The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 8, 1944 · Page 2
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March 8, 1944

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

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Wednesday, March 8, 1944
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2 Weduesday, March S. 1941 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Abandon Move to Cite Daniels for Contempt; Questions Answered . U'ashinrtoii, (/P)~A senate agri- .cultural subcommittee Wednesday abandoned a move* to cite presidential assistant Jonathan Daniels for contempt. . Senator Gillette (D., Iowa) said alter an executive session ol the subcommittee that the proceedings were abandoned because Daniels had answered . satisfactorily all questions about unsuccessful efforts to oust Harry E. Slattery as rural electrification administrator. Daniels appeared again before the committee Wednesday morning. Thus the "Daniels case" may be officially marked closed, but the subcommittee investigating t h e ; electrification agency isn't through ^delving into ,the part the white house played in attempts to induce Slattery to resign. · Senator Gillette said the subcommittee had agreed that there probably would be nothing pertinent to the inquiry in President Roosevelt's files on the REA "and ; had decided therefore that no ef- 'fort will be made to subpena those ifilcs." Patrolman Killed by Bandit's Machinegun Emeryville, Cal.. (#j _ T w o masked gunmen, one of whom held a submachine gun, killed a special patrolman, wounded one member o£ a crowd of 30.and escaped into nearby Oakland early Wednesday in an attempt to holdup a bar. Patrolman George Haas, 62, died from 3 machine gun bullet wounds in the chest, suffered when he attempted to shoot it out with the gunmen. | Report F. R. May Attempt Reconciliation Washington, (R't--Reports circulated at the capital Wednesday that the white house, in a new gesture of conciliation toward congress, would try to bring leaders of both parties together on continuing the present powers of the office of price administration beyond their June 30 expiration date. These reports arose as Senator U'aruer (D. N. Y.), a senate administration leader, announced P r i c e Administrator Chester Bowles would meet informally Friday with members of the senate banking committee to discuss the OPA extension plans. Legislation to continue price control hasn't been introduced as yet but administration leaders were described as eager to effect a bipartisan agreement on principles in advance if possible in order to forestall any prolonged fight in congress. Wagner said he believed most congressmen and a growing majority of the people accept price control as an essential part of the war program and added: "I think it would be admirable if the leaders of b o t h parties could reach an understanding on this legislation. It's for the good of the country and the war effort, and I think that's generally recognized." Senator White (R. Me.,) acting majority leader, commented that he thought it was "always advisable for the white house and congress to consult with each other and reach understandings whenever possible; t think there has been too little of,.that in the past." White added, however, he wasn't speaking particularly of the price control legislation. The recent statement of House Republican Leader Martin of Massachusetts that he considered continuance of price control as essential was reported to have lent backing to the move for a bipartisan agreement. A move to attach a food subsidy repeal rider to the price control bill is threatened in the house and it is generally conceded that this would lead to an interminable quarrel. YOU SAVE * YOU SERVE * -- Mraiiiniijlring.ffai94-4iid« Discover Prisoners Tried to Make Liquor Camp Hale, Colo., (.'Pj--German prisoners of war interned liere have been discovered in ari attempt to make liquor, and about 20 gallons of fermenting fruit were destroyed by authorities, the camp public relations office disclosed. The officials said the fruit, discovered in the prisoners' barracks, apparently was saved daily from meals. BELIEVE DEWEY IS RECEPTIVE Attack on U. S. War Ballot Seen as Sign Washington. '(/f'i--Gov. Thomas E. Dewey's attack on the federal war ballot as a "blank piece of paper" with no provision for voting on state officials convinced some members of both parties Wednesday that the New York executive would be receptive to a republican presidential nomination. . Bristling at Dewey's assertion that there \vould be opportunity for "organized fraud" with a wirte-in ballot such as he originally proposed, Senator Lucas (D.- 111.), told reporters: "Apparently the coy candidate now is a real candidate. Governor Dewey's message to the New York legislature demonstrates how little he knows about what has transpired in congress concerning the uniform ballot for service men. If he speaks on other national issues. 1 hope he informs himself better about the facts." As Lucas made this statement, Senator Brewster (R.-Me.), stood nearby, grinning broadly. "The governor certainly took off the mitts, didn't he?' Brewster chuckled, adding:' "It certainly looks like he is u candidate now." Lucas said he would join with Senators Green (D.-U. I.), and Hatch (D.-N. Mex.), in opposing a compromise proposal approved Tuesday by a joint senate-house committee when it comes before the senate Thursday. Green and Hatch, members of .the conference 'committee, con-* tended -the bill would allow fewer members of the.- armed forces to vote than existing law, which waives state poll tax and registration requirements. President Rooserelt has said that the number who'can vote under the bill will determine his at- lilude on the measure, and Green said if he were president he would veto the compromise bill. The present draft represents a nearly complete victory lor the advocates of state absentee voting, retaining merely a form of federal ballot that would be available to overseas troops only if they could not obtain state ballots, in addition," their state governors would have to certify that the federal ballot was acceptable under state law. Service men and women in this country could obtain only state ballots, unless they were residents of New Alexico or Kentucky, which have no absentee balloting laws. But the governors of those states would first have to certify that the federal ballot would be acceptable. Yank Bails Out, Carrying Unconscious Waist Gunner .· ^L* ie "'., (U - R ~ The P ilot of a B-2« marauder disclosed Wednesday that his tail gunner bailed out of the plane carrying the unconscious waist gunner and that both reached ground safely. Lt. Clifford R. Conrad of Minnesota', the pilot, said his plane was attacking enemy commimica-*- _ enemy commimica tions in northern Italy recently when a close burst of flak ripped away all the controls except the elevatoi- trim tabs--only a fraction the size of regular controls. The plane went into a climb and then fell off into a part spin but the nose was pointed for home. Conrad managed to get the marauder leveled off and over friendly territory before he ordered the crew to abandon ship. He die! not know the waist gun- ·ner was unconscious. Conrad landed in an Italian pigsty and a group of natives ran to him carrying a jug of wine and later helped him get back to his base. There he learned that the tail gunner had picked up the unconscious waist gunner and jumped. First he pulled his companion's chute and when it opened he released his own. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. Presents Dale Ellsworth, Mildred Larson Home Talent Show KGLO "Mason City to Broadway" WED. Prize of Grand Finals is Free Transportation to New York and Canada to entertain the Royal Canadian Air Force. So far, 46 have won New York trips. 9:30 p.m. 1300 K. C. "Mason City to Broadway," is directed by Dale Ellsworth and Mildred Lorson, the friends of everybody. MISS PHYLLIS McCLELLAN of Mason City, Pictured Above, is Champion of 22 Counties and Guest Artist of "Mason City to Broadway" FOLLOWING FIRMS BOOSTING "MASON CITY TO BROADWAY" " BUCK'S SERVICE AND PARKING T7--2nd N. E. Mason City Phone 1545 J. C. JOHNSON'S D. X. TRUCK STOP Independence, Iowa 24 hour service W. G. BLOCK COAL CO. 501--3rd N. El Mason City Phone 567 A. P. FANKHAUSER, D. C. Specific Chiropractic. Specializing in Headaches, Nervousness. Ulcers. '· :rI SI. N. « . - ,Maon City Pho ACME FAST FREIGHT 600--4th S. W. Mason City Phone 4000 SECURITY COLLECTION BUREAU n. K. Su-arner. Jljrr. COLLECTIONS E V E K V W I I K R K aimrlty Collection Ilatcau tolled* (or Lradinr Slorc^ and rr """;»"»' Men in Thi, vicinily -n l»t .V. R. Stuon City I'hone ~z-. - -r:?! JACOB E. DECKER AND SONS Mason City, Iowa (Packing Plant) CARNEY SERVICE STATION 1436 N. Federal Moton City Phone 1354 FOREST PARK GROCERY AND FILLING STATION 1007--4th S. W. GIBBS-COOK TRACTOR ,· EQUIPMENT CO. 325 N. Jackson Are., Mason City HANFORD CLEANERS 304 N. Federal Mason City HERMANSON BROS. DAIRY 810 N. Delaware Phone 646 (Quality Milk) EQUITABLE LIFE OF IOWA First National Bonk, Mason City FRED A. ONTJES (Attorney at Law) 437 Foresters Bldg., Mason City I! CASSINO FRONT FLARES AGAIN Gunfire and Grenade Duels Rage in Night By EDWARD KENNEDY Allied Headquarters, Naples, (iP --Gunfire, "mortar and grenade duels raged for the 2nd straight night in shell-torn Cassino on the main 5th army front, headquarters announced Wednesday, and observers have spotted movements behind the German lines below Rome, possibly indicating a regrouping for a 4th all-out push against the allied beachhead. New Zealand sieee suns hammered at a German held rail station about a mile south of Cassino tn-hile American troops west of Cisterna on the beachhead en- sased. in a fierce machinegun and mortar duel with the nazis. but there \vas no change in position. The Germans made a concerted but futile effort to infiltrate British positions near Carroceto. on the Rome side of the beachhead. Discussing the German movements behind the lines headquarters said the nazis "appear to be on the watch for any opening in our forward positions.'' Foul weather, however, continue dto hamper the ground fighting and the communique declared that ''heavy, snow in the mountains and deep mud in the valleys have made all movements difficult." Allied planes flew about i,300 sorties Tuesday, with heavy bombers blasting theiTouIon naval base in southerh Fifnce land medium bombers striking at 'rail yards in Rome. Final nazi planes were destroyed for a loss of 5 allied craft. The operations included heavy bomber raids on rail facilities in the Florence region and on airfields north of Rome. The Rome radio haid heavy damage -and casualties had been caused in Rome and asserted that a church and an orphanage -had been hit. On the 8th army front a Canadian patrol wrecked a house occupied by the enemy in the Tollo area by sneaking up to it and placing a demolition charge next to it. Two strong enemy patrols attacked Indian army p o s i t i o n s north of Orsogna Monday night, but were dispersed before they reached the allied lines. Medium bombers struck at the docks at Santo ; Stefano. important German supply ipoint on the Italian Riviera, and night bombers returned to dunip more bombs on the port Tuesday night. Photographs of the Toulon raid showed hits in the munitions factory area and several hits on the drytlocks. War vessels anchored along a jetty \vere believed to have been damaged. Twenty-five enemy f i g h t e r s : tried to intercept the!" ot tresses and their escorting lightnings 10 minutes from the target. Four nazi . planes were downed in the battle Valiant Battle of Rangers at Cisterna Told Allied Headquarters, Naples, (IP)--Two battalions of American rangers, 900 strong, Infiltrated 4 miles through enemy lines in the early days of the Anzio beachhead operation, nearly reached Cisterna and there fought to the bitter end when surrounded by superior, German forces, it was disclosed Wednesday. The stirring night and day action occurred Jan. 30. Only a few stragglers managed to filter back into allied lines where they told their story and vowed, "there will be a sequel to it." As the spearhead of a planned genera! attack on Cisterna, then 5 m i t e s distant, the rangers slipped away at 2 a. m. on their mission to -'get through the enemy lines as quietly as possible: set into t o w n: entrench yourselves and start arising all the hell possible." Although it still is not clear whether the Germans laid a clever trap or .benefitted from a fluke, during the night the first battalion of r a n g e r s passed a heavy contingent of German reinforcements heading toward positions before the allied lines. The opposing forces by-passed each other except for a few German guards the r a n g e r s killed-quietly, in ranger fashion. It is apparent that only the advance party got into the outskirts of Cisterna. With a little more time the rangers could have entrenched themselves solidly. But the second, reinforcing ranger battalion ran into the nazis whom the first battalion had passed in the night. Their advance was slowed. The first party was unsupported. The fighting became general as the Germans moved in from all sides for the kill. The rangers carried out part of their mission--"to raise all the hell possible." They took what cover they could find and fought with all (heir might. One platoon reached a building where 2 G e r m a n tanks were parked. They machine gunned the sleeping crews, approapriated the tanks to spearhead their dash into Cisterna. But back in allied lines, sharp- eyed allied gunners, seeing only that 2 German tanks were roaming around in the area where the rangers were supposed to be, promptly knocked them out. Casualties mounted. Ammunition ran out. ful ' tain of one platoon, wounded but still directing the fight, ordered his men to escape as well as they could. Only one man of that platoon got back. He joined up with the first infantry outfit he met and asked to fight with it. The story of that platoon parcntly was duplicated by others. The last message from the beleaguered rangers came in about noon, saying they were outnumbered and were being overpowered. i ran out When.only a hand- of his men remalne'd.. the cap- ap- the an dnone of was lost. the American ships W H BEU NKTIVUBK HMO KlUcjclt. W E D N E S D A Y r.VESIXr, 6:4:i News ltl:I5 News 7:00 Mr.. Mre. Xortli ll):4;t Mem. Music 7:30 DIM! llic Baml 11:00 Nc-.vt: Miiiic 3:00 Time to Smile 11 :HO Ncuvs a:.TO Mr. Dist. Ally. 11:43 Music: Xt-v.5 0:OIJ Kay Kyscr I2:IK) Mirth. Madness 10:00 Vicl. Times TUTUS IA1 S:3I Jerry Smith ,:+.·. Al i Mary Lcc G:GO Heaven. Home C:ir Ken. Slim 6:30 Farm New* G;-T Jerry. Zclda 7:00 Drcicr 7:J."j Time to Shine 7:00 NOWJ. 7:4."i Unctc Stjn S:OU Hcv. lid'p. 8:15 Jim Dny n:3D News «Mr Allen RolK 9:00 Loni Uuvton n:ir» .vcws 9:31) Tlclll Miilr 9:45 Slar PVyhVc. 10:00 [load of Uifc I!):I3 Vic. Sniir I!):."* Bravr T'm'w, IHH.i D.lvid H.lruill J1:00 Judy. J.inc GOP WINS IN COLORADO VOTE Gillespie Is Elected in Demo Stronghold Denver, (U.R)--The first congressional district of Colorado, tradi- t i o n a l democratic stronghold, swung into the republican ranks Wednesday with the election of Dean M. Gilicspie. 59 year ok! businessman, to the national house i of representatives. Oiltcspic «'on by less thiiii ^.000 votes over Maj. Carl Wiicrlcle. dis- I allied bomber pilot xvhose brilliant war record \yas emphasized by the democrats. Unofficial returns from Denver's 402 precincts save Gil- icspie a total of 41.147 votes compared \vi(h 38,524 for Wnertcle. The republican victory was the first congressional triumph in Denver since 1930. It was considered particularly significant also in view of the fact the district gave President Roosevelt a 10.000 vote margin over Wendell Willkie in 19-10. although Colorado as a whole went republican. Wucrtclc had pledged support of administration war and homc- fronl policies in his campaign and had endorsed the election of President Roosevelt to a 4th term. Gillcsnic had attacked "bureaucracy and iiunsling" of the new deal and had called for private business to be given an opportunity to show what it could do in the re-employment of an estimated 20,000.000 service men and women and war workers after the war. He said he was going to congress with no set determination to "hamstring the new deal,"' but he definitely intended to do his part in blocking the continuation of subsidy payments, "discrimination against small business." and other administration policies which he considered unnecessary in the "fundamental job of winning the war." NORTHERN LUMBER CO. PHONE 30 "Stolen" Car Found Under Big Snowdrift Lancaster. Pa.. IA'--A rtviclcni reported her a u t o m o b i l e slolcn Iroin in front of her liomr. Police found n i-jghl where she iuici Pfirked il--but buried under a snow d r i f t after a heavy snoxv. '\ CLAIM MANY JOBS NEEDED Estmate ISO.OOO.ObO in World Face Idleness Washington, /P)--The International Labor Office (ILO) estimated Wednesday that jobs would have to be found for more than 130,000.000 persons throughout the world when the war ends and peacetime economies are restored. The estimate was made in a report setting fortli a proposal for international action to supplement national measures designed to assure adequate postwar employment. The proposal is to be-presented to an international labor conference meeting in Philadelphia April 20. Specific recommendations agreed upon there will be referred to the governments of participant-countries for legislative or other necessary action. Oiie of the first financial charges to be made against Germany as a result of her disruption of European economic life probably will be included in these recommendations. Edward .1. Phelan, acting director of the ILO. said t h a t millions of non-German Europeans had been promised social insurance protection as an inducement to go to work for Germany d u r i n g the war and that other millions had been forced to work without such promises. . · The proposal is to make Germany keep these promises, foot the bill and provide similar old age and other financial protection, for the workers entitled to them but not specifically promised such benefits. The United States will be represented a! the conference by 4 delegates--2 government officials, 1 employer and 1 labor union representative. President Roosevelt told his press conference Tuesday that he was havins difficulty selecting a labor delegate since both (he AFL and the CIO must be considered. Tuesday there were indications from AFL officials that the organization might elect to forego participation in the ILO if it became necessary to share representation with the CIO. The AFL. the officials hinted, might be unwilling to give up its traditional role of exclusive spokesman. There was increased hope, meanwhile, that Russia would send delegates although she is not an ILO member. An^invitation went to Moscow some time ago but the Russians, like the British, let it be known they could not consider attending' if Finland, with which both Russia and England are at war, was represented. It was learned the Finnish government will not send delegates. This means the British will almost certainly attend and possibly the Russians. Phelan said in the post-war period national economics would be so inter-dependent that no one nation would hope to avoid a depression and maintain a high level of employment unless the others prospered. SEES TIGHTER DRAFT RULINGS Baker Visits Selective Service Headquarters . Ues Moiues,. (O)--Col. George H. Baker, director of manpower for national selective service headquarters, said here Wednesday the immediate future will bring a general tightening up of all draft deferments. "By April 1 everyone will have been reclassified out of the old 3-A (dependency) classification and will be in one of the 2 classifications. Tiiat means our new army personnel will have to come from industry and agriculture--· and of course the new 18 year olds." Colonel Baker said. Paying a 2 day visit to Iowa selective service headquarters, Colonel Bnker hazarded the guess that the recent review order probably will affect agricultural workers in Iowa less than in any other state. "I don't believe we shall get many agricultural workers out of your state lor 2 reasons," he said; "First, because your agricultural deferments have been pretty thoroughly canvassed already, and secondly, because of the very important role agriculture plays in your state and the necessity for keeping up food production in 1944." The colonel, however, hastened to qualify his statement by declaring: ''Don't misunderstand me. I don;l mean to say we will not take more men with agricultural deferments out of Iowa because we undoubtedly will and the deferred farmers will be subject to more and more deferment reviews.' PLANE STRIKES HOSPITAL; 4 DIE Pilot Lands Safely by Use of Parachute Riverside. C'al., (--A pilotless P-38 fighter plane crashed into the Camp Haan post hospital Tuesday, killing 4 persons, Coroner Ben F., White announced. White said the dead were 2 attendants and 2 patients in the X-ray room but t h a t their names would be withheld until' surviv- orSihad been notified. The plane's pilot, Lt. Gene Hickok of Bellingham, . Wash., safely parachuted when the craft went out of control. The X-ray department was badly damaged by fire ignited by the crash, the coroner added. Sgt. Don E. Frein, Osage, Wounded in Mediterranean Area Washington, (/Pi--The war department announced Tuesday that Sgt. Don E. Frein of Osage, la., Pvt. Vernon R. Stevenson of Cherokee, la., and Sgt. Frank W. Stroleny of Cedar Rapids, la., had been wounded in action in the Mediterranean area. MAINTAINED BY CITY Dubuque. OP)--The city council has approved an agreement with the federal government whereby the city will maintain the new airport upon its completion. I GREAT MOMENTS IN MUSIC* Tkt Cetanrst Hour VMmn (*l«fiwi fwm Kolmon's "Gypsy Princess" J«wi TannyMn sv Charl** KuHman l T O N I 6 H i KGLO - 9 PM SPONSORED B? /Mcjc Con»r«fiM «/ Ament* J ANET BLAIR, the winsome blond who soared to stardom in the screen version of "My Sister Eileen," will be Frank Sinatra's guest on his s h o w Wednesday over KGLO - CBS at 8 p. m. Sinatra's self- app o i n t e d m a n a g e r , c o m e d i a n Bert Wheeler, will make h i s regular appeara n e e on the half- h o u r p r o- gram. In addition t o greeting one of the film capital's prettiest stars. Sinatra will meet a young lady who, like himself, came to Hollywood via singing talent. She was first discovered by the late Hal Kemp who featured her with his orchestra until the movies sighted her and offered a contract. * * ·* J ACK CARSON' greets a well-known Hollywood star during His KGLO-CBS program "The Jack Carson Show" Wednesday at 8:30 p. m. Arthur Treacher. Agnes Moorehcad. Eddie (Tcllya What I m Gonna Do) Marr and Nephew Tugwcll are at Jack's clbn-.v hctl;lhi;r while vocal's! .Margaret Whiting and Freiirtie Martin and his orchestra pio- vide popular music. * * * EDERICK DEL1US' rarely-performed "Songs of Sunset," a setting of poems by Ernest Dowsou. is presented under the direction of Sir Thomas Beecham in "Invitation to Music" Wednesday on KGLO-CBS at 10:30 p. m. Soloists in the work are Mona Paulee, mezzo-soprano of the Metropolitan Opera, and Robert Nicholson, baritone. Members of the "Collegiate Chorale," Robert Shaw di- rector, and the Columbia Symphony orchestra also take part in the performance. * * '* ·pALPH W. WILSON, radio representative for San ·C^ Juan-Marne post of the Veterans of Foreign ..Wars, will speak on the KGLO Forum Thursday "at t h e . n e w time of 5:15 p. m. He will give another "Speak Up for Democracy" feature. * * * A PPEARING as guest, tenor Charles Kullman of the Metropolitan Opera is heard with the regulars--soprano Jean Tennyson, baritone Robert Weede and George Sebastian's orchestra and chorus--in excerpts from Kalman's "The Gypsy Princess" on KGLO-CBS "Great Moments in Music" program Wednesday, at 9 p. m. Kullman sings 'The Swallows' and joins Miss Tennyson in 'Love is Love.' Miss Tennyson's solo is 'The Gypsy Bride.' With Weede she is heard in 'Dream Once Again.' Weede's solo is 'A Strong Silent Man.' The ensemble number is 'Love's Sweet Song.' * * * S AMMY KAYE PROVIDES THE SWING AND SWAY RHYTHMS AND NANCY NORMAN SALLY STUART, BILLY .WILLIAMS AND ARTHUR WKIGHT PROVIDE THE VOCALS ON KGLO-CBS' "SAMMY KAYE SHOW"' WEDNESDAY AT 7 P. M. * * * . J EAN' HERSHOLT portraying Dr.'Christian, .and Rosemary De Camp as his assistant Judy Price, turn detective in "Finsrertips" on KGLO-CBS' "Dr. Christian" program, Wednesday, at 7:30 p. m. Thcy attempt to clear a friend accused of sabotage. * * * T HE SHIP THAT FLEW," radio play that won the Canadian Broadcasting corporation's script-writing competition for dominion teachers, is presented on KGLO : CBS' "Tales From For and Near" program Thursday at 2:30 p. m., from Toronto, Canada. The play, an adaptation of Hilda Lewis' children's book of the same title, was written by Miss Fern Rahmel, teacher, in the Queen Alexandria school, Peterboro, Ontario. It is heard on 38 CBC and 1 10 CBS stations. · KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES · Wednesday P. M. 4:00 Fun with Dunn. CBS :3" Sinn Along. CK5 I:!.* American Women. Writ I FT fium CBS r,;W qoincy Howe »nd tht News. CttS ."i:ir, TO Tear (lood Ke*Hh. Sqaibb Co. CBS .~j;30 Sports Camera .1:4,* The World Todar. General Electric. CBS .1:3.1 Mrining of Ihe News. B, F. Goodrich Co.. CBS fi:0« News of Ihc Mliort. P. G- A E. PatlerMin1 n:ir- Harry James and His .Music Mnker*.. CRS i;:ni Friendly Time. Grain Bell Beer 7:i"i .Sammy Kaje. Old Colds. CBS 7:rvi) lr. Christian. Ctieitcbrooich. CBS 7:.Vt Grain Belt .News *:00 Franlc Sfnmlr* Show. Vimms. CBS K:^0 Jack Ciraon Show. Campbfll Sflups. CBS !r:(W -.tf»l Moment in Muiic. CtUncjc. ens 9:30 Home Talent Show IO:INI K v e n i n t \ew^ R n n n d u p . Vanct Mu^ir crompanr (Patterson) M«:-:r Trfa*ur Sonr Parade i ln:»i I n v i t a t i r m (o .Mnie, CBS M:iin xr\n, :ns 11:03 Pcinlln. .Icjnrtsc onrt McCormlck. CBS llr.lT Bcniic ClirnmitiR... CBS l'-':00 N WJ , CBS 12:05 Sicn Oil Thursday f i : 0 r t Musical t n i n u p till. 1 * .Mornint N e w * R o u n d u p . T.vden reedi t J r n t e n i 7:m Hebreu- Christian Hoar, Dr. M i c h - eEsan 7;^«f Keep Time w i t h Iamon*. X;1~ World News. Maaon City Merchant* (Dimbath) fr.tO Today in (Hair _ J im Clear lake an Ihe Air :1* Tips and Tones. Tidy House Prod* BCtl MiL-ic.il Hits Open Door. Slanditd Brands. CBS ' 9:2.~ pen Door. Slanditd Brands. CBS H Bachelor's Children, Wonder Bread. CBS I0:l»0 Xeus nijret.1. Jzc«b E. Uecker and Sons ( O f m b f t l h ) 10;I% WbTc Broadcast. Kadi* Chapel 10:30 Watiz Serenade lft:l. H o m e Town News, Globe-Gazette ( JensenV II:Ott Kate Smith Speaks, General Foods. CBS 11:1.'. 1y*tery Melody Game 11::!0 Kemance of Helen Trent. American Home Prod lets. CBS I l : f 5 Oar Gal Sunday, American Hume Pro a nets. CBS 12:00 Job Notes 12:0.1 Today's Markets i::!". Carrllt Feed* Proxram \~l:Ztt Front Pajte New* ( P a t t P M o n ) I-::4.\ Mcc; the- Band limi V o t i n g itr, M*l«ne. (lenerAt ForxK CBP 1:1.* Joyre Jordan. M. T).. Crneral Fnodt, C B S 1:30 \Ve l.ove and r.rarn, General Fondi, 1:45 .Matinee Melodies 4.L30 1:15 5:00 :»:Io 5:20 6:30 6:45 7:00 7:13 10:30 I l:r» ll:0.» I2;*0 12:0." Morion Downey. Coca-Cola Mary Marl in. Standard RraniH. :BS School of the Air. CBS Broadway Mali tier, OM rn fUa^ t CBS Bill Coittello and the Nr-wv CftS Mai] bag Request Procrani Fun u i t h -Dunn, CBS Sinp Along. CBS American Women, W r i g l e y fium. CBS Joe KnKlehart Ensemble, CBS KGLO Forum Hours Ahead Snorts Camrra The World Today. G e n e r a l FJtclric, CBS .Meaninj of Hie New*. B. F. G n o d rich Company. CBS N e w s of Ihe Nation, r. G A E (Patterson* Harry Jame^ anrf l i b Music Makcn. Che*terfield». CBS Conccrl Master War of Enterprise Melodic Mocds Red Cross Program Friendly Time, Grain Belt Beer Major Bowe*' Amateur, C h r v , ] f r Corporation. CBS Dinah Share. Blrdsej r Food* CBS Fir*! Une. Wrigley Gum. CBS Mere'* ta Komance. Kveninr in rari«. CP-R Evening News Konnriup. l i r a Na- lional Bank (Patlersnn) Trtr,Miry Scnp Ppr^dc Viva Amcrk-a, CBS -\ew. CITS Cleveland, lire? Bill Snydcr'i Orchestra. CBS. Nrw. CBS Sign O f f

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