The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 15, 1944 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 15, 1944
Page 2
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·) Wednesday, .March 15, 1!M4 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE offensive that continued into the afternoon with increasing fury. Approximately the same weight o£ bombs was rained on towns, bridges and communications centers to the north and northwest-places where the Germans might attempt another delaying stand as at Cassino. German troops in the Anzio beachhead also were hard hit at the same time. The allied flyers h i t t i n g Cassino turned against the Germans one of the luftwaHe's own most frightening psychological weapons--whistling devices attached to as many bombs as possible--to see how the enemy stood up under his own type o£ "screamers." Mitchell bombers began the assault at 8:30 a. m.. and after 2 formations had gone over the tar. get, flying fortresses arid liberators came in to pound it from 8:50 a. nt. to noon. Then B-1G marauders swarmed over the tou'h. Never before had such air power hit an objective in support ot ground troops, and few other air operations are comparable to this. A-20 Douglas Bostons also took part in the assault on Cassino iwhile lightnings, thunderbolts and spitfires gave the bombers escort. Warhawk fighters and fighter- bombers and A-36 dive bombers were out elsewhere on defensive patrols and in supporting operations against other targets. Lt. Alfred L. Cummings, East Korwalk, Conn., and Lt. B. W. Davis, Baltimore, flew lightning; over Cassino taking photographs · "Although it was only midmorning when we flew over, the place seemed wiped out," Davit, said. "There was a cloud of grayish black smoke and dust reaching 5,000 feet high. 7 ' Allied beachhead troops have wiped out a German pocket o resistance and improved their positions south oC Carroceto, 21 miles below Rome, where the Germans last month launched some of theij fiercest attacks against the allict lines headquarters announced. . The attack was made by British troops who at last reports stil were- mopping up the enemy h the area, headquarters said. In ai adjacent region other British troops tested the German positions and brisk fighting followed but no ground changed hands. Allied assumption of an offensive role in the valley soutl of Carroceto came'as bright sun" · shine replaced bad weather, bu the ground still was soggy. Else where along the perimeter of the beachhead there was a active pa trolling: by American and British troops and harassing artillery fire The Germans have been ob served regrouping around th beachhead for the past week and they had been expected to launcl a 4th offensive, but so far thi has not materialized. Airforce headquarters said pho Ojjruphs showed that 100 railroad | f" ~' ars were destroyed or duniuged n Tuesday's marauder raid gainst the Prenestin'a rail yards n Home--the 8th attack on the ;ternal City. (CBS quoted an al- iec! headquarters announcement s saying large stretches of. track voro.lorn up and a chemical plant incl warehouses were hit.) The raid, was coupled with Mit- liell attacks ofl rail yards at Orte and Term, north of Home, and ssaults on Piombino and Marina )i Pisa harbors by medium jombers of the coastal airforce. 'ighler-bombers again attacked Vlontallo Di Castro, cutting the nain west coast rail line and etting fire to the station. Four ·nemy planes were destroyed dur- ng the day for a loss of one al- ied craft. German planes raided Naples early Wednesday, dropping flares vhich brightly illuminated the city and its waterfront with an eerie orange glow which was re- 'lected as far away as the slopes of Vesuvius. Anti-aircraft bat- eries sent up a heavy curtain of ire. Woman Who Deserted 2 Small Sons Hunted in St. Cloud Area Minneapolis. (U.R) -- Police reported Wednesday search for Airs. Irene Wisncss, 23, navy wife who allegedly deserted her 2 small sons last week because she no longer "could live a lie," was centered in the St. Cloud area. While police awaited return of Stanley Wisness, her husband, from the navy camp at Farragut, Idaho, they investigated reports that a woman answering Mrs. Wisncss' description, in company with a 45 year old man, had asked lodging at the farm home of John Moga, near New Brighton. Moga said the pair remarked, after he said he had no lodging, they would have to hitch-hike to St. Cloud. Otto Morck, first assistant county attorney, said a request for a warrant charging Mrs. Wisness with abandonment had been refused by the county attorney's office because the father was able to support the children. He indicated a lesser charge might be brought against the mother. David, 4. and Roger. 18 months old. were found by police Sunday after David awoke Sunday morning and began hunting tht. neighborhood in a search for his "Mommy." Mrs. Wisness had left notes indicating she was in love with another man and was leaving the city with him and charging tha a 14 year old girl was responsible for breaking up the Wisness home. The father has been in the navy for several months. U. S. Force Unopposed With Sally Into Jap Empire Seas By RICHARD C. BERG HO LZ Associated Press War Editor A daring sweep of south Pacific seas failed to stir up a single Japanese ship or combatant plane, an American cruiser-destroyer task force reported Wednesday, but allied flyers found good hunting at Wewak, New Guinea, where*- -- WOUNDED SOLDIER SAVED--A combat cameraman of the army signal corps made this dramatic sequence of pictures as Pvt. Homer C. Council of Columbus, Ga., was hit by enemy fire while with an infantry patrol on Bougainville. Top ieft, Private Comiell grabs his hip where the bullet entered and cries out that he is hit. Next, a medical eorpsman pins a syrette to his jacket to show that he has received morphine and gives first aid to tiie wound. Bottom left, litter bearers carefully carry the wounded soldier to a battalion aid station just behind the front lines, and right, Private Connell reaches the surgery where he is immediately operated upon. The prompt treatment saved his life. they bagged possibly 05 enemy planes during a 3-day 500-ton assault. The task force ventured unchallenged the farthest west in Japan's south Pacific island empire of any American naval unit in the war. Failure to find a single Japanese ship or to draw the attack of a single Japanese plane caused Rear Adm. Aaron S. Merrill, task force commander, to comment: "It demonstrated our naval as well as air superiority over a large section of the South Pacific. It also looks, like the Japs have abandoned their forces (in the south Pacific) and left them to subsist on victory gardens." From Gen. Douglas MacArthur's headquarters came the tabulation of 85 enemy planes ''shot out of action" during the 3-day smash at Wewak, Japan's main air and supply base in northern New Guinea. The last reported of 3 strikes occurred Monday when 210 tons of explosives rained down on Wewak's 4 airdromes and supply areas. Two American planes failed to return. Suicidal lunges against Americans on Bougainville by trapped Japanese continued, but latest reports indicated the high point in the assault came Saturday and ince then all Japanese have been epulsed and all lines held firmly. Marines fighting on New Brit- lin's Willaumez peninsula sent a mail detachment to land on the joast to the west and pinch off "apanese stragglers from the Talasca battle front. And fith army roops rolled up their big guns to blast Manus island, largest in the Admiralty group, after com- Meting their conquest of 2 small slands lying i,000 yards offshore. Rabaul, New Britain, 170 airline miles from the Talasea battlefront, ook a 121-ton aerial pounding Sunday, and Catalina flying boal STOP wishing Back on Job Fort Madison, (*) -- The man who originated the "Professor Dizz" hurnor column 'in the Presidio, monthly publication of the state penitentiary, is writing it again after a few months "on the outside." He is Leo J. Sweeney, 40, now false The current issue of the Presidio carried an editor's note above the humor section calling attention to the fact it again was being written L by the originator ''who recently I returned for another s o j o u r n I here." serving his 3rd term on check or forgery charges. / WISH I COULD HELP OUR SOLDIERS I WISH MV JOS WERE MOKE IMPORTANT START doing British Slash Through Mam jap Defuses on Arakan Peninsula New Delhi. U.R--British Imperial tropos were reported slashing through the main Japanese defenses on the Arakan peninsula north of Akyab Wednesday while American and Chinese forces in northern Burma pursued a battered enemy column southward through the Hukawng valley. A communique from Admiral Lord Louis Mountbatten's headquarters said additional Japanese strong points east and northeast of the Razabil crossroads on the Buthiclaung-Manngdaw highway were occupied by the British imperials Tuesday. Other British u n i t s fought their way into Japanese' underground fortresses north of Buthidaung, killing at least 120 enemy troops in savage, hand-to-hand combat. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. Report Gayda Is Killed in Rome Raid London, (fP)--The Rome radio said Tuesday night that Virginio Gayda, former mouthpiece of Benito Mussolini as editor of II Giornale D'ltalia, was killed in an allied air raid on Rome Tuesday. The German-controlled radio said several waves of allied bombers-hit the city and Gayda was a victim in a bomb-hit building. Following Mussolini's o u s t e last July Gayda-was variously reported slain/ and a suicide, but later information via neutral countiies told of his safety. Gayda was Mussolini's premier exponent of the German-Italian axis, once calling it a "precious alliance of economic force." For years he inveighed against leaders and institutions of the democratic nations. Tuesday night's broadcast said Gayda's house was "hit and the whole building collapsed. Signer Gayda, who v. r as 'in his study at his working desk, was found dead under the debris." I'M DOING AH ARMV JOB WAT COUNTS I'M SETTING TRAINING I'LL VALUE ALL Ml LlfE VIMf YOU SAVE YOU SERVE WILLKIE WINS IN FIRST PRIMARY Most Delegates Favor Him m New Hampshire Manchester, N. H.. ffl)_N e w Hampshirc voters, first in the na- ion to select national convention delegates, chose a republican slate indicating a 4-3 leaning towards Wendell Willkie, and an unopposed d e m o c r a t i c slate pledger! to a f o u r t h term for President Roosevelt, incomplete ·cturns indicated Wednesday. With about 70 per cent of the returns tabulated in w h a t was considered a lest of convention strength between the 1040 repub- ican standard bearer and Gov Thomas E. Dewey of New York the voters' in Tuesday's primary apparently elected to the seven- man slate of delegates-at-large four who have announced they favored Willkie. One of the four, National Com r mUtceman Robert P. Burroughs said in a statement that Willkie "scored a significant victory." He explained that under New Hampshire's primary law, clele- ;ates pledged to any given candidate must continue to vote for that candidate even after he has relieved, them, so long as the candidate's name · is kepi before tli convention. For that reason. Burroughs pilots destroyed a 3-ship' convoy off the New Guinea coast. Other airmen pounded Kusaie, Japana's base in the eastern Caroline islands, Sunday, and hit C enemy bases in tiie Marshall islands east ot Kusaie. Flyers from the 14th airtorce in China pounded an airdrome and seaplane base on Japanese-held Hainan island off the south China coast Monday and shot down 5 of 12 intercepting fighters. Mopping up operations by allied forces in northern Burma accounted for 120 enemy dead in fierce fighting near Buthedaung, headquarters communiqued. Black Dragon Pass, gateway in southwestern Shansi province, China, has been recaptured by Chinese forces, Chungking reported. The Japanese had held the pass for 0 years. Consecration of Dean Haines as Iowa Bishop Likely Within 90 Days | If the selection of Dean Elwood^ Haines of Christ church cathedral, Louisville, Ky., as Episcopal bishop of Iowa is approved by the bi^hops and standing committees ot; the church throughout the country, iiis consecration is expected to be within the next 3 months, it was reported Wednesday. Dean Haines announced his acceptance Tuesday at Louisville to a committee of the Rev. C. Burnett Whiteheacl, Mason City, and Leo J. Capen and Weir Sears, both of Davenport. If the selection of Dean Haines is approved. Bishop Henry St. George Tucker. New York, will name the date for the new bishop's consecration at Davenport. "Let's Go Fishing" to Be Shown at Y. M. Wednesday Evening A moving picture, "Let's Go Fishing," featuring Tony Acetta, national fly and bait castin; champion, with Ted Husing as narrator, is to be shown Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at the Y. M. C. A. under the sponsorship of the North Central Iowa Rod and Gun club. The picture was scheduled for Tuesday evening at the club meeting but did not arrive until Wednesday. The meeting is open to the public without charge. The civil aeronautics board has before it the application of an undertaker who wants to start a flying ambulance and funeral service, stating that "there is considerable need for such a service. Woman Faints in Arms of Income Tax Agent Denver, internal revenue agent surprised a woman when he told her how much income tax she owed. Then she surprised him. She fainted in his arms, all 295 pounds of her. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. GREAT MOMENTS IN MUSIC* Tht Celanese Hour . presttilt Songs of Stephen Foster JianTcnnyMn stfrant J. I. McCcniMck tenor Rabcrt W««d» tarilanr G«ara« S«b«tkn landucUr T O N I G H T KGLO · 9 P. M. SPONSORED ei Celmnett Corporation of America «T*L, AMMY KAYE will have 2 popular feminine screen stars, Dorothy Lamour and Cass Daley, as his guests for t m the program .to be heard Wednesday over KGLO-CBS at 7 p. m. Dottie and Cass recently teamed up as screen pals in, "Riding High." For Dottie Lamour this will be her first visit with the "swing and sway" maestro Cass, who has made 2 consecutive appearances before, will play the role of the "mutual friend" and handle the · introductions between Sammy and his new guest. Sammy Kaye and the boys DOTTIE in the orchestra will lend the musical background to the half-hour show. * * * J EAX HEKSHOLT as Dr. Christian, thwarts a selfish, scheming mother's efforts to bend her grown son to her will in "Checkmate," the prize play dramatized on KGLO-CBS' "Dr. Christian" program, Wednesday at 7:30 p. ni. Judy Price, the doctor's assistant, played by Rosemary DeCamp, aids Dr. Christian is bringing the overbearing and recalcitrant mother to task and insuring her good behaviour in an unusual and thrilling climax, * + * P ETRILLO, Janette and MacConnack," KGLO- CBS' late evening musical program, features =aid Willkie agreed not to p u t ' a selection ot top tunes and topical comment. Weda lormally pledged slate in the "esday at 11:05 p. m. Maestro Caesar Petrillo's field but, rather, urged his sup- orchestra provides the music. Janette. CBS' .singing porters to run unpledged. A l l d e m o c r a t i c delegates elected were pledged to President Roosevelt. One Dewey-pledged candidate, Prof. Charles A. Holden of Dartmouth college, seemed assured of a place, while the other 2 at-large scats went to 2 unpledged political s'eterans. former Gnv. Hunt- Icy N. Spanieling and former U. S. Sen. George H. Moses. Burroughs said that the voters knew t h n t of the uninstructcd dele- '-pODAY--find out iabout t h e i opportunities that au-ait you in the Women's Army Corps. Apply at any U.S. Army Recruiting Station. Or write for illustrated booklet. Address: The Adjutant General. U.S.. Army, Recruiting and Induction Section, 4415 Munitions Bldg., Washington 25, D. C. (Women in essential war industry must have release from their employer or the U.S. Employment Service.) 3 NEW OPPORTUNITIES FOR WAC RECRUITS Under certain tondifioni, you m«y now rfrqtlf it-1. Your Army job. 2. Your branch of service. 3. The Army post where you're assigned. Find out If you'qualify We must give more in '44 to our THE NEEDS WACS... NEEDS YOU! WOMN-S MMT CMtt RED CROSS Sates elected would vote for Willkie "from the start." Dewey supporters were not disheartened hy the result. Ijowcvcr. Although 4 of the 5 Dewey- pledged candidates were newcomers to polUics-^havinjr never before appeared on a state-wide ballot--they all apparently out-polled tbe unpledged Harold K. Davison. chairman of the state republican --Imported raid victim · committee. Willkie visited New Hampshire last week but Dexvcy made no public acklotiwelgement to t h e ) group pledged to support him. ! Returns from 225 ot the stale's ! 29li precincts gave i For Delcgate-At-Large: | U--Huntley N. Spauldins 11,65!) U-W Governor Robert O. VIKGIXIO GAYDA Ladies' Aid Society Gives Font to Church Nashua--Special services were licit! at St. John's Lutheran church Sunday when a baptismal fountain was presented to the church by the member;; of the Ladies Aid Society. MescUimes Will Nel- Mn ;md William Klinehar* unveiled the f o u n t a i n ;nci Mrs. Mary Gucrochcl. the oldest member, made the presentation speech. The f o u n t a i n was oak to match the altar. As soon a? conditions permit ;in addition will be b u i l t to the church ntxi a pipe or^an installed. Memphis belle, does the vocal interpolations, and Franklyu MacConnack contributes his poetic, whimsical commentary. * * * A MIABLE JACK CARSON finds himself /i the butt of the not-too-subtle humor of his imperious butler, Arthur Treacher, of Agnes Moorehead in the i-ole of Carson- baiting Mrs. Freddie Martin, of his irrepressible nephew Tug well and finally, of Eddie Jlarr who's gonna "Tellya What I'm Gonna Do," Jack Carson Show" over KGLO-CBS Wednesday at 8:30 p. in. from Hollywood. Vocalist Margaret Whiting and Freddie Martin and his orchestra provide soothing music for Jack's overwrought nerves. * * * I N OBSERVANCE of St. Patrick's day (March 17), KGLO-CBS' "Great Moments » KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES Wednesday P. M. W H O KLII N h ~ l » l l R « , lain KHnrTClei W E D N E S D A Y CVEM.VG r»:4."i KMlenboni 10: Ij News 7iOO Mr.. Mrs. North 10:43 SMr Paradr ! 7:T.O Beat tlic H;-ml 11:01 New?. Mu«lc · £: "1 Time to Smite ] T : ~ n N c w « a:.ll) DM. Ally. 11:4. Miittc. N r u n : 9:M Kay Kyscr I2-.OO Mirth, Mailn I 10:00 Victory Times Blood 11.544 U--George H. -Moses 10.270 U-W Robert W. Upton K.6SO U-W Frank J. Sulloivay 7.545 U-W Robert P. Burroughs 7^021 D-Charles A. Holden 6,707 U--Unpledged. D--Pledged to Dewey UW--Unpledneci but favorable to Willkie. Former U. -S. Representative Arthur B. Jcnks, unpledged, and Thomas .1. Manning, pledged to Dewey, led the G-man fieid for the 2 district delegate seats in the first congressional district, with 110 and 130 precincts reported, while Sherman Adams and Grace F. Batchelder, both unpledged, were in the lead with 150 of the 166 precincts of the second district reported. The lone candidate pledged to General Douglas MacArthur tor i;l.» American Women. Wrirlev CJum. CBS .",:w Quincy H o w e and the »w. CBS .1:1.', To Your Good Health. Sqrribb Co. CBS .VS! Sports Camera r,:4.-. The World Today. General Electric. CBS .1:Vi Meaning of the News. B. F. Good. rich Co.. CBS fiLflo Xeiv* of the Nation. P. G. * r.. (Patterson! r.:l.% Harry Jamen ant] His Music -Maker*. CDS" i;:::tl F r i e n d l y Time. Grain Hell Beer i:l"» Sammy Kaye. Old Ooldv CBS »r. Christian. Chesefcrovrirh, CBS "I.", Grain Bflt New* K:fill Frank Sinatra Sh.iiv, Vtinim. CHS $;:lll -T.irk Carbon Show. Campbell Soiins. CBS i !t.(lcl Creat Moment m Music. Celanese. I CBS ! 9:"0 Home Talent Shuu- 10:CMJ Krenlnt News R o u n d u p , r irst National Bank r a l l e r » o n IO;:Ti) Treasury Sonjc Farade 10:30 Invitation (o Music. CBS I l:iK New*. CBS 11:05 Petrlllo. Jcarcttc and McCorinIck, CBS 11:30 Bcrnie Cummings, CBS 15:W Xew». CBS 12:05 Sign Off vrui ' I del .,, legate at large trailed the field. | £32 Thursday A. M. Roundup N e w RfttJndHp. Tyden 7:ll'l Jlehrcw Christian Honr. Or. .Mich- elsgu -?M Keep Time with Ilamons H:l.% World News. Mason City .Merchants l U i m b a t h ) 8:::il Today In Osace 'J:fr» Clear I-aKr on the. Air »:IJ Tips and Tunes. Tidy House Products 9:2i Musfcal Hits !':3H Open noor. Standard Brands. CBS 9:1.-, BichHor 1 ! C h i l d r e n . Wonder Bread. t:ns IIIJK1 News IVnest. Jacob K. D e c k e r and Sons n i m b » t h lil:|-. Bible Broadcast. Radio Chapel !n:3n Waltz Serenade III:!:, H o m e Town Netvs, G l o h e - G a r e t l e ]I:CW K » t f S m i l h Speak?. General l o a d s , f IIS 11:1.-. M y s t e r y .Melody Game 1t:o« Romance of Helen Trent. A m e r i can Home. Products. CHS 11:1.', Our C-al Sunday, American Home Prodiicls. CBS 12:11) Job N*olCs 12:0o TcdayN Markets l-::l.1 Cartill Feeds Pro;ram l?:TM Front Paje News tPatlerson) 12:J5 Meet the Band 1:00 Tonnf Dr. Malone. General Foods, ens 1:1.1 Joyce Jordan. M. t).. General Food's. CBS 1:^1 \Ve lore and Learn. G r n r r a l Food,:. CBS 1:M Ma-.incc Melodic; M«rt#n nownfy. f.'ora-Cola in Jlusic" presents a program titled "Songs ot" the Shamrock" Wednesday at 9 p. m. Tenor John Brooks McCormack, joining soprano Jean Tennyson and baritone Robert \Veede, makes his 2nd guest appearance on the program. Miss Tennyson sings the traditional "Has Sorrow Thy Young Days Shaded" and "Believe Me If All Those Endearing Young Charms," both with words by Thomas Moore. McCormack's solo is the traditional "The Snowy-Breasted P e a r L" " W e e d e offers Crouch's "Kathleen Mavourneen" and the traditional "Off to Philadelphia." * -* * . W '.LLIAM PRIMROSE, distinguished .viola virtuoso and formerly a member of the London String quartet, is soloist with the Columbia Symphony orchestra, Bernard Herrmann directing, on '"Invitation to Music" Wednesday over KGLO-CBS at 10:30 p. in. Primrose pluys a suite lor viola and orchestra by Arthur Benjamin, Australian-born pianist and composer who served with the RAF in the first World war, was shot down and captured by the Germans. * * - * J OAN BROOKS, nopular CBS songstress will be a guest on "Broadway Aladnce' Thursday, at 3 p. m. By popular demand Miss Brooks makes her 2nd guest appearance on Ihis program. Jim Ameche is program host. Allen Roth's orchestra supplies the music. * * * F RANK SINATRA will play host to his fellow-singer, Dennis Day, when the young tenor turns up as guest on Sinatra's Wednesday KGLO-CBS show at 8 p. m. Bert Wheeler, who has taken on the position as manager for "The Voice," will look forward to a busy evening "protecting interests." Of Irish descent, Dennis will have special reason to remember this St. Patrick's day. On "Paddy's day," the young tenor will start work in his first starring film ven- DENNIS ture ."Cocktails for Two" with Leon Errol, who also appeared in Sinatra's first picture, "Higher and Higher." * + * W ESLEY WEST. SPECIALIST 1/c. WHO RECENTLY JOINED THE NAVY RECRUITING STAFF IN MASON CITY. WILL SPEAK ON THE KGLO FOKUM THURSDAY FROM 5:15 TO 5:25 P. M. Matj- Martin, Slanrfarrf Br»nri«. CBS \ 12:0j Sisn Off ::OT School i'f ll«' A i r . CBS :[;IH) Hrojiriway Mjilmcc, O w r n Glass, ens .I:-;.-, nil! Coslclln Hurt (he Nre. CBS n:.Tl AlallUas Request Procr^m 4:00 Full \vllh Dunn. CBS 4:OT Sinn Along. CBS 1:1." ^ m p r i c a n Wimen. Wri;trv Gum. rns 5:TO Joe En£!cl;.Trt Ensemble. CBS o:lj KGLO Forum 5:25 Hours Ahead 3; 13 The World Today, ncnrral tllcclrie, ens .V.v, Meaning nf Ihe Ne« s. r,. r. Gflftrf- ricTi Company. C11S fi:IMI Xe\v* of Ihr Nation. I 1 , f;. A E. A:l." Harry .lamrs anil H i s M n s i r MaVert, riiesterriclrts. CBS r.::;il Center: M.islcr fiL-l'j \Vnr of Enlcruri,-.' 1 ::0» Xoiir Shall r.spape. Palace Thralrr 7:1.". Red Cross rrogrniti ':'·'» F r i e n d l y Time. Grain Hell Peer S:(1| .Major rtmveV Amateur*. C h r j s l e r Corporation. CUS Jt::io D i n a h Shore, nirdseyr roods. CRS !i:i»l Virsl Line. W r i j l c y G u m . ens 9:3j Here's lo Romance, Evening f« Paelj. CBS 10:00 Evening New* ftonndup. V a n e * Mmic Co.. (ralterson) 10:20 Treasury Sons Parade 10:30 Viv America, CBS IliOO NUTS. CBS 11:03 Ctevclandaircs 11:30 Bill Snyelrr's Orchclr», CBS · ' -- Xciv». rBS

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