slates when about 25 'years old. He was married to Miss Bertha Siebrecht in 1890. She died Jan. 2, this year. The surviving children are Willie and Otto Weber, both of Northwood: Rcinhold nnd B e n Weber, both living near London, Minn. Burial was in the ricthlehcm Lutheran cemetery near Myrtle. Minn. dition had been the cause of some anxiety, but only Thursday night le was reported showing .signs of progress. Nora herself was reported "not oo well" Friday morning, and visitors were refused admittance o her home. Her mother. Mrs. Ellen Carpenter, said that the American doughboy who liad been named as the father of the quads had visited (he Carpenter home for a ew hours last Thursday .night jut later had departed ht company with 2 other soldiers. Later, she said, he sent a wire saying: ''Don't worry. Every- :hing's going to be all right." Both Mrs. Carpenter and Miss Edith Mathews, nursing home superintendent, said the father of Ihe babies is Staff Sgt. William Thompson of Pittsburgh, Pa. MaeDonald. who weighed 3 I pounds, had been described as the weakest of the quads at birth, and doctors had been giving him small doses of brandy in addition to his regular diet of sterilized cow's milk and glucose. A matron at the nursing home to which the babies had been taken said a hemorrhage was the immediate cause of death. The other 3 children were reported doing well. A few hours before Mac-Donald's death Nora had talked optimistically to an interviewer of her plans for the babies and her hopes for eventually marrying the American doughboy identified as (heir father. Like all the townspeople, who showed little, concern over the paternity of the babies. Nora's mother was friendly and cheerful in greeting reporters who descended on this little Derbyshire village. The Carpenters live in a combination store building and residence, and Mrs. Carpenter said the doughboy father of the quads was waiting there in an adjoining room when the children were born. He saw all 4 before rejoining his outfit, she added. (in Pittsburgh the wife ot Staff ~;gt. William Thompson was re- orted in seclusion Thursday .ight-and her mother, Mrs. Mary enemann, \vas quoted as saying :ie family had "no definite proof" lat Sgt. Thompson was the fa- :ier of the Heanor quads. ("Until we have definite proof hat it is Eleanor's husband eel that we shouldn't talk about Mrs. Jenemann said. Asked if Irs. Thompson would give her usband a divorce, she declared he family had been advised by an ttorney not to discuss the case ntil the quads' father is "def- :iitely" identified). A d v i c e s from Washington, neanwhile, quoted a U. S. wax epartment spokesman as say he babies would be eligible foi lependency payments if their fa- her is an American soldier and cknowleciges them as his children. The monthly payment is S30 for he first child and $20; 1'or: eacV additional child. CATHERINE RIOKDAN --Slain In Cathedral Germans Lost More Pilots Than Civilians Killed in Air Raids Stockholm. (iV~ Adolf Hitler's newspaper. Voclkischer Boebach- tcr. said Friday that Germany had lost more airforce pilots during the war than civilians killed during air raids. It gave no figures in either category. The Berlin radio announcec Friday that Ensign Fritz Todt 19 year old son of the late mu- niiion.s Minister Dr. Fritz Todt had died a "hero's death" as a German fighter pilot. The an nouncement gave no details. NORA CARPENTER LUKAS, JONES WIN "OSCARS" Are Honored for Best Film Performances By JAMES L1NDSLKV Hollywood, (/P) -- Moviedom's coveted "Oscar" awards tor the best acting performances of 1943 were held Friday by Hungarian- born Paul Lukas, 48, a n d Oklahoma- born Jennifer Jones, 2-J, while "Casablanca" has the acclaim as last year's best film. T li c famous little gold-plated statuets, given each year by the academy of motion picture LUKAS arts and sciences and constituting the industry's top laurels, were awarded Thursday night in Grauman's Chinese theater before a glittering array of other hopeful acting candidates and 2,048 fans who paid §11 admission each. Miss Jones won the prize--by coincidence on her 24th birthday -- for her peasant-girl performance in "The Song of Bernadette." Previously she had appeared in only a few minor roles. Hatless and wearing a short navy frock, Miss Jones accepted her Oscar tremulously. Lukas' award was far his portrayal ! SGT. WILLIAM THOMPSON PURDr is ADMIRALTY ISLANDS i(AT|jTE Mill* ADMIRALTY DRIVE--Holding firmly to Momote air field on Los Negros island in the Admiralty group, American troops repulsed a Japanese counter-attack _only 24 hours after their surprise landings there. YOU SAVE YOU SERVE Campaigns for Self m Morning and for * Opponent in Afternoon KiuRsoUl. Ga.. '.-Pi--.fume; Hullender, ex-soklicf ;incl ciindUIalc [ur coroner, returned from his employment in Tennessee tor a clay's campaigning mul learned that his lone opponent, Gail Embcrson, \vas ill and unable to appear around the polls. So Hullciulcr campaigned for himself in the morning and lor Emberson in the afternoon. Embcrsoii won, 1.632 to 704. KLINK FAILS. TO PASS DCS Moincs. (.? -- Waller D. Kline, acting director ot the Des Moincs OPA district, said Friday that he failed to pass his selective service prc-induction e;;,^rnina- lion at Camp Dodge Thursday because ot his eye.-'. Ile .-!i}id he might be eligible for limited scivice ii needed. SOLDIER VOTE BILL OFFERED Priority for States Heavily Emphasized Washington, (.4';--A servicemen' absentee vote bill compouiid9i from a slates' rights formula wit a touch of federal jurisdiction wa served up to congress Friday by divided group of senate and hous conferees. Heavily emphasizing priori! for the slates in providing fn voting privileges for their citizen serving in the armed forces, »h hill would make a curtailed fed eral ballot available only as a las resort under sharply restrictc conditions. First, the applicant would hav to be serving outside the contin ental United Stales and would have to apply lor a state ballot before Sept. 1. Further, to obtain the federal "war ballo!.'' he would have lo certify he had not received the state ballot form by Oct. 1. Even then, he would be eligible tor the federal form only if the governor of his state had certified by Aug. 1 that the federal ballot was authorized by state laws. Senator Green (D-R. 1.). chairman -'of the senate conferees and sponsor of a full federal ballot bill, voted against the compromise plan, calling it even more restricted thnn the existing soldier vote law adopted in 1D42. Senator Hatch (D-N. .M.). also voted against the revised bill, which was supported by tho 3 other senate conferees and by the entire house group. The federal ballots would lie handled by a commission composed of the secretaries of war and navy and the war shipping administrator. Blanks on the form would enable the soldier or sailor to write in his choice for president, senator and representative in congress only. Whether the votes would uc counted would depend on the action of the states. For that reason alone, the final form ot the bill represented a major victory for the "states rights'" advocates. The senate will act first on the measure, probably next ^wcck. Top Apple Producer -Seattle. (U.R)--Washington, She nation's leading apple state, led apple production again in 1943 despite wartime lighter crops, it was rcvcntly revealed. The state's ov:t- put of 23,520.000 boxes constitutes 25 per cent of the total n a t i o n a l production. nazi in "Watch On The Rhine," a part he enacted previously on the stage. · Monocled Charles Coburii won the honor for the best supporting role by an actor by his performance in "The More The Merrier." Coburn, SO years in the theater and films, was visibly affected as he accepted his shining statuet. Katina Paxinou, was adjudged the best supporting actress for her work as Filar in "For Whom The Bell Tolls." iliss Paxinou said she wished to share her honors with her former colleagues in the Royal theater of Athens. The best-direction accolade went to Michael Curliz for "Casablanca." Hal B. Wallis received the Irving Thalberg Memorial award for consistent high quality of production. Warner Brothers annexed 8 of the Oscars and plaques, while Twentieth Century-Fox was runner-up with 7. Mctro-Goklwyn-Mayer, w h i c h copped about three-fourths of the awards last year, was shut out with a scant 3, most important of which was for the best original motion picture story, "The Human Comedy" by the irrepressible William Saroyan. The affair--the Ifith annual presentation oi the prizes--was ruii off with dispatch and there was a notable lack of the usual emoting and speech-making, possibly because it was held for the first time in a theater and not in a hotel banquet room. Lard Is Made Ration Free for March \Vashin2toii. ..V)--The office of p r i c e administration Thursday freed lard from rationing in March while the war food ad- .. ministration allocated 50,000,000 *?."" Pounds of lard to soap making during the month. The 2 actions were taken, the agencies said, because the current rale of hog slaughter rate is boosting lard production to record breaking levels. Deliveries of lard to soap manufacturers must be completed by March 31. OPA added t h a t whether lard will continue ration free depends upon civilian allocations in subsequent months. Lard available to civilians during March has been- increased to 206,000,000 pounds. Originally the allocation was 156.000.000 pounds. Lard is listed on the March ration values table, effective Sunday, at 3 points a pound. U was explained that the table was printed prior to the decision on Thursday's action. , Lard production during January and Feburary totalled about 514,000,000 pounds, exceeding output a year ago by about 200,000.000 pounds. WFA reported. Total production this year was expected to exceed 3.000,000.000 pounds which WFA said would oreak all records. IS WOUNDED IN GANG WARFARE Williams Shot While Driving Car in Chicago Chicago, (U.R)--John Joseph Williams, south side gamine, kint was wounded critically Friday in the latest phase of the underworld's battle for control of the city's lush gambling empire, left leaderless by the suicide of Frank "The Enforcer" Nitti. Williams was shot while driving his car in the heart of bis gambling district. Seven shotgun slugs entered his arms and back. Both sides of his automobile were ripped by slugs, leading police to believe his assailants ha been stationed on both sides ol the street. Williams, retaining consciousness after the shooting, slaggercc from his automobile and sough help from nearby houses. He wu: unable to gain admittance before the police, summoned by a resident awakened by the fusillade o Buy \Var Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. MKS. WILLIAM THOMPSON Tributes Are Paid to McNary at Funeral Held in Salem, Ore. Salem, Ore.. (U.R)--Charles L. McNary, republic,m senator from Oregon who dietl lust week, was a '·power for good in his nation--a war casualty as truly as any boy who falls in battle," Bishop Bruce R. Baxter said Friday in final tribute to the venerable legislator. _ Bishop Baxter, general superintendent of the Methodist church in the Portland area and an old friend of McNary, officiated at the brief rites held in Oregon's capital city where the republican floor leader started his distinguished career as a lawmaker. ile paid eloquent t r i b u t e to Me- Nary's many years of service to his country and described him as "a genuinely modest m a n " who ''would deplore e x t r a v a g a n t praise and adulation.'' Tosses Jewels From Burning Residence Detroit. {$)--Mrs. Sidney W. Nelson tossed a case with $17,000 in jewels from the upper floor of a burning home, then made her escape. She hunted for 2 hours before a woman in the crowd of 2,000 spectators asked: "Does this belong to you?" It did, so Mrs. Nelson phoned her insurance agent to stop worrying. Holy Cross hospital. Several hours after the shooting, Williams was transferred to the Bridev/ell prison hospital h a move believed designed to giv him protection in the event thi gunmen should attempt to attack him again. Physicians said an op eration probably would bo necessary to save his life. CONTINUE TO HIT AIR PLANTS Nazi Airfields Also |'' Attacked in Raids | London, (ff)--American heavy 'J bombers pounded Germany for ? he second straight day Friday, ·onceniratina on undisclosed ob- cclives in the northwest sector vhile medium marauders slashed at. German airfields in northern ''ranee KAF formations, taking to Ihc' air Thursday night for their sec- nd successive night, had hammered aircraft factories uear Paris id at Albert in northern France only a few hours before. The U. S. bombers were escorted by fighters of both the 8th and 9th ·\merican mi-forces as well as al- ied fighters, an indication that .he operation was o[ considerable size. " *" T h e wide-spread d a y l i g h t smashes also included stabs at the ?rench "rocket gun" sector by RAF fighter-bombers. The RAF's operations, including mosquito slashes at western Ger- nany and mine-laying in enemy waters, were carried out without oss. The attacks upon the aircraft factories in Fiance were part of sustained allied offensive to ock out German aircraft production and clear the l u t t w a f f e from the skies in preparation for the coming allied invasion o£ western Europe. The specific tarsct in the Paris area was identified by the air ministry us an aircraft assembly plant at Meulan-Les-Mureaux. a few miles north of the former French capital. Albert is about 80 miles north of Paris. The air ministry said the targets at both points were "clearly identified and first reports indicate that the bombing was effective." This attack apparently was not on the large scale of the recent saturation raids on Germany. American fortresses and liberators, accompanied by possibly the largest armada of fighters ever sent from Britain, Thursday blasted unspecitied targets in southwest Germany and in France, including the airfield at Chartrcs, 50 miles southwest of Paris. Buy War Savings Itoncls and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier hoy. KGLO 9 P. M. RED MacMURRAY and movie starlet Di- by and the waltzes L'rom "Dei- , ana Lynn have been signed by producer llosenkavalier" by Richard Strauss. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. H O BE1J NITi WOE* FRIDAY EVENING 6:45 News ' 10:00 Victory Times 7:00 F. Black OrchLO:15 News 7:30 All Time Hit P. 10:30 8:00 Wain Time 11:00 Sports fl:30 Peop, Arc F'ny. 11:30 News 3:00 A m o s ' n ' A n d y 11:43 Music: News 9:30 Hy'w'dThcat. 12:00 Mirth : M'd'i S A T C R D A V MORNING .":nO .Tcrrv Smith ::: Al ,t Mary L r o KiOrt He.ivon. Home «:Jo K c i t . Slim G::iO Fnrm N'cus ll:« Jerry. Zclda 7:00 U r e t e r 7:1. Time to Shine 7:30 News 7:4: Uncle Slan u:w Kev. Il'd'p. f::l."j .lim D;iv R:T1I News H:4.' Allen I'.oth 9:00 Ad. of O m a r 9:^0 Bcltv Moore 9:4:i Pet PAr.-vdc iniori Hook : n* Unddfr 10:30 1 C KGLO -1300Q "It Pays to Be Ignorant..." Ton Howard Lulu McCoaiell Hirry McN»ofktom Gtorfe Shelton Friday at 8:00 p. m. KGLO 1300 ON YOUR DIAL CBS Network Ted Collins as guests on "The Kate Smith Hour" o v e r KGLO - C B S from Holly- ·ood Friday at 7 p. m. MacMurray e-enacts his ole in his otest c o m- edy success 'St a n d i n g loom Only." v\iss Lynn, a jiano virtuoso as well os a ising young IHacAlUKRAY actress, is heard in a keyboard performance. She is currently seen in "The Miracle of Morgan's Creek" and is soon to appear in "Our Hearts Were Young and Gay." Kate is hostess of the program and sings a group of new and old songs, accompanied Jack Miller's orchestra. + * * T HE fairy tale "The KroR Trini-c" is ilr:unati/cil on N'ila Mack's "Let's Pretend'' program ovr*r KGLO-CBS Saturday at 10:03 a. in. The story tells of the search of a prince, turned intii a frnir by a wicked enchantment, for a princess who will help dim become a mortal again. Maurice Brown composes and conducts thr, special musical hack- grounds. Cream of Wheat corporation is the sponsor. + * * W ILLIAM PRIMROSE, eminent viola virtuoso, is soloist with the Philadelphia orchestra in William Walton's viola concerto, over KGLO-CBS Saturday from 2:30 to 3:30 p. m. Eugene Ormamiy conducts the orchestra. The balance of the program consists of the "Hafflier" symphony No. ;5 in D major M ORE amusing adventures of "Corliss Archer," the funny little 15 year old who tries to he grown up. are presented over KGLO-CBS Saturday at 4 p. m. from Hollywood. Janet Waldo is "Corliss/' and David Hughes is her long s u f f e r i n g boy 'friend. Dexter. Irene Tedrow is ilrs. Archer and Frederick Shields plays her husband. Louise Ericli-son is the girl friend Mildred and Virginia Sale is Louise, the maid. * * * T HE "CRAZY-QUIZ KIDS" ARK AT IT A G A I N IN A HALF-HOUR OF QUESTIONS AND AMBIGUOUS ANSWERS ON KGLO-CBS' "IT PAYS TO BE IGNORANT" SHOW FRIDAY AT B P M. THE ANTICS ARE BY QUIZ-MASTER TOM HOWARD. AND NONSENSE EXPERTS HARRY McNAUGHTON. LULU McCONNELL AND GEORGE SHELTON. * * * A TOP news story ot the week, gleaned from dispatches tiled by CBS correspondents, the mnjor news services, and the weekly news magazines, is dramatized on KGLO-CBS' "Dateline' 1 prugram Friday at fills p. m. The program is produced by Paul White. CBS director ol' news broadcasts. Victor Jory is narrator. * * * J IMMY DURANTE'S scriptuol master-minding for the Washington bigwigs yields a reward ot last for the "Schnozzola." On his Friday comedy broadcast with Garry Moore, over KGLO-CBS at 9 p. m., Jimmy is mentioned for a prominent official post in the nation's capital. Garry Moore, his satirical sidekick, delivers with machine gun rapidity another of his hilarious modernized fairy tales. Later in the program Moore and Durante turn business consultants, but with a difference: They're "efficiency experts" with accent on the "fish." KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES · Friday P. M. ·VftD Q n i n c r Hiwr u n d t h p New*. CRS i .·»:!.% To Yottr iood H r a l t h . s^nibK Co., ens ! 5:2) -Spcrls Camera " j .*.:!.·. W o r l d T o d a y . t.lcctric. CBS f 3:.V, M r a m n j c rr the N e w * . B. t . Good- I rich Company, CftS ; 6:iw N r w « nt the Nation, P. "j. A C. ! ( P a t t e r s o n ) 6:15 Dateline. CBS B:W F r i e n d l y Time, d r a i n Flrtt tlcrr ^:DO Kate Smith Hour. G e n e r a l roods, CttS ~:.".- Grain TJclt Xeu-s S:M It P»v» To Be Ignorant, P h i l l i p Morris. CBS j S:3Q T h a t Brcwsicr Cor, Q u a k e r Oats. CBS " I 9:f» Moore and D u r a n t r , Camfl Cif*T- I Saturday A. M. f i : 0 f M n c i r a l R o u n d u p ii:t3 M n n t i n r N e w s K r M i n r t i i j i . f'crd* t l f a r v f «·· ·;fM II r hrt«- C h r i s t i a n H o u r c h - t ««. CBS t The Symphonette. M . P i a s t r e , T.ontint \Vatche% ;0;1W Evening New n R o u n d u p , First National Bank i P a t t t r A o n ) 1(1:20 Treasury SOHR Parade ir:30 Mrs. Miniver, CBS 11:00 N e w s . CBS 11:0.". Jan Garbcr's Oiclicslra. CR-S 11:30 R a y Pearl's Orctif'tra. CB5 12:00 Neiw *"Bs 12:G.i Sicn Olf ",;:;i* K e r p Tinn- w i t h [Union*. 3:1A W n r I d N e w s S1«5«in C i l J t r r - chaul ( H a r v e y ) B:3ft r.lpct the Men oi" the V i c t o r y Ficct o:4j Colin Drisss ,il the Organ. CBS 9:00 Youth on Parade. CBS 0::iO A d v e n l u r f * of Onur. Omar f l o u r 10:W W a r r e n S w e e n e y News. C u r t i s f a n Ay. CBS IQ:0.-'% Prclcnd, C r r a m of Wheat. CP.S I0::ttl Bible Broadcast. Radio Chapel 11H4.1 N e w ; Oifresl Jacoh L. Decker and ( D i m b a t h ) I l i f t O T h f a l e r of Today, A r m s t r o n g Cork. CBS 1lL3rt M v s l e r y M r l o d y d a m e 11:4:. Bm- Scout c 11:.TM Mid-Pay Review 12;r0 safely Tip.! I2:0. Today's M a r k c t F I.:!.". IVed". r r n g r a m |-:::E»l I rout P a g r N r u - s D i m T . i t l i 32;4.'i Meet t!ie Bam! 1:00 Of Men -and Booki. CBS i:ST. Mallling Request P r o g r a m 2:110 V i c t o r y K. O. K.. CUS it!:i» New';..' ens' 3:3.'i Thr Culonui. CBS t:'W Cnrlis* Archrr. Anchor Horkini ( i t a t t C o r p o r a t i o n . THS 4:T.n C o u n l r v J o u r n a l . CUS .-.:i!i I J u i n r y llo« e .ind t h e N c n ; . CBS r.:t,-. People'* P l a t r y r m . CftS .-i:r, \Vorltl T o d a y . G e n e r a l C l r c l r i r , CBS ."·:'·:, Rob Troni Sen*, r n g ii:!Hi New* of Ihr N a t i o n . 1*. G. A r. . I e n e n ) R:Tri Sport,*- CVimeva =:nil T h a n k s to I h r Yanlo. CAmeK C'BS l:riO nine R i h b o t i T o w n . Fabsl Blue Rib- hon Beer. CHS 7:30 I n n e r S a n c t u m . Palmolive Snive C r e a m , CBS ~:-r Ned Calmer and the N e w s . P a r k e r Pen., rns S:M Y o u r Hit Parade. L n c k y Strikes. ens S:lo Behind I3)e Gun. CBS 9:l.i Musical Corncclv K n v o r i t C F 9:r Talks CRS ll(;ixl E v e n i n c N e w * R o u n d u p . V-a n e e M i i ' i r C o m p a n y M r n v n ) IN:"i! Trerasviry Sonc P.Ti.'ulc !0:::n Fla*hi;iin. C.^cv. CBS j T l ; r i l New*.. CHS j tl:o:i K r a u k i c C.-ul*-'* O i e M r ^ t i . i . CEP i T l : ^ 0 Ecrnic C u m m i n s , ' Onhcsti.i. CBS ! r4;it» Neu?.. rr.s I I2:H. Sicn Ott

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Globe-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free