The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 14, 1944 · Page 2
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March 14, 1944

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

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Tuesday, March 14, 1944
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2 Tuesday, March 14, 1944 .MA80X CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE PLEAS MADE IN LORENZEN CASE Defendant Claims He Heard Witches' Voices Ida Grove--The defense completed its testimony Tuesday morning in the trial of William Lorenzen, 58, for the poison murder of his wife, Mrs. May Lorenzen, and the case was expected to go to the jury early Tuesday afternoon. His plea to the jury was begun shortly before noon by County Ally. Ray G. Walter after the defense had completed calling witnesses in an attempt to prove that Lorenzen is not guilty of his wife's death because of insanity. Among the final defense witnesses were Dr. Woods, Iowa City, a psychiatrist, Max Studer, Iowa state agent, and Sheriff Yousling of Ida county. Lorenzeu testified Monday thai ' witches came to him often last fall when lie was in the field and urged him to "get rid of her.' He said some of the witches wei-e" large, some small, some red and some green. The only time he was free of these "spells," he declared, was when he was away from home and in other company. . Lorenzcn's plea when arraigned was innocent because of insanity Asked if he would want to be in his wife's place in order to bring,her back, he replied "yes." He testified he met Mrs. Eleanor Huss, former hotel maid, in the hallway of a Sioux City hotel, anc said he went to see her after she moved to Holstein, Iowa. . Dr. G. Alexander Young, Ornah; psychiatrist, and Dr. Charles Obermnn, superintendent of the state hospital at Cherokee, were defense witnesses at a night session Monday night. White House Elevator Broken; F. R. Remains Away From His Office W 3. s h i n s i o n, (fP)--President Roosevelt remained away from his office Tuesday and worked instead in his white house study. Presidential Secretary Stephen Early told reporters that "the white house elevator is broken." With the small elevator out of commission, John C. White, United States ambassador to Peru--the only person on Mr. Roosevelt's appointment list--had to climb the stairs to the 2nd floor study to pay his respects before going to his new post at Lima. DOCTORS ELECT Emmetsburg--The annual winter meeting and program of the Upper Des Moines Medical Society was-held-at-the Kermore hotel in Emmetsburg. Election of officers resulted in the following: Dr. Thomas L. Ward of Arnolds Park president: Dr. R. J. Brink, Ayrshire, vice president; and Dr. M. T. . M o r t o n , Esthervilie, secretary- treasurer. TRAPPED JAPS REGROUPING TO MAKE NEW RAID Repulsed in Suicidal Attack on Allies at Empress Augusta Bay 15} IUCI1AKD C. BKKGIIOLZ Associated Press War Editor ! Japanese hopelessly trapped on Bougainville island in the Solomons have been repulsed bloodily in :i 4-day suicidal attack on allied positions at Empress Augusta bay but are reporte dro-grouping for another assault. And a new smash against the Japanese in northern Burma was announced by southeast Asia allied headquarters Tuesday. British forces breached enemy defenses on the Upper Chindwin river, thus adding a new spearhead in the drive to clear northern Burma and permit the opening of a land supply route to China. From the south'Pacific, Associated Press War Correspondent Vern Haugland reported that at the height of the Bougainville battle, more than 500 'Nipponese hurled themselves ill a frenzied death plunge at the barbed wire barricades at the north end of the allied lines. A few got through but were wiped out later. Headquarters estimated at least 1,000 Japanese have been killed and many raore wounded in the battle which began last Wednesday. American casualties have been light. Haugland said the Japanese out-flanked by allied amphibious operations and faced with ultimate starvation and annihilation, attacked without hope o£ victory but spurred by the sacrificial purpose or killing as many Americans as they could before they perished. American cavalrymen w h o have brought Los Negros island in the Admiralty group under control occupied two small islands 1,000 yards off the coast of Manus island, largest in the Admiralties. Minor resistance was overcome. Wewak, New G u i n e a , was pounded from the air for the second straight day with a. 112 ton assault Sunday, and Rubaul, New Britain, had allied planes overhead for six hours during a 117 ton strike.' Wake island, enemy held U. S. possession in the mid-Pacific, was raided for the 15th time when army and navy heavy bombers :xured 50 tons of explosives on the tiny island's defenses Saturday. Other planes hit Nauru is- and southwest of the Gilbert group and three undesignated atolls in the Marshalls. iThe new allied success in north Burma p u t s the British troops about 100 miles west of Japan's Trawaddy valley- defense line, oward which Lt. Gen. Joseph W. Stilwell's forces a r e driving Torn the Hukawng valley. A headquarters communique revealed Stilweil was visited recently at his advanced headquarters by Lord Louis Mountbatten, allied commander in southeast Asia. THE RED CROSS IS AT HIS SIDE LET'S KEEP IT THERE give more in '44 RED CROSS WAR FUND Candidates for alhletic games in ancient Greece did not eat meat but lived on new cheese, dried figs, and boiled grain with warm water. REAL DISCOVERY FOR HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE Danstrais iiich Blood Pressure (Essential llyperunsion) u usually marked by distressing symptoms sucr , a , dizziiioss, throbbing htad- achcs, sleeplessness and nervousness. If dixc, eardtd. Ihis may lead to Heart Trouble Stroke Paralrtii. I larde nine of the Arteries or Kid r.cy rrnnblc. Dlaroonei. discovery of , l.cart spc- cralist. 15 Ucsipcd to quietly aid in the relief of Uiese distressing symptoms. Diamonei E ou directly to work in three different. u-ays to aid in the, relief of these dunjrer- ous symptoms. Results are speedy-- within as short n lime as ttvo weeks sufferers often find t h a t Djamwicjc has accomplished 75CJ of the I W a l reduction posible Kitii thi? formula H yo,i suffer from I [ij), Bloo.1 Pressure you .mv try n i A M O N K X ni ,hc.ut ri^ir* a peCv. To introduce this »onIerf..t treatment lo a millinn nev .urTerers this liberal trial oiler is nude for A limited time only. N0 JUOXEY. Write for a full TWO supply of Diamontx for only SI EM and a lew cents postaue. Use Diamond according to the simple directions for only tivo TOla. If M the end of thai .time you are not delighted with results your money wilt he refunded without delay. There arc no strings or conditions-- you are the soTe judjr You owe i' to yoctsilf to make Ihis tent at once- Wrue ' ' Arlrfr m . n . n i A M O N L X COMPANY. Sir, N. \hchfcar, Ave.. Depu -is Chicago 1. Illinoi. RADIONIC HEARING AID BY Accfpted by Mtdiettl Aafocitttioi Council en PhyticcI Tktrnpy Complete with crystal micropnone.radionic lubes, batteries and battery-saver circuit One model-- one price-- one quality- Zenith's finest. No extras-- no "decoys." as easy to adjust as a pair of binoculars! Investigate this nationwide crusade to louxr the cost of neanng. Come in for a demonstration. You, are the judge of whether you can hear or not. Demand is greater than supply. We sell only lo those whom a hearing aid can help Wo high pressure salesman will call on you. Dr. J. H. Lepper, Opt. 28 Is! S. E. Mason Cily, la. ARCTIC RAILROADING--A train on the army's White Rass Yukon railway proceeds cautiously over a trestle following a blizzard which tied up traffic for 2 weeks. Churchill Says South Ireland to Be Isolated INDICATES NEW RESTRICTION IN AREA PLANNED Declares Threat of Catastrophe to Allies by Spies to Be Avoided L o n d o n . (/P)--Prime Minister Churchill told commons Tuesday that Britain and the United States plan "to isolate southern Ireland from the outer world"--a virtual quarantine by methods yet to be disclosed which would seal off that potential spy-post during the llth hour to the opening of the western front. Churchill's words clearly implied an extension of' restrictions to the border between northern Eire,") and perhaps i-blockade of Eire, where President De Valera has refused to close German and Japanese offices. Restrictions on travel to Eire, in a policy designed Great Britain from in view of the of Irishmen who are which even generations would not bridge. ''The British government would also be held accountable to the people of the United States 1 if it could be shown that we had in any way failed to do everything in our power to safeguard their troops." Sir William Henry Davison, conservative, asked whether the Prime Minister considered it essential that the Ulster-Eire border be closed "in view of the activities of the IRA (Irish Republican army) who had declared war on Britain and had recently been apprehended with papers giving particulars of the American forces at present in Ulster and with certain plans of then- operations." "I prefer to confine my statement in general terms today," Churchill replied. "All (he necessary measures within the limits which I have described will of course be taken as they arc deemed necessary." Asked whether the dominions had been consulted, Churchill observed, " c o m p l e t e unity of thought prevails throughout the British commonwealth as far as I am aware/' Asked if "it would not be possible in any decision for further approaches to Eire to suagest that if normal relations should be operated the question of partition would be the subject of discussion when peace came," (meaning whether Britain would agree to re-open the question of Irish union) Churchill replied: "I hardly can think of a more ill-conceived approach to the unity of Ireland." NEW HAMPSHIRE HOLDS PRIMARY Series of Preferential Ballots Is Started By LYLE C. WILSON Washington, (U.R--New Hampshire Tuesday opened the presidential preference primary season which will extend through May 19. During that period a maximum of 18 states, including New Hampshire, could give their vot- Icrj an opportunity in one form or another of indicating their preference among republican and democratic presidential candidates for nominations. 1944 Churchill said, are "the first step' in a policy designed to isolate Great Britain from southern Ireland, and also to isolate southern Ireland from the outer world during the critical period now approaching." "If a catastrophe were to occur to the allied armies which could be traced to the retention of German and Japanese representatives in Dublin, a gulf would be opened between Great Britain on one hand and southern Ireland on the other which even generations would not bridge," he told commons. Churchill declared that the British government had been consulted throughout by the United States on the Washington recjuest that Eire close German and Japanese consulates and "gave the American approach full support." Churchill said: "The initiative of this matter was taken by the United States government because of the dan- Mr to the American armed forces from the presence of axis missions in Dublin. The British government, however, was consulted throughout by the United States Kovernmcnt and gave the American approach full support. "We have for some time past taken a number of measures to minimize the dangers arising from a substantial disservice to the allied cause involved in the retention by Mr. De Vnlcra's government of the German minister and Japanese consul with their staffs in Dublin. "The time has now come when these measures must be strengthened, and the restrictions on travel to Ireland announced in the press yesterday arc the first step to isolate the outer world during the critical period which now is approaching. "I need scarcely lo say how painful it is lo us to take such measures " numbers fighting so bravely In our armed forces and the many deeds of personal heroism by which they have kept alive the martial honor of the Irish race. "Ko one. I think. c;m reproach us for precipitancy. No nation in tiie world would have been so patient. In view, however, of the fact that both British and Dominion lives and the lives of. the soldiers of our allies are imper- illed, we are bound to do our utmost to obtain effective security lor the forthcoming operations. "There is also the future to consider. H a catastrophe were to occur to the allied armies which could be traced to the retention of the German and Japanese representatives in Dublin, a gulf would be opened between Great [have been n'olabic for aclivily by Britain on the one hand and [Wendell L. Willkic. the most ag- soulhcrn Ireland on the other i grcssivc campaigner for rcpubli- In 3 states, Alabama, Arkansas and Georgia, state executive committees determine whether there shall be a preferential vote Among t h e other states, some enable voters to express a preference among potential presidential nominees listed on the ballot and others provide a choice among national convention delegates who pledge themselves or express a preference for certain i n d i v i d u a l candidates. All of the preferential primary process is part of the system by which the states choose delegates to the political national conventions. Slates which do not provide a ballot of any kind may choose their delegates by state convention or the state political organizations may select them. A f t e r New Hampshire's vote Tuesday for delegates lo the republican and democratic national conventions, there will be a lull until April 4 when New York and Wisconsin hold primaries. Thereafter the primaries come in this order: April 11, Illinois, Nebraska; April 25. Massachusetts. Pennsylvania; May 1, Maryland: May 2. Alabama, California, F l o r i d a , South Dakota: May S. West Virginia, Ohio: May 16, New Jersey; May -- - -holds least 2 months" before the national conventions. The date in Georgia would be selected by the state committee. Primary preliminaries so far STATEMENT ON DRAFT EXPECTED Think E. R. to Urge Hard Boiled Policy Washington, UP)--P r e s i d e n t Roosevelt is expected Tuesday to ask local boards to adopt a hard- boiled policy on the drafting of fathers, in order to protect vital from a growing on their skilled war industries military drain help. Mr. Roosevelt, it was predicted, will "clarify" his memorandum on Feb. 26, which called for a review of all occupational deferments and which, some officials assert, has prompted many draft boards to turn to industrially-deferred non-fathers to fill their quotas. The memorandum thus bas had the effect, some government sources said, of giving the local boards- another way of post-pon- ing the draft of fathers, even (hough Mr. Roosevelt aid not intend any special consideration for them. W a r M a n p o w e r Commission Chairman Pa.ul V. JVIcNutt made the disclosure Monday that a white house message might be forthcoming within 24 hours. He indicated, after he and war production board chairman Donald Nelson had talked with the president, that the subject to be dealt with was occupational deferment and the "serious sitpation" arising from the exodus of trained manpower from war plants. McNutt stopped talking at that point, but informed sources within the war production board and WMC offered these predictions: 1. That Mr. Roosevelt would emphasize that pre-Pearl Harbor fathers should get the same treatment as non-fathers. 2.- That he would call for some new machinery to insure that highly essential plants get a measure of protection from the drafting of engineers, technicians and other key workers. The manpower problem made a highly explosive session of. last Tesday's meeting of the full war production board, it was learned, with the top officials of several agencies complaining against the new trend toward drafting of key workers. In some industries notably high octane gasoline, radar, synthetic rubber, and some a i r c r a f t operations--a high percentage o[ the skjllcd technologists and engineers are young men. The war department was lined up against the navy, the maritime commission, WPB and WMC on the question, it was reported, because the army is convinced it must have younger men doing the fighting. can presidential nomination, and apparent agreement by a preponderance of democratic organizations in primary states that President Roosevelt will have a 4th term nomination. Only in Massachusetts is there any formal challenge so far to the accumulation of delegates by the Roosc- velt-for-presidcnt forces. FINN PROPOSALS ARE REJECTED Swedish Sources Doubt Early Peace Is Likely Stockholm, (U.fi)--Russia has rejected Finland's counterproposals lor an armistice, reliable sources said Tuesday, and Finnish sources saw little prospect of an separate peace. early Swedish quarters, however, said the Itussian note of rejection was "by uu means entirely negative" and expressed hope of a solution. The fact that Russia did not publish immediately her rejection was interpreted here as a sign that Finland would be given another chance to consider carefully whether to accept the original soviet provisions for an armistice. Jack Fleischer, United Press staff correspondent who just has arrived in Helsinki, indicated that an important announcement by the Helsinki government was imminent. The Finnish parliament was scheduled !o meet Tuesday, but Finnish circles doubted the session would prove sensational. The Russian note, which arrived in Helsinki by way of Stockholm, was understood to insist upon Fin- laud's acceptance of the original 6 terms laid down by the Soviets before any formal peace negotiations berin. Finland had attempted to compromise by countering the original demands with a suggestion that all questions be left for negotiation. Russia's oi-ginal proposals called for negotiation only of the questions of demobilization of the Finnish army, reparations and possession of the Petsamo region, but insisted on immediate internment of 100,000 German troops in Finland, withdrawal of Finnish troops within their 1940 borders and release of all soviet and allied prisoners of war and civilian internees. PROJECT IS DENIED Washington, (fP)--A request b* the first Iowa Hydro-Electric Co- Operative of Muscatine and Davenport for' reconsideration of its application, previously dismissed, for a federal license ior a power project on the Cedar river has been denied, the federal power commission announced. Penicillin Development Came Through Grant of $1,280 for Research New Vork, (U,f--A small grant of $1,280 led to the development of the wonder drug penicillin, Raymond Fosdick, president of the Rockefeller Foundation, revealed Tuesday. In ;t review of the foundation's acvtivities during 1943, Fosdick related that in May, 1936, the foundation received a Jotter from Dr. H. W. Florey. professor of pathology at Oxford university, asking for a grant of that amount. The scientist explained that he was developing a chemical up proach to problems of pathology, had added 2 chemists to his staff, and needed funds for additional laboratory equipment. "The grant was made at once," Fosdick related, "and seldom has so small a contribution led to sucli momentous results. For it was this laboratory, this equipment, and this group under Dr. Florey that pioneered the clinical use of penicillin." Florey's work with the drug, which has already saved (he lives of thousands of wounded service men and is considered one of the most revolutionary discoveries in modern medicine, has been supported since that time by annual grants from the foundation. TRAIN KILLS EX-CONDUCTOR Eagle Grove Man Was Pensioned 6 Weeks Ago Easle Grove, (JP)--Robert McCarty. tiG. retired railroad conductor, was killed Sunday when hit by a Chicago Great Western freight train at a crossing near the road's passenger station here. McCarty was reported to be out for a walk when the accident happened. The crossing is an open one at the east end of the business district. He had been a conductor on the Chicago Northwestern road for many years, and was pensioned 6 weeks ago. He leaves a wife, son and daughter. Funeral arrangements have not been made. YOUTH CENTER ALMOST READY Membership Cards to · Be Issued, Minus Fees Iowa Falls -- High school boys Saturday morning began cleaning and decorating the room which is to be used for a youth recreation center. Plans for the center were presented to u group of parents, teachers, and high school pupils at Central school Friday evening by P. K. Wright, chairman of the directors. Other members of the board include Mrs. Robert Hamilton, vice chairman: Mrs. Dewey Gilbert, Jr., secretary-treasurer; Mrs. Lloyd O'Kelly, and the Rev. Nelson I. Baxter. Mrs. Howard Flower is to be the supervisor, and will be on duty whenever the center is open unless a special group is using the room. Special groups must furnish their own supervision. Membership cards will be issued, but there w i l l be no fees. Rules' of conduct will be made by a student committee with the approval of the board of directors. A juke box has been furnished by the Highland Country club. The rear of the room will be used for dancing, and part will be used for a lounge. High school pupils have been contributing money toward the project, and some money has been contributed from the community and war chest. Italian Prisoners in England Strike When Beer Ration Is Stopped London. (fi)--Italian prisoners of war went on strike Tuesday at camp in southern England because their beer ration of half a pint daily was slopped. The prisoners refused to go to work in the fields, cut wood or do any other camp chores until the ration is restored. Cocoa was used for currency and commerce in the Aztec Empire. P AUL LUKAS, winner of the academy award for his performance in "Watch on the Rhine," visits George Buriis and Gracie LUKAS A l l e n o n their broad- c a s t o v e r KGLO - CBS Tuesday at 8 p. rn. · - ·· · Venturing timidly into the Burns and Allen household, Lukas is bludgeoned by Gracie nto joining her foundering little theater group. Mindful that the screen actor is a "hot" prospect for her theatricals, Gracie tries to bait him with a "Nigel Bolingbroke Award," which Bolingbroke, a poolroom Hamlet, has just dreamed up. Announcer Bill Goodwin is in on the plot. * * * S ABOTAGE in n paper mill is the challenge facing Steve Wilson, managing editor of The Illustrated Press, on "Big Town'' over KGLO-CBS Tuesday at 7 p. m. When "accidental'.' death comes to '"Dad"' Warren, a friend of Steve's \vho operates the paper mill, the crusading managing editor and his reporter Lorelei go after the saboteurs with a vengeance. * * * TiHE LIFE-LONG slrugsle of Dr. Sun Yat Sen, J- founder of the Chinese republic, to free and unify his country, will be portrayed by the noted character aclor Sam .laffe on KGLO-CBS' "New Horizous" broadcast titled "The New China," Wednesday at 2:30 p. m. * * * S OPRANO EILEEN FAKKELL sings "I'll Be Around," "Someday I'll Find You" and "There Is a Fountain" on KGLO-CBS' "American Melody Hour" Tuesday at G:30 p. ni. Numbers sung by Baritone Bob Harmon are "A Lovely Way to Spend an Evening.' 1 "1 Love You" and "Is Jly Baby Blue Tonight." Contralto Evelyn MacGregor per- forms "You're the Dream, I'm the Dreamer" and "I Would Lay Me Doon and Dee for My Laddie." * * * T HE republican party and inflation, is the topic of 2 members of the house of representatives, in succeeding weeks on "Congress Speaks" over KGLO-CBS: j j · Representative Wright Patman, : democrat of Texas, discusses the question, "Is'the Republican Party the Party of Inflation'!" on "Congress Speaks," Tuesday at 9:30 p. m. On the following Tuesday, March 21, Representative Jesse.P. Wolcott, republican of Michigan, answers Rep. Patman', when he discusses the statement, "The Republican Party Is Not the Party of Inflation" at 9:30 p. m. * * * J UDY'S "RANCHO CANOVA HOTEL" PROVES A HOSTEL HEADACHE-TO'THE LANDLADY ON KGLO-CBS' "JUDY CANOVA SHOW" TUESDAY AT 7:30 P. M. HEARD WITH JUDY ARE EDDIE DEAN, HUBY DANDRIDGE MEL BLANC KEN N1LES AND GORDON JENKINS' ORCHESTRA. * * * TJARITONE WILLIAM HARGRAVE is guest ot J-* Lyn Murray oil his KGLO-CBS musical show "To Your Good Health" Wednesday at 5:15 p. m. Harjrrave sinss Bizet's "Stand Up and Fight," and Lehar's "Girls, Girls, Girls." Murray conducts his orchestra and chorus in "Maxims," and "Sneak Low." * * * PRESIDENT EDUARD BENES of Czecho- -*· siovokia is heard from London, seat of his exiled government, during the 2nd program of the new series, "Columbia Presents Corwin," Tuesday on KGLO- CBS at 9 p .m. The broadcast, a dramatic tribute to the Crech people, is titled "The Long Name None Could Spell," and is written, directed and produced by Norman Corwin. The date of the broadcast marks the 5th anniversary of the nazi invasion of Czechoslovakia. BENES · KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES · It is estimated that Finland's 1 output of nickel in 1942 \vas 13.-I 000 tons--or about 5 per cent of I the world's supply. 13, preston. If Arkansas a primary, it must be at W H O KLD .NLTWUKU mill Kitncycle* T U E S D A Y EVtNIXG fi::J Nc-.vs 10:00 Victory Tunes fi:^'t Jimmy FiclTcr 10:1^ iVcws 7:00 Jolinny PrcscnllO:30 EVf for Ihc Bov 7:30 Dntc witli J u d y 11:0i News. Mmic " S;00 Mys. Theater 11:15 Hoy Shield f.:OT McGcc. Molly 11:30 News 9:00 Bob Hopv 11:43 Mtisi^, Xcu-s 9:30 Red Skclton 12:00 Words al War WEDXESDAT MORMXG 5:30 Jerry Smith 8:30 News -):43 A I M a r y L c c 3:43 Allen Rcth f,:00 Heaven. Home 9:00 Lor.i Lawton 6:15 Farm Service ~ "~ " C:30 Farm News fi:4. Jerry. Zelrlil ' Drclcr · :!. Time-lo Shire 7:30 N r w F 7:4.', Uncle Sl.n E.oo K. D. S:I5 9:15 . 9:30 Help Mate 9:45 Star Pl'yh'jiC. 10:00 Road of Life 1H:I5 Vic:Sarle l.t:r^h Brave Tni w. in:45 n.ivicl lloruni Webber 11:00 Judy. J u n e Tuesday P. M. r.nKi «)uincv Howe and the N e w s , CHS -":!.» KGLO Forum ri:2-l Flours wMicaci *·:::» Sport* ram cm ."t:l-"» The World Today, ^envr*] Electri ens ."i:.V. MeanTiijE the the News. B. r. Goo rtch ("ompiny, CBS K:'K| Xtws of thr Nation, P. G. A(Patterson' fi:!."; Harry Jatnr* anil Hi* M u i c MaVer l A me ri ran Melody- ra*rr A ^:"'i R i p Town. I r o n i / c d Vrii«.t. CIJS · :"fl J u d y ;annv3t Show. Cot-iir Tonlh P o w d e r . CBS *:X1 World News »:W Kurn!, anil A l l e n . S w * n Soap. CBS «:30 Report lo the N a t i o n , t l c r t r i c Com- panic*. CRS 9:00 CBS Prcscnli Corwin. CBS 9:31 Congress Speaks, CBS S:4."] Guy Lombnrdo'R OrcheMrft. CBS 10:00 K T r n i n ? New* Roundup. Vane* .MiibEc Company (Patterson) 10:20 Sens Panicle 10:30 Romance. CBS 1!:W News. CBS 11:05 Buffalo Presents. CBS 11:30 Jimmy milliard's Orchestra. CBS 13:00 News. CHS 12:03 Sign Off Wednesday f i : C " M u v i c A t R o u n d u p B : M Mornln; \ c w s Roundup. T v d e n t'rrdt ( ,\t nurn i ^:M 11 threw Christ tan Hour, Dr. l i c h - Hson ZH Keep Time with Damons !.-· W o r l d News. Mason Cily H e r - j rhmtl* ( O i m b a t h ) I -v::i. Today in 0»ze | n:iHi Clear E.akt on the Air !:!.· Tip* and Tunts. Tirty House Prud- ucti !»;·:." Snnc* of Omar. Omar Flour !::!" Open Door. Standard Krands. CBS 0:4*i Bachelor's Children. Wonder Bread. ens |II:IKI .Tv«i lli;f\t. J a c n b K. Decker and Son*; F l H m b a t M 111:1-. Hi Mr R i o a d r a M . llxTin C h a p e l 10:30 U'alU Time !fl:l.1 If r m r TOM n N e w s , l i l o b t - l i a i c l t e l.Ttn^rn ) 1I:OO Kale Smith S p e a V i . {i en era I food*. CBS T I : I T , M v s i c r y M r - I o d y Game lf:"|t Romanrc of Helen Trent. American Homr Products. CBS 11:1.1 Our Gal Sunday, A m e r i c a n Home Product?. CHS 17:00 Job Not 05 32:05 Today'? Markets , 12:15 The Old Timers 1^:30 Front l*Jij^ News, Osco Self Setvt Drag (F.illersan) 12:45 Meet the Band t:0* Yonnjr Dr. Malone. General Foods, CBS 1:15 Joyce Jordan, M. D.. General Foods. CBS 1:30 TVe Love *nd I, earn. General Food*. 3:»l Broadway Matinee. O w e n CBS '·;·:'· Kill cofeiio and t h e New., ci 3:30 Mailbag Request Program 4:00 Fun with Dunn, CBS 4:30 Sine; Along. CBS t : l ^ A m e r i c a n Women. I V r i f l e r CRS ' e anrt the Xew*. CBS iod l l f a l l b , Seiuibb Co. i:W Quinrr I i:l. Tn Vuilr ens i=TM Soorls C.itnerft i:t. - . Thr \Vorlrf Tnrtay Ctn.ral f CBS i:.1.1 .Mranine nf thr N f w x It r rich Co.. CHS ;:110 N e w s nf the Nation. F. G. R:l.-, Harry James CBS K:::«l Friendly Ti and lib M I I M C .Maker., e. Grain Hell ~-:«n Sammy Kaye. Old Golds. CBS · i.;« Ir. Chrhllan. C h f i t b r o u f h . CRS .M.I (train R r l t Xeiv* J:«l Krank Sinatra S h o » . Vlmms, CBS J."J Carson Slum, Campbell Soup,, CRS i;4."t Trcjif-ury Shir P.iraeSe :!:00 M o r t o n Dftivnry. Coc*-Col ·J:f5 SMry M a r H n . S t a n d a r d FlniTiiK CBS i 11: 2:30 Scliool of (hr Air of Ihe Americas. I I ^ U CBS ' 12:03 S f f J H O f f 9:00 Grral Moment In CBS 9:30 Home Talent Show tlonal Bank (Patterson?' I":W Trea»ary Son* Parade 10:30 Invitation to Music CBS Music. CrtartFst. - . ens ( 1 1 : 0 3 P c t r i l l o . Jeanclte a n d McCo. I B o r n i e Cmnmiues. CES »·». c us

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