The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 9, 1944 · Page 2
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March 9, 1944

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

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Thursday, March 9, 1944
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2 Thursday, March », 1944 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE jobs since the destruction of the Marienburg aircraft plant in east Prussia. Germany's need for ball bear- iocs has been acule since American planes destroyed other plants at Schneinfurl, previously the principal nazi source of the vital bearings which must go into every Plane, tank and war machine used in modern battle. Berlin was reported by Stockholm to have been already without gas or electricity as a result of Monday's raid, and the latest assault was believed to have further disrupted utilities and communications. British newspapers used elaborate superlatives to describe the raid, which, however, was understood to have beeri on a slightly smaller scale than Monday's 2,000- ton effort. Basil Cardew, a"intion writer for Lord Beaverbiook's Daily Express, said the 8th air force "smashed down more than 2,000 tons of bombs on Berlin's remaining war factories" in the "greatest daylight sky victory of the war." The Daily Mail said the Americans scored perhaps the greatest air victory of the war, while the News-Chronicle hailed the attack as the greatest ever made by night .or day with a possibility that the bomb tonnage was near 3.000. More Backing for Tito Is Anticipated Washington, Wj--Signs thai the British government is about to back Marshal Josip Broz (Tito) with diplomatic as well as military support multiplied h e r e Thursday with the disclosure that King Peter of Jugoslavia is expected to go to London soon. Responsible sources said the allies have gone as far as they can in sending Tito military aid without prejudicing their relations with the Jugoslav government-in-exile, toward which the partisan leader has declared his hostility. The government-in-exile, now in Cairo, is headed by Premier Bozidar Purich and its war minister is Gen. Draja Mihailovic, leader of the main Serbian . forces in Jugoslavia. For some time, however, the allies have been sending supplies to Tito, who is actively fighting the Germans, rather than to the apparently stalemated Mihailovic forces. There are Anglo-American missions with both factions under Gen. Sir Henry Maitland Wilson, allied commander-in-chief in the Mediterranean. Both Prime Minister Churchill of England and the state department here have expressed strong approval of Tito's persistent battles with the nazi occupiers, and from time to time the question' has arisen whether Russia, Britain and the United States might extend political recognition to Tito. Indications here are that the mai project at the moment is to secure some kind of rapprochement between Tito and the young King. This undoubtedly would involve dropping at least some of the members of the king's government in Cairo. Two of the cabinet members also are going "to London, original seat of 'the government-in-exile, and are expected to be there. London dispatches said, when Undersecretary of State Edward R. Slet- tinius arrives. So far as can be learned, there is as yet no assurance that Tito would be willing to work with King Peter, whom his partisans nave repudiated, but the feeling here and in London appears to he that a compromise could be effected. The Jugoslav political question lakes on increasing importance as the time for allied invasion of the continent nears. A settlement which would crasi the rivalry between Tito ant! Mi- liailovic might bring into activi battle substantially more Jugoslav resistance soldiers. At the same time, if some arrangement among supporters cu Croat, Slovene and Serb ambitions could be made before the peace, it would be a long step toward elimination of a potential volcano in the structure of postwar Europe. Haines Named Iowa Bishop at Convention lies' Moines, (/P)--The Very Rev. Elwood Lindsay Haines of Louisville, Ky., was elected bishop of the Iowa diocese of the Episcopal church Wednesday after 3 hours of voting at a special church convention. The selection came on the 17th ballot. The Rev. IIr. Haines succeeds the Rl. Rev. Harry S. Lone- ley, retired. The name of the new bishop must be submitted to the house of bishops of the national church for approval before consecration service, which probably will take place next summer. (In Louisville, the Rev. Mr. Haines said he would decide with- n a week whether he would accept the office.) The Rev. Mr. Haines, dean of Christ Church cathedral in Louisville, was the choice of the lay- inen delegates throughout the balloting, but did not obtain a majority vote of the clergy until the final ballot. The new bishop svas a missionary to Liberia for 4 years, and rector of churches in Pennsylvania and Ohio, before being named dean of the Louisville cathedral in 1937. He was described by churchmen as "a liberal churchman of broad social sympathies." The Very Rev. .. Rowland F. Philbrook, dean of Trinity Cathedral in · Davenport, was the choice of the clergy on the early ballots. On the 16th ballot, the majority of the clergymen voted for the Rev. Claude W. Sprouse, dean of Grace and Trinity cathedral in Kansas City. The first ballot was taken, at noon and the selection was not made until 8 p. m. The sharp battle that took place in the convention was emphasized by Ihe remarks of delegates as they went outside the meeting room for relaxation between ballots. During one of the recesses a layman remarked: "It looks as if we'll have to wait until some of the clergy die off before we can get anything done." A clergyman replied: "The clergymen may be advanced in years but they still carry a punch in their right arms, to say nothing of their tongues." The f i n a l ballot gave the Rev. Mr. Haines 13 of the 25 clergy votes and 68 of the 101 lay votes. It was the second convention to name a successor to the Rev. Mr. Longley. At the first meeting the Rev. Ernest V. Keenan, formerly of Des Moines and now of Baltimore, was named, but he declined the office. Holcomb Nominated to Be U. S. Minister to Union of South Africa . Washington. (#)--Gen. Thomas Holcomb. who retired recentlv as commandant of the marine corps, w a s nominated by President Roosevelt Thursday to be American minister to the Union of South Africa. Holcomb's appointment was one of a number of diplomatic nominations sent to the senate. Others included: Leland B. Morris of Pennsylvania, who has been minister to Iceland, to be ambassador to Irur and Louis G. Dreyfus, Jr., of California, envoy to Iran, to be Minister to Iceland. " Avra M. Warren of Maryland, now ambassador to the Dominican republic, to be ambassador to Pan ama, and Ellis O. Briggs of Maine consul at the embassy in Cuba, to be ambassador to the Dominican republic. Kenneth S. Patton of Virginia consul-general at Calcutta, to be minister to New Zealand: Willard L. Beaulac of Rhode Is land, counselor of embassy at Madrid, to be ambassador to Para- .guay. Orma Wilson of New York, foreign service officer in the stat department, to be ambassador t Haiti. Jean Sibelius, Finnish Composer, Seriously 111 Stockholm, Wj--Jean Sibelius, Finland's world famous composer, is seriously ill at his home outside Helsinki. Sibelius, who is 78, \vas said to have a heavy cold and to be running a high temperature. Soldiers who operate mine defectors depend upon their sense of hearing. When the flat detector plate passes over a buried mine the presence of metal causes a d i f f e r - ent note to sound on the soldier's earphones. Grinnell College Is ^ in Laundry Business Grinnell. Grinnell college . has gone into the laundry busi ness. W i t h the closing of the one remaining commercial laundry in the city. Dr. Samuel N. Stevens Grinnell president, offered the community the facilities of the college laundry which employs 12 persons. Mayor L. G. Chrysler, speaking on behalf of Grinnell housewives, said. "Grinnell college not only is saving our necks in this emergency. but it is also assuring us of clean collars to wear around our necks." CRITICAL TASKS NEAR IN EUROPE BATTLES-KNOX Lend-lease Provides Military Instrument of Highest Importance Washington, (U.R)--Secretary of he Navy Frank Kno.x, terming end-lease indispensable to the na- ion's war strategy, said Thursday :hc. program must be left intact Because "we are now on the threshhold of critical actions against the enemy both on the European front and in the Pacific." "Our war plans are dependent ipon each of the united uatiotis Mint ready to play its full part in he offensives to come," he told ibe house foreign affairs committee. "And if our fighting partners are to strike with maximum force, they, as well as we, must be equipped for battle." Testifying in favor of legislation to extend the lend-Iease act for another year beyond the present June 30 expiration date, Knox said that from the viewpoint of the allies, lend-Iease provides "essential aid in carrying on their part ot the joint war effort. But, from our point of view-- the United States point of view--it represents a military instrument of the highest importance In our own self- interest " Knox appealed as the final committee witness, and it seemed certain the extension would be authorized. Chairman Sol Bloom. D., N. Y., said "no opposition is evident" to the continuation. The secretary also told the committee that: 1. More than 4,000 naval aircraft, costing 5400,000,000, have been delivered to the allies. U. S. Grumman fighter planes have "proven themselves unbeatable from British carriers on the north Atlantic route and on the convoy routes to the United Kingdom and the Mediterranean, as well as on U. S. carriers." 2. The 22,000-ton French aircraft carrier Beam, long tied up at Martinique, "is currently undergoing conversion and repair." U. S. naval repair facilities have sent back into the war the following French vesesls: One battleship, 4 cruisers, 3 destroyers, 3 submarines, and 6 tankers. 3. Total lend-Iease aid provided by the navy from the inception o£ lend-Iease. March. 1941. to the first of 1944, was §3,018.527,595, with over one third of this representing the value ot the nearly 1,400 ships turned over to other united nations, "The best reason I can give for the extension of the lend-Iease act is that the war is still on," Knox said. "Indeed, despite the great progress that has been made on all the fronts in the past year, it is only now that we are coming to grips with the enemy in areas vital to his defense. We are just now approaching the crisis." Report U. S. Never Approved Palestine Ban on Jew Refugees Washington. (U.R)--Two Zionist leaders said Thursday that President Roosevelt had authorized them to say that the , American government never has approved the British White paper of 1939 which ordered Jewish immigration to Palestine halted on April 1 1944. Dr. Stephen S. Wise, of New York, and Dr. Abba H. Silver of Cleveland, Ohio, co-chairmen of the American Zionist Emergency council, made this statement a f t e r a long conference with the president at the white house: "The president has authorized us ... to say that the American government has never given its approval to the W h i t e laper of 193!). -"The president is happy t h a t doors of Palestine are today open to Jewish refugees: and that when f u t u r e decisions are reached f u l l justice will be done to those who seek a Jewish national home; fo which our. government and tin American people have always had the deepest sympathy, and today more t h a n ever in view of the tragic plight of hundreds of thou sands of homeless Jewish refit gees." Under provisions of the White j paper. Great Britain will permit ' no additional Jewish immigration to Palestine except for those refugees already holding certificates of permission on April 1. NEPHEW TO MAKE HITLER SAY UNCLE--Adolf Hitler's 32 year old nephew. William Patrick Hitler, is sworn into the U. S. navy by Lt. (j. g.) Christian Christofferson in New York. Son of Hitler's hal[-brother, Alois, he came to U. S. in 1939 and had been lecturing on conditions inside mm Germany prior to his acceptance for the armed services. AAA North Iowa Sugar Beet Acreage Goals for '44 Are 3 Times Low Mark Last Year County Cerro Gordo Hancock Kossuth . . . . Winnebiigo .. Worth Wright 1938 350 120« 2728 679 15fi 140fi 1939 301 1150 2235 625 150 1571 -Planted- 1940 238 11 GO 2429 l23 fi7 1511 1941 22IJ 1027 2021 557 10 1167 1942 242 91!) 15fi2 45G 7« 845 Contracted 1943 125 5 OB 572 102 Goal 1944 250 yoo 2060 500 Churchill: No Decision on Italian Fleet Yet Reached London. t/P)--Prime Minister Churchill said Thursday that disposition of "enemy or ex-enemy'' fleets had best be left until the end of the war, but confirmed President Roosevelt's announcement that consideration was being given to * reinforcement of the soviet other navy by Italian T or other warships. Answering a flood of questions, some of which asked if such announcements should not be made in concert by London and Washington in the f u t u r e , Churchill indicated to the house of common t h a t the Italian warships still were being operated, by the Italians under the old arrangements. "As President Roosevelt has said the question of the future employment and disposal of the Italian fleet has been a subject of sonic discussion and in particular of March 3 that negotiations were about half completed for transfer of roughly one-third the Italian fleet to Russia except to say that no change was contemplated at present in the arrangements w i t h Italian naval authorities under which Italian ships and crews take part in the common struggle against the enemy in the theaters where they now operate. The prime minister was plied with several questions concerning the Roosevelt announcement. Referring to Ihe initial Roosevelt announcement. Earl Winter- consideration has been given lo j ton, conservative, asked Churchill the immediate reinforcement of!"does he not think it highly de- the soviet navy, either from Anglo-American or Italian resources," he said. "U may well be found that the general Question of enemy or ex- enemy fleet disposal should best be left over to the end of the war Churchill Shows Self Master of Verbal Crossfire London, Ijf) -- Prime Minister Churchill proved himself still a master of house of commons crossfire Thursday. To one iiuestioner asking who would speak for the government in the event of conflicting statements uf various m i n i s t e r s . Churchill commented drily, "If llic worst came to worst. 1 might have a shot at it myself." Another question as to the implication of a recent speech by the home secretary. Churchill brushed aside wilh the comment. "I gather he was embarking on a philosophical disquisition of a hypothetical a n d c o n j e c t u r a l situation which might arise after the war." To a protest against one of his own replies iisinR the phrase "the matter is under constant review." Churchilf chuckled and c o mi meiited that "a certain amount 421) 1200 j of latitude in the use of stock Buy War Savings Bunds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. ISEADY FOli ELECTION . Coulter--Coulter school election ( w i l l be held in the ciiy hall Monday. Directors xvill be elected foi- 3 years to succeed Leslie Christiansen and Ed Norton. Sugar beet acreage goals for C North Iowa counties which call for the planting oi nearly 3 times as many acres of this vital war crop as last year were announced Wednes-* -day by A. J.Loveland, Des Moines. chairman of the Iowa a g r i c u l t u r a l conservation committee. "A maximum acreage of suffar beets is urgently needed in I!)t4 in order to insure an adequate sugar supply for domestic requirements and for our armed forces." the announcement pointed out. Nationally the increased sugar beet acreage goal is 051,000 acres. 54 per cent more than in 1943 Three reasons were given for the increase: 1. To assist in meeting increased military, uses for sugar and in maintaining household and industrial allowances and to supplement relief supplies. 2. More beet sugar is needed to supplement supplies of cane sugar and its molasses which are being diverted to the production of industrial alcohol for making explosives and synthetic rubber. United nations' supplies ;irc inadequate to meet their requirements. A 6 per cent cut in sugar allocations for civilian use in 1944 was announced recently. The 1!H3 sugar beet acreage was low compared with other years. A quantity oC sugar cane from which a million tons of sugar could be manufactured will be diverted to the making of industrial alcohol this year. Production of sugar beets af- fovds the quickest method of increasing the total sugar supply, since the time from seed to sack is only 6 to 9 months while United States sugar cane requires at least a year to mature. The government support price announced last Saturday for 1944 will average S12.50 a ton for sugar beets of average quality, the highest price ever offered growers. The price paid in North Iowa for Ihe 1.143 crop, according to A. G. Quammc. manager »f Ihe Mason City plant of the American Crystal Sugar company, was S10.90 a ton for beets with better t h a n average sugar content. The average yield of-sugar beets in North Iowa. Mr. Quammc said, is 10 tons an acre but the sugar content, contrary to last year's experience, is usually a trifle less than average. He estimated the gross income from sugar beets at the present price at S i l o to S125 an acre of which h a l t would be net profit after all labor costs, rent, seed and the like has been deducted. Planters, cultivators and other machinery is available. lie reported: labor is assured anil the YANKS KILL 650 JAPS IN BURMA American Losses in Battle Are Only 7 New Delhi, (U.R) -- American troops have killed 650 Japanese in the Hukawng valley of northern Burma while losing only 7 men, Brig.-Gen. Frank Merrill reported from the .front Thursday. ( Japanese dead since the' opening of the Hukav.'ng campaign'by American-trained Chinese troops total 2,309. it was announced. Thirty-seven Americano h a v e been wounded since United State; troops went into action in that sector late in February. Merrill reported that American positions had been extended in the \Valawbum urea. A Japanese force trapped by the American and Chinese forces attempted lo fight their way out of encirclement with a fierce frontal attack north and cast of Walawbum Monday night, after a prolonged shelling of American positions. The attack was repulsed and the American commander estimated "conservatively" t h a t 300 Japanese were killed. Frank Hewlett. U n i t e d Press war correspondent with "Merrill's Marauders," said 300 Japanese bodies were piled up in the Chind- win river near the village of Lnngong Ga a f t e r troops under Lt. Col. Charles Beach of Cincinnati repulsed an enemy attempt to ford the river Tuesday morning. The Chinese 22nd division, advancing south from captured M a i n g k w n n . occupied the v i l l a g e of Ninghlui G;i Tucsdny, it was rinnounbed. nhnises always has been accorded to every government as long as I can remember." against both Germany and Japan when the entire situation can be surveyed by the victorious allies and they can decide what is right and just to be done," he continued. He added no details, however. to President Roosevelt's statement sirable when statements of the greatest importance affecting the whole course of the world are made that they should so far as possible be made simultaneously by the head of slate of this country and of the United States?" The prime minister replied, ''It is not for me to lay down the rules on this matter which affects many countries all over the world and which are governed by circumstances and conditions prevailing in them." Leslie Hore-Belisha asked if Churchill would "arrange when announcements of this importance are made that they be made in a concerted manner would it be possible to take them as a concerted statement in Washington and London simultaneously?" "No," Churchill answered, "I certainly couldn't give any undertaking of that character. I think complete and close agreement which prevails not only in principle but on methods between Great Britain and Ihe United States is of the greatest importance to all our affairs at the present time." Aneurin Bevan, laborite, asked, "Is it not a fact that the method chosen on this occasion~(o make this announcement has been to the great disadvantage of the British public because following the statement made in America all the newspapers in Great Britain were asked to make no comment it possible on the matter although the newspapers in every other country in the world have been discussing it for C or 7 days?" "I think it was very goad of the press to help in that wav," said Churchill.. "Yes." Bevan commended, "but it leads to abuse." 90,000 IDLE IN WELSH MINES Deprive British War Industries of Fuel London, (n't--The Welsh coal strike assumed' more alarming proportions Thursday when a fresh wave of walkouts boosted the number of idle miners to 90,000--or about 90 per cent of the total in the coal fields. A total of 1S5 mines now are idle us a result of the wage dispute, which is depriving: Britain's war industries of sorely-needed fuel and threatening to cripple the transportation system. The strike spread this morning to the Swansea anthracite district, when 14 pits closed there. The new walkouts dealt a severe blow to optimism engendered late Wednesday when it appeared that one of the chief obstacles to settlement of the dispute was removed at a conference of miners and operators presided over by Fuel. Minister Gwilym Lloyd George. Lloyd George accepted an agreement between the operators and men permitting extra pay for those working in excessive dust and water and at the same time promised that "certain other matters" concerning allowances peculiar to South Wales .would be considered "after the men have gone back to work." Except in isolated instances, however, the miners ignored the fuel minister's appeal to return to the pits pending a full review of the wage problem. Two collieries resumed operations and 2 or 3 others were working 1 ..with skeleton crews, but there was no general back-to-work move. Editorial comment in the British press reflected grave concern over the consequences of a strike at a time when the world is talking about a coming allied offensive against western Europe. Union leaders said they were joining the government in .appeal to the miners to return to work bull declared the men had demanded a full explanation of the government's intentions. There seemed little chance of a break in the deadlock--at least until a meeting ot the strike leaders Saturday. The South Wales ·miners' council will meet Friday and is expected to make a strong recommendation that work be resumed immediately. Not a pound of coal was being mined in the Aberclare valley, where 6,500 men were idle. W ITH the forrrpt of. KGLO-CBS' "Here's to Romance ! ;j'revised to ; include..favorite musical comedy numbers, past and current, as well "as popular songs of the day, Harry Cool and Kay Armen are the featured vocalists on the btoadcasts of this coming Thursday and next. Harry Cool has sung with many of the country's outstanding bands. Miss Armen was discovered by a talent scout in Nashville, Tenn., and was brought tr, Mo^ Y^rL ' to New York orchestra. The revised p au ] VVhiteman's program, offering greater T YN -l-« mi NOTED SIGNATURES Attempting lo obtain proper material for illustration of changes in style, spelling and punctuation for his composition classes at.Simp- son college. Dr. Harold F. Watson, head of the English department, purchased 100 letters from a New York City firm. Dr. Watson now has in his possession some letters and signatures of some notable Englishmen. Included are letters [ a n d signatures of Lord Byron: His : Royal Highness. Edward. Duke of Kent. Queen Victoria's f a t h e r : Henry Howard of Corby: Robert BERT TURNER SEE THE GIANT GLOWING "V" and the Choir of Glowing "Vs" ENTIRELY DIFFERENT: i\ "V will be sent to your loved oncj in the service J if you bring j his address. FRIDAY At Radio Chapel 8:00 THURSDAY YOUNG PEOPLE'S NIGHT "FALLING IN LOVE" (Come along, older ones. You'll enjoy it, too) HEAR MR. TURNER ON KGLO 10:15 A. M. Week Do-,; 9:00 A. M., Sunday fertilizer is in the local warehouse. | VValpole and Admiral Lord Hood. Farmers with suitable land--too light soil is not desirable because I it dries out iiuirlcly.--shouid in- i vcslisate beets as a 10-14 crop, he I suggested. i History shows that prices of i,wri!iig. j r«rm products invariably drop a f t e r j ' wars bui t h a t suaar prices do not ! ,,. fluctuate .so widely. Mr. Quasninc I ,- ,. ' , , - . ! added. Consequently, it is l i k c l v j V c w ' : " any ° ' ^ pro " | t h a t sugar beets will be amonM t h e j (Ulcl "S K l ; l t c most p r o f i t a b l e crops a l t e r tiic j \v;ir. i "When growers arc competing ! for limited acreage, past history in i our files w i l l decide which f a r m - ' crs get the contracts.'' said the lo- Dr. Watson believes the most in- tcrestinK a r t i c l e is t h a t ot the Ix.cttt of l^jrd Dyrrm to tiic Hon. Mrs. Georye Lamb in whal im- pe.nrs to be Byron's own b n n d - ill i n d u s t r y is older in musicol variety, originates from the CBS studios in New York. Ray Bloch's orchestra and the "Swing Fourteen" chorus complete the musical cast for the show * * * MURRAY presents a program of music in waltz time on his KGLO-CBS musical show "To Your Good Health" Friday at 5:15 p. m. The orchestra and chorus are heard in special arrangements ot "Lover," "While Hearts Are Young-." "Missouri Waltz." "On Miami's Shore." "Beautiful Ohio." "Carolina Moon," "When It's Sprinstimu in the KocUk-s" and "Lady of Spain." *" * * T HE STORY of on American Red Cross field director ot the famous beachhead at Salerno, Italy, will be dramatized on the "Service Unlimited," program under the auspices of the Red Cross over KGLO Thursday from 7:15 to 730 p. m. John W. Vondercook, radio news analyst, will appear on the program. Margaret Bagley, chairman of ward 2 in Mason City for the Red Cross war fund campaign, will be the local speaker at the conclusion of the dramatization. N EWLY married Dinah Shore will sing of love on her variety broadcast with Harry von Zell. Wally Brown, Cornelia Otis Skinner and Ro- ,, __ _ _ l a n d Young over KGLO- CBS Thursday at 8:30 p. m. A s s i s t ed by the Joseph L i 1 1 e y singers a n d Robert Emmett Dolan's o r c · h ' e s- tra, D i n a h w i l l feature "I Love You," "When They A s k A b o u t You" and "I'll DINAH Get By." By way of contrast "Sheriff" Wally Brown will bring law and order to the wesL- ern frontier, with ^embers of the cast as his special deputies. The peace and quiet of a well regulated household that sometimes produce a state of confusion will be portrayed by Miss Skinner and Mr. Young, in the role of "William and Mary." * + * T HE HEROIC ACTIVITY OF THE MEN OF THE U. S. N A V Y IS DRAMATIZED ON KGLO- CBS' "THE FIRST LINE" THURSDAY AT D P JI A NAVAL HERO APPEARS AT THE MICROPHONE FOLLOWING THE DRAMATIZATION OF THE ACTION IN WHICH HE PARTICIPATED * * * TlffEN of Camp Petaivawa, Ontario, Canada, jour- *« ncy to New York to be suests of the ".Major Botves' Amateurs" program Thursday on KGLO- CBS at 8 p. m. Originally scheduled for March .' they appear on the program with talented American civilians. KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES V =' ; =·= V * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * Thursday P- M H O i cal manager, suggesting t h a i Earrri- 1 ers might find it desirable to "jet in on the ground floor" now. [ NEVER CAN TELL ; j Lawrence. Kans.. (U.R)--Bcttv [ i Lou Perkins, student al the Unf- i I verity of Kansas wasn't expecting 1 1 any miracles when slic inserted a ! ! want-ad in the U n i v e r s i l y D a i l y ; I K a n s a n . .student newspaper, re- ; cently. The ;d read: " W A N T E D -i A |rc\var zipper note-bunk in f a i r 1 3 y yod c o n d i t i o n , if tht'i'e are such i things/ 1 ';:4."i NiAVi- l'J:00 Vie. Ti 7:1X1 Cot fee Time i y ; ] . New:- 7:3i A k J r i c h Family 10:-Ti Si;»r P'i S:00 M u . M c Z f . i i r l l : ( K l Sky Hiy R:^r fk) Bmn-. ll:,"y News r):«0 Abh. Cor-Tcllo U:-T Mn-ic 9:GO March of Time 12:00 Music I ' R I U A V . M O R N I N G ::« Al Mary Lee (i;ftO Heaven. Home fi:l-" F;irm Service ii:-W r'aiTn N'cu-s «:4:» Jerry ZrltU Vlf'J DreiLT "rl.'i Time l. H b i n c T: t "rt New.-* 7;4.*i 1,'nvlr Sr.it; K:no K- n Web News A l l e n Rolli » Lorn U . u t r ' Si.ir Prvli'.., ' Ko:,il of L i f e l'):4.i IXi'vid ll.irui I I : f 0 .Uid.v. .l;ir.e 5:W -Joe Eu.elehart En.-cmblc CBS .",:!. KGLO Forum .i:2.i Kours Ahead -~::!C» Sport^ Cr.mpr;* .-,:!-. TI.B Worlrt Tnds.v. O r n r r j l K l t c t r i r . 'IJS 5:.'ir, .\rfAnhrE nt the N r v » . n. F. Uood. r i r h Compiny. CBS fi:(HI N C M S of [he N a t i o n , r. G. A E M M "sic M a k e r s G : I 5 lljrry Jamp^ anrl Hi f - t i e l e r f i c l d j . CHS 6:^1 Concert Master li:^.r War of Eiitcrpi-ijc 7:CO Melodic Mocds 7:lo Rcrl Cross ProgrEun -.::;« V r i r u i l l y Time. G r a i n licit R:cr »:ra! M a j n r Bowfs' A m a l e u r . C h r v i l e r i C o r p n r a t E o n . CliS " ' K I ^ I T O t n a h Shore. I U r d » r v r Food«. CBS !l:l)ll Mrjt L i n e . W r i j t c y Gum. cr.S D::lCt Here's to Romance. E v e n i n s fi P»m. CBS inion CTcnirifr N e w ^ R o u n d u p , First N p a t i o n a l R a n k ( T M t e r t o n ) llt:2n Trca^no- Seng PnracJc 10:30 Viva America. CBS i i:nu News, ens 11:3:1 R i l l Snydr.rV Orchestra. CEP rj:l"i Nru-s. CKS I:':H.'. S i n n 0[f Frir'av A. M. t'hrhtfan Hour, rKnn ":!''! K^ep Timr with Ixmni]« *:!"· W o r l d N«%. Mn*r n L'ily M e r r l M u l s D i m b a l h ) K:'M) Today in f*a;r !(;l'i Clear Ijhe nn lh»- Air »:!-» Tlp% and Tune'-. Tidy lloii-t T r t d - u c l s !):·:.-. ,Sonr? of Omar. Omar I lour !t:^i O p e n loor. Sl.iitdard H^«tld^. CBS !i:l. Rachtlor's Children. \Vnnder Bread, I0:|iil New?. l » i ? r t Jacob K. D e c k e r and ! .Situs ( I ) T m b a l h l 10:1.*, lliblc r.roartca'sl. R a d i o C h a p e l 10:31) \VaJU Serenade TD:l."i It o m e Town News, Olobe-GaieUe 'Jeiiten) 11:01) K.iIf Smith Speaks, (iener.il f o o d s C1W M:1.'i M»lery M e l o d y tJamc I I : S « Rom an re nt lleltTi Trent. American Home Producl*. CBS M:4.-, Onr Gal Sunday. Anitricin Home Product*. CBS I2:CO Job Note? 12:03 Today's Markets 13:1.i Tlic Old Timers li:SO Front Page Xetr*. Osco Self S t r t i c e |2;i;» Mcci the Band l:m V o n n r Dr. Malonr. O r n r r a l Foods CHS I; I.*. J U T re Jorttan. M. I)., C r u r r a l Koo,|s. ( r.S l::i« VVr 1.,\ r anrt l.rani. Ornrr-U Fon.l* CHS I:l.i Treasury Stnr Paradp *;fl« -Morton no«-n«r. Coca-CnTa -,':l.l Mary Marlln, Standard Brandt, CBS | 2:;:i. School of t h e A i r . CE.S ZM) Hrriad.iv ay Ma l i n e r . O u r n fila*.* CBS 3rf. nil! ColrlTn and Mir X r w . CH5 3:30 M.iilbag Rpquei-t Program ·5:00 Fun u-ith D u n n . CBS 4:35 Sinfi Alonp. CBS 4 ' -tr ' cS* rfori ;VomciK 1Vr '^iry f;um. H o w e anrt Ihr Nwn. CBS Good Health. S q u i b b Co.. t" To You ens 30 Spori5 C.micrj I-j WoMrt Today. (Jtucral M l c c t r i r . CBS *v .iieanmic of t h e Ne;is. n. r. Goodrich Company. CIJS W Neiv* of Ihe X a L i o n T a t l e r s o n V l-"i Dateline, CBS :tn Friendly Tlmt. 0" Kale Smith P. G. A C. Grain Betl Beer ens 7:.".:. Grain Kelt Nou S:no Thil Bren jter n:ini Moire i ft-. CBS '.I:WI T h e S v m p h n u e U e lotijin* W a l r h r t I«:»C1 K v e n l n B NVM Ro .*liIMr omrianr I T Roy. Quaker Oal, Durantc, Camel C i j a r - M. P l a s t r o . u r a M i r v Sore p.iriilc ML. Miniver. rRK

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