The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 17, 1944 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 17, 1944
Page 2
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2 Friday, March 17, 194* MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE ISC PAMPHLET NO. 5 REVISED Printing Expected to Be Completed in Mid-April Ames, (.T)--The revised version of the Iowa State college "Pamphlet No. 5," the original of which compared oleomargarine favorably with butter, has been completed and turned over to Dean R. E. Buchanan, director of the agricultural experiment station, the college announced Friday. There was no immediate disclosure as to what changes were made in the revision, but the original was withdrawn by the college after dairy groups protested the favorable comparison of oleomargarine and butter. Dean Buchanan is expected to turn the bulletin over to the printers. Printing of the issue is expected to be completed by mid- April. ' The revised version was prepared by O. H. Brownlee, research associate of economics at the college, who also wrote the original; The revised version has been in the hands of the experiment station bulletin committee since last fall, the college announced, adding that it now had been approved by the committee. - Official comment was not available, but it had been reported previously that the manuscript had been revised "five or six" times in recent months. The original publication resulted in the protests of dairj groups and subsequently Dr. T. W. Schultz, head of the economics and sociology department and a member of the editorial committee which aproved it resigned after declaring that academic freedom was being restricted at the college. Several other members of the department staff since have resigned. Committee Approves Educational, Jobless Plan for War II Vets Washington. (U.PJ--The senate finance committee Friday unanimously approved a $3,500,000,000 educational a n d unemployment benefit program for veterans of World \var II. Prompt passage in the senate next week is anticipated. The measure now carries the signatures to 81 senators as sponsors. Committee Chairman Walter F. George, D.. Ga., estimated that $3,000,000,000 would be the maximum cost of the educational, unemployment and loan, features of the measure. It also carries authorization, for 5500,000,000 in veteran hospital construction. Both George and Sen. Bennett C. Clark, D., Mo., emphasized that estimates of the ultimate cost would be- "no more than a rough guess" because there is no way of telling how many veterans will want to return to school and how many will require unemployment benefits. George based his estimate only on the possibility that the number would be 10 per cent o£ the total armed forces personnel in each instance. University Course on Marriage Given to 100 Berkeley; Cal., (U.R)--The "Youth and Marriage" course recently completed at the Berkeley YMCA was a successful innovation, according to C. D. Loper, adult program secretary. This is the second time that the course, now an institution at the University of California here, has been given off the campus to the general public. All aspects of the love and marriage problems of youth were touched upon before the more than 100 persons enrolled. YOU SAVE YOU SERVE *@$U* *~^J°|!« * »*»Hir»Wmi«». * * * * We must give more in '44 to our RED CROSS Des Moines Men Plead Not Guilty in Liquor Hearing Ralph Blackburn, 36, Des Moines salesman, and Joe F Gilliespic 32, Des Moines tavern operator, entered pleas of not guilty when BADOGLIO RULE IS TEMPORARY U. S. Not Considering Diplomatic Recognition Washincton. (fP)--Secretary of State Hull made it clear Friday that the United States would not consider . extending diplomatic recognition to the Badoglio government in Italy. Hull also disclosed at a news conference that the United States was not consulted by the soviet government prior to Moscow's decision to exchanre official representatives with the Badoclio regime. The secretary first was asked whether the United States was consulted by Moscow. There has been speculation that both Washington and London possibly had approved Russia's recognition of the Badoglio government because, according to this theory, Washington and L o n d o n secretly wanted to see the regime strengthened in power. Hull said that he had some information on what was going on about the time the Italians made the announcement but that we were not consulted by the soviet government. The state department, he added, is assembling all the facts and circumstances involved in the diplomatic exchange. Hull then indicated that Russia's diplomatic recoenition normally should come up in the first instance before the allied advisory council on Italy. Asked whether the United States would enter into such relations with Badoglio, Hiili replied that the question is not arising under our policy. He declined to go into the policy, explaining that certain details are in process of development at this time and he did not think it would be effective to raise policy questions now. American policy calls for removal of King Vittorio Emanuele and Badoglio when the allies reach Rome. There is rib evidence here that any responsible official favors maintaining those 2 in power once Rome has been freed of Germans and restored to the Italian people. Admit Allied Guns Downed U. S. Planes Washington, tfP)--The army announced Thursday that 23 transport planes and 410 airborne infantry soldiers were lost when they ran into friendly naval and ground forces, as well as enemy anti-aircraft fire in "the invasion of Sicily the night o£ July 10-11, 1943. Following up the first public disclosure of the incident by Sgt. Jack Foisie, correspondent for the army newspaper Stars and Stripes 1 , in a speecli Wednesday in San Francisco, the announcement said the planes were part of a flight in which 2,500 troops of the 82hd airborne division were flown into the Gcla area. Issued with navy concurrency, the statement said the action was "made the basis of careful study designed to improve identification and timing and prevent similar losses in the future." "The mission was one of reinforcement designed to drop parachute troops within our own lines," the army said. "This force, consisting of 170 aircraft, received anti-aircraft fire from enemy ground forces and from friendly naval and ground forces with losses of 23 aircraft and 410 personnel. "The flight arrived in the battle area immediately following an enemy bombing attack and while their flares were still in the air. "The combination of circumstances involving the approach immediately in the rear of a hos- arraigned before Judge Henry N. Graven, in district court here Thursday afternoon on a county attor-^k ney's information charging illegal' transportation of liquor and were released upon posting bonds of $3,000 each. They were arrested by Capt. Leo Risacher early Thursday morning as they parked their car loaded with Minnesota stamped liquor in the business district of Mason City. The car and some 20 cases of high quality whisky, rum and gin seized in the arrest of the 2 men are being held by police pending trial of the men County Attorney M. L. Mason filed informations and appeared for the state. SONGBIBD--Nineteen year old Dale Belmont (above) of Concord, tass., won so much notice with her singiur in New. York that she now has a contract to appear in film musicals. Can't Crack Hitler Fort. Through Alps By DEWTTT MACKENZIE Associated Press War Analyst One supposes , the spectacular bombing of Cassino will be listed among.the war's phenomena, if for ^ " " " " ' ~ · no other reason , than because of j i t s terrifying weight, but it '* icmains to be seen how much more the feat h a s achieved than to prove anew that such concentrated air power g r i n d s mighty fine. MArKFvyii- The Pm-pose MACKENZIE of thjs careful . ly prepared attack was lo break the Gustav line and open up the broad highway to Rome for the stalled allied forces, pending developments we shall do well to reserve judgment as to how far it has succeeded. It strikes me there's tough fighting ahead before we smash through the remaining nazi mountain defenses. Probably it has come as a shock to some to learn that, despite the pulverizing of Cassino, Germans were there to defend the ruins when the allied troops rushed in after the deluge of shattering steel. Fiihtinr at close quarters has continued, instead of an easy advance by the attacking forces. Thus there are at least 2 things we can note with profit. The first is that victory is a tough nut to crack, and that we have u bloody business ahead of us. Sceondlv, the allies have had to call in the good old infantry to capture Cassino. The thousands of tons o£ bombs dumped into the ancient town, and the accompanying artillery bombardment, couldn't in themselves take this position. The moral, of course, is that we can't win the war from the air alone. Some observers are wondering whether this demonstration will provide useful lessons for the forthcoming invasion of western Europe. Well, it should increase pur confidence in allied ability to lay down enough explosives to clear a way for the landing of troops on the beachheads. Beyond thai the comparison isn't very useful for there's small similarity between the sloping sea-shores and the craggy mountains of central Italy. ·: There's one thitijr we shouldn't allow ourselves to do. and that's to lose our perspective of the Italian campaign because of this sensational operation. The fact remains that the further conquest of the peninsula is subsidiary to fighting on the continent. Hitler's inner fortress will b* breached by blows from the Russians on the east and from the Amcrican-Brit- ish-Frcnch forces on the west. Now don't misunderstand the position. Secretary of War Stimson Thursday described the opening up of the Mediterranean as "a great strategic victory for the allied cause." That's so very true that he could have made it much conservative THINKS F. R. NOT TO RUN AGAIN Gillette Realizes He's Alone in That Belief Washington, OP)--Sen. Gillette (D.-Iowa) expressed belief: Friday President Roosevelt, in the final showdown, will refuse to run for a 4th term. "I realize I'm just about alone on that score," Gillette told a reporter. "I haveu'l discussed this with I he president or any of his advisers but I can't help but feel that he has too much political acumen--he is too astute a politician --to run again. "It may be that it's a case of the wish being ihe father of the thought because of my opposition to a 4th term nomination." The silver-haired lowan has it figured out that the president may 1'ind it too big a risk politically to try for a 4th term despite a desire to be in on the windup of the war and the making of the peace. "The president is recognized as an outstanding world leader and has carved a place in history in thot respect," the senator asserted. "He most certainly will keep that place in history if he steps out at the end of this term." But if the president "should happen to decide to run aeiiin, there would be no way of stop- pine him from selling the nomination." Gillette said. He declined to predict the election outcome next fall if Ihe president should be renominated. Gillette said he would like to see the democrats nominate Secretary of State Hull for president "Cordell Hull would be the best nominee, in my opinion," lie said. "He is in the fortunate position oi having hud both executive and legislative experience. "Some may say he is too old. But 1 recall that a few months ago Cordell Hull iook a long airplane ride--his first; incidentally--and came bade stronger than ever." INDICT RHOADS ATOTTUMWA Grand Jury Accuses Official of Payoff 011 u m w a. (.P) -- A Wapello county grand jury indicted G. K. (Dusty) Tlhoads, recently ousted Ottumwa police commissioner, on a conspiracy charge growing out of an alleged liquor and gambling pay-off here. Also indicted was Herbert (Pete) Bagg. former hotel clerk. The defendants were released under bonds of 52,500 each. responsible factors in the loss of the planes." No explanation was made in the statement of the reasons for withholding public announcement of the loss of the planes and airborne troops until Sgt. Foisie disclosed H more than 7 months after it occurred. G. E. RHOADS --Under Indictment Scouts Plan Merit Badge Award Show St. Ansgar--Plans for a Boy Scout district merit badge show in Osage April 24 were announced ut ihe regular monthly meeting of the Mitchell district committee in St. Ansgar Wednesday night. Taking part in the show will be Boy Scouts and Cubs who will demonstrate various parts of their program. It was also announced that the St. Ansgar sectional board of review would be held April 10, and before lhat time the Osage section will meet. A new Cub pack is being organized in Osnge ur«i7r the sponsorship of the Lutheran church, and plans arc under way for the organization of a scout troop at Stacyvillc. The next meeting of the district committee will be in the form of a finance institute in Osnge April 5, Gerhard Goplerud. chairman of She district, .presided. Allied Sniper Task in Italy Is Described By GEORGE TUCKER (Substituting for mi Boyle) On Ihe Cassino Frout, .March 3 (Delayed) (*")--When a. night attack miscarries and small bodies of men are pinned down by ma- chinegun fire, it is the turn of the snipers. Sniping is. lonely work. You can't smoke and there isn't anybody to talk to you. You simply take up a position and wait, and every time you see a German you try to kill him. Most outfits have their own snipers with special telescope sights, taut sometimes these aren't available and then anybody is likely to be pressed into service. "It's sort of informal. If you're in position to snipe, you snipe," said Pvt. Felix P. B. Petrowski of Norwich, Conn.. There was a small local action designed to take high ground overlooking an enemy position. You couldn't dignify it by calling it a battle, but it killed men just as dead as Gettysburg or Salerno. The attack didn't quite come off as planned. Daylight caught the men in an exposed position. Part of the force was pinned in a ravine and the rest began to hole up in gullies and little draws that wrinkled the side of the hill. There was an empty pillboi: about 60 yards forward, and the lieutenant in charge wanted snipers in it to keep the Germans from getting in close and laying mortar fire in the men in the ravine. That's where Petrowski comes into the narrative. "It looked like a pretty good box," Petrowski said. "The jerries had piled stones around it about 2 feet high and it looked big enough for 2 men, so another man and I doubletimed across and jumped into it without being hit. "Then the Germans began dumping mortar fire around us and we found out the box wasn't roomy enougli for 2 men, and the other guy went back. Petrowski took stock of his situation and then got set. There was a little ridge to the left, but his forward observation was good. "I was sitting there and all at once I saw 3 jerries working their way around to the left about a thousand yards away. "I reported to the lieutenant-I mean I cupped my hands to my mouth and hollered at him, and told him I was looking at 3 Germans crawling up the ridge and he said 'are you sure they're not our men?' I told him I was positive they werc'nt and he said, 'how far are they from you?' I hollered back and told him they were pretty far and I didn't think 1 could get effective fire action, but the lieutenant told me to fire anyway and make them get away. He didn't want them putting their mortar on our men in the ravine. "So I got set.'I was sitting down crosslegged in the box. I shifted my position a little. I must have been sitting on a sharp rock, because it hurt. I got set again and braced my feet against the side of the box. I even put on my rifle sling. When I was sure I had rigid position I let one round go. "The Germans were creeping single file, hugging the ridge, and the bullet hit some rocks, tore up some leaves and threw gravel in his face. He fell flat and jumped up and leaped behind a rock and the other Germans holed up with him. "After that I saw them only a intervals. They tried to get out, but I kept puling bullets around their cover and they apparently gave up the idea of trying to complete their mission, whatever it was. They stayed there for nearly an hour. I could tell that our men in the ravine were all right, because the mortar fire couldn't reach them and by that time all the sniping fire in their direction had died away. "After a while one of the Germans up the ridge began to fall back. : just got a glimpse of him. and at that distance I don't think 1 hit him. Then the others got away, back the way they came. After the 3rd had disappeared 1 thought that was all and I almost made a mistake, because there was a 4th jerry (here and if [ had stood up to stretch as I wanted to do he might have got me then. "He went back on up the ridge the way he had come and we weren't troubled any more by the jerries the rest of the day. That night we tot the alack under way and it worked." Petrowski is a big black haired boy of Polish descent and used to work in a fruit and vegetable store in Norwich. I asked him if he knew for certain whether he had ever killed a German. Yes. he had. HELD ON DRUNK DRIVING CHARGE Osage Men Arrested by Highway Patrolmen at 16th, N. Federal irvin J. Olsen, Osage, was b o u n d ' t o the grand jury Friday by Police Judge Morris Laird on a charge of operating a motor ve- · hide while intoxicated. His bond ' was fixed at 5500. Olsen was arrested by the Iowa State highway patrol at I6th and N. Federal avenue al 6:15 p. m. Thursday. George Tupper, Osage,.who was riding with Olsen al the time of arrest, was fined $10 and costs on a charge of intoxication. FILL REPUBLICAN SENATORIAL POSTS--Named to executive posts by a republican .senatorial conference arc Senator Wallace H. White, Jr., of Maine, lei't, acting minority leader to succeed the late Senator Charles JIcNary; Senator Arthur Vandenberg of Michigan, center, acting conference chairman, and Senator Robert Taft, chairman of a new 9-man committee patterned after the steering committee of the democratic senatorial group to expedite legislation. Officers Hunt Armed Youth, Blamed for Setting 7 Places Afire Brunswick, Me., (U.R)--Hundreds of deputies and citizens joined Friday in u search for a young war worker who,'armed with u shotgun, terrorized Brunswick throughout the night, setting fire to 7 dwellings and garages. Deputy Police Chief Roland Alexander and Deputy Sheriff Norman Emerson reported that while participating in the hunt they were fired on by a sniper believed to have been the youth. Neither was wounded. A 16-gauge shotgun shell was found near the scene of the shooting, and police snid it corresponded with shells reported missing [rom the youth's home. Police Chief Warren A. Purine- ton identified the youth as Jean F. Camachc. IB, of Brunswick, who, he said, was arrested 4 years ago for setting 3 other fires. The 7 fires imperiled the lives of 10 families, damaged 4 houses, unc store, and 2 private garages, and destroyed an automobile and 10 caskets in an undertaker's garage. Damage was estimated at 325,000. 1 1 Soldiers Drowned in Amphibious Maneuvers Little Rock. Ark.. UP)--Eleven Camp Robinson soldiers were drowned Thursday night in an accident involving 2 assault bouts during amphibious mencuv.ers on ;i large artificial lake near here. (None of the men was from Iowa or Nebraska.) lowan Believed to Have Suffocated When Upholstery Caught Fire Ues Moines, (/P) _ Marriott T. Johnston, 43, superintendent of the Bankers Life Company building, was found dead at his home here Thursday night. Detectives Charles Nichols and Otto Johnson, who were called to investigate, theorized that Johnston had fallen asleep on a chaise lounge and had been suffocated when the upholstery caught lire. The blaze is believed to have burned itself out because the house was tightly closed. Johnston is believed to have been dead since Monday. His body was'dis- covered by a friend who stopped to inquire why he had not been at work. Mrs. Johnston was visiting in Baltimore. Md.. their fromer home, where she and her husband were called about a month ago by the death of Johnston's brother. KGLO 9 P. M. P RODUCER TED COLLINS has added Abbott and Costello to the guest roster of "The Kate Smith Hour" over KGLO-CBS Friday, at 7 p. m. Bud and Lou join Veronica Lake, previously announced for the program, the final in a series of 4 from Hollywood. In her iat- e s t P a r amount p i ct u r e, "The Hour Before Dawn," Veronica Lake is seen w i t h F r a n c h o t Tone, J o h n Sutton a n d B i n n i e Barnes. T h e drama, to be VERONICA broadcast, is set in wartime England and tells the story of a conscientious objector who marries a refugee who had to flee Austria because she hates Hitler. In reality she is a spy and saboteur. Producer Ted Collins has dressed the "America Sings" portion of the "Kate Smith Hour" in bright musical green in honor of St. Patrick's Day. * * * /TiHE tale "How Six Traveled Through the World." ·*· is presented by Nil.i Slack on "Let's Pretend" over KGLO-CBS Saturday at 10:05 a. in. A special i bscliRroiind of music for the folk story is ccm- i posed ami conducted by Maurice Brown. Trcam of Wheat corporation is the sponsor. * * * /~1ESAR KRANCK'S "Variations Syinphoniques 1 ' ^* for piano and orchestra, with Alexander Brailowsky as soloist, and Debussy's "La Mer" ("The Sea") are features of the concert of the Philadelphia orchestra Saturday on KGLO-CBS at '-30 p. m. Eugene Ormandy conducts the orchestra in the program which also includes the Gretry-Mottl ballet-suite, "Cephale et Procris." OT. PATRICK'S DAY o* no, vou'II be O a-wearin' of the grin if you dial Jimmy Din-ante and Garry Hoove over KGLO-CBS Friday at 9 p. m. Other funsters are guaranteed to turn St. Patrick, Mo., Cancels 20,000 Letters St. Patrick, Mo., (£)--This village o£ 53, only one in the United States bearing the name St. Patrick, steps into the spotlight every March 17. Postmaster John Logsdon, using green ink and a special rliamrock cancellation d e v i c e (through courtesy of the postotfice department), has mailed 20,000 letters and postcards bearing the stamp, "St. Patrick." The allied conquest of the Mediterranean, of which the capitulation of Italy was a part, was one of. the decisive victories of the war. It was more than that, for we can say truly .that without this success we couldn't have defeated Hitler. The point is, however, that while Ihe further drive up Italy is contributing to the winning of the war, we can't expect lo crack Hitler's fcstung Europa through the Alps. . BACK ROOSEVELT D«s Moines, (.·?)--Polk county democrats in convention Thursday night instructed the county's 207 delegates to the state convention on April 15 to vole as » unit for selection of delegates to ihe national convention pledged lo (he re-election of President Roosevelt and Vice President Wallace. Includes Aspirin With Income Tax Return Los Angeles. (U.R) _ Robert H. Cromwell, Tujunga. sent his income lax return to the collector of internal revenue, inclosing several aspirin tablets, with the cryptic note: "I had these led over." Harry C. Weslover; the local collector of internal revenue, replied Friday: -Thanks for the aspirin; we need it; you paid $16 too much." ESCAPES FROM CAMP Fort Dodge. iT)--Lt. Arthur Johnson, former University of Iowa football player, has escaped from a Portuguese internment camp, his parents have been informed. He was forced down during a raid. 800 Nazis Injured in Italian Rail Wreck Naples, M'i--Papers found on a German prisoner have disclosed lhat a train wreck 100 miles north of Rome recently caused 800 German casualties, allied headquarters said Friday. The wreck was believed the work of Italian saboteurs. W I-I II I *EUM.-rWUBK 1WII Kitncjrll, FRIDAY EVENING :M News 10:00 Victory Tunes fi:43 Kaltcnbom 10:15 News 7:00 Bl.ick Orctl. 10:30 Can IT Top This" 7:30 AI1T. Hit P'dc. 11:00 Sports 8:00 W.lltl Time 11:15 T. B A. 8:30 Pc'ple. Arc F'n}ll:3i Xews 9:00 Amos 'n' Andy n:«S Music. News 0:30 Il'jrw'd. Thcat. 12:00 Mirth. Madness SATURDAY MORNING 5:30 Jeny Smith 8:00 Rev. R'd'p. . Al i Mary Lee 8:13 Jim Day .1rC-t Xcws fl:4. Allen Roth 9.0D .\d. 01 Omar 9:" 1 ) Bctly Moore HiMx-en. Home G:l.~ Ken. Slim G:3tl K.irin News fi:4j Jerry. Zclda ":* Drcier 9:45 Pet P'dr. 7:iS Time lo Shine 10:00 Hook 'n' I-adder 7:31} New* 10:30 Lighted Win. 7:15 Uncle Stan 11:00 Music Boom green . . . but with envy . . . after listening to the fast-paced material offered by the kilocycle clowns. There'll also be appropriate music by Georgia Gibbs, vocalist, and Roy Bargy's orchestra. * * * C ZECH-BORN Francis Lederer, of Broadway and Hollywood, is guest star .in an original drama on the "Armstrong Theater of Today" over KGLO-CBS Saturday at 11 a. m. Lederer won acclaim in Europe playing opposite Elizabeth Bergner in "Romeo and -Juliet." Following his London hit, "Autumn Crocus," he came to New York where he was Katharine Cornell's leading man in ".\o Time for Comedy." * * * J ANET WALDO provides more of her sub-deb comedy on "Corliss Archer" over KGLO-CBS Saturday ;it 4 p. m. from Hollywood. Janet is Corliss. David Hughes is the boy friend Dexler. Irene Tedrow is Mrs. Archer and Frederick Shields is Mr. Archer. Louise Erickson is Mildred .the girl friend, and Virginia Sale is Louise the maid. * * * TGNOKANCE as manifested by KGLO-CBS' own ·*· especial quartet of crack-pots is anything but bliss when an innocent question precipitates on "It Pays to Be Ignorant'' a major controversy Friday at 8 p. m. The board of wooden heads, headed by quiz-chopper Tom Howard, consists of Harry Mc- NauRhton, Lulu McCoimell and George Shclton. * * * J AMES A. FARLEY. FORMER POSTMASTER GENERAL AND FORMER CHAIRMAN OF THE DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL COMMITTEE IS GUEST SPEAKER ON KGLO-CBS' "VICTORY F. O. B." PROGRAM SATURDAY AT 2 P M FARLEY* SPEAKS FROM ST. LOUIS. J OEY AND PEEWEE conduct o frantic midnight search for the former's packet of old love letters in the town's victory garden during "That Brewster Boy" comedy, episode over KGLO-CBS, Friday at 8:30 p. m. Mom tries to help and all 3 are caught by the chairman of the victory garden committee who thinks Mom is jealously sabotaging her efforts. Climax comes when Minerva,' Joey's present ''one and only," is colled in to search for the incriminating letters. · KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM Friday P. M. | 4:M Fun wHh Dimu. CBS 1:30 Ship Alone:. CDS i 4:IS American Women. \ V r t p l r r C-lim. ! .1:W qainry I l n w e and (he X c « v C'ttS 5:1i T» Tour Good Health. S q u i b b Co CBS 5:30 Sports Camera - .*»:« WorUJ Today, Grncral Kleclrlc. CBS ."·:*S Mraninr of Ihe News. B. F. Goodrich Company, CBS C:1W Xeu^ uf the Nation, r. G- A t. r a t l c r s o n 6:15 Salon fi:"» rrirndtv Timr. Grain R c l l Bttr T:WT Kale Smith Hour, General Food;.. 7:"* G r a i n Hell \ews 8:M It Pays to Be IjnorAnl. Philip Morris. CBS S:,W T h a t Brewster Boy, Quaker Oats, CBS D:« Moore and Daranle, Camel Cfear- eli. CBS (*:*! The Svmphonette. .M. P i a i I r o L o n s l n c \Vatches 11'^n Cvrninc News Rounrtup. I ir-vt Na. lional H a n k t P a U e r t n n 11 rll) Treasury Sonp Parade 10:30 Mrs. Miniver. CBS 1I:«I New*. CBS Jl:f-") Bo.vd Racism's Orchestra. CBS t 11:30 Hay Pearl's Orchcslrs, CBS ,- :.: :·« # ~ * VMHI X r u v O'.S 11:0.1 Si s i O.'f A. nn. fi:no R o u n d u p B:l.» M n r n i n ; X e w » R o u n d u p . T y d t n Feeds ( H a r v e y t 7:00 Hebrew Christian Hour. Or. M i c h - SCHEDULES £ # Sfc # * Keep Time with Pa W o r l d New*. Mas chants 4 D i m b a t h l City Mer- :3»l Bflrtd of the Week. Don Allen 3:^r Colin Drfegs al Ihe Organ. CBS 3:OJ Youth on Parade. CBS :i:::'i A d v e n t u r e s or Omar. O m a r F l o u t IO:W W a r r e n Sw«ney News Curtb Candy. CBS Uliti.', Lrl's Pretend. C r e a m of Wheat. CBS 10:30 Rible Broadcast. Radio Chapel 10:J.l News tHffett, Jacob E. Decker and Sons Dimt«th 11:00 T h r a U r of Today, Armstronr Cork. C«S 11:TO Mystery Melody Game ll:-!.") Bov Scouts 11:30 Mid-Dnv Review 12:nn Safety Titv 12:0.i TodoyV Mtirkcl* 1i:l.t Canilt I rd TVn(ram r:::;it 1 ronl Papr Xrvv« ( H a r v e y ) I^:W Mec! the Band t:iM) Of Men and Rook*. CES 1:30 MRilbag Request Program ·2\nn V i c t o r y F. O. R. CBS ·2:'M Philadelphia Orchestra. CBS "·:"* X r w s , CBS ":3." Th* Colonel. C15S 4:iHl CorttM Archer. AncTinr f t o c k i n r Cila'-s Corporation. 4:30 Melodies 4:43 County Education Tslk "»:no QaintT Howe and the News. CBS .·*:!.% Peoples Platform. CHS S:n World Today. G«nrrat Electric, CBS 3:.~3 Bob Trool News. CBS fi;fm x« w * of Ihe Nation. P. G. * E. C:I5 Sporls Gainers I.:;:H Than** to the Yanks, Camels. CES 7:00 Bloc Itibbon Town. Pabjt Blue Ribbon Beer, CBS 7:-0 Inner Sanctum, Filmolire Sbare Cream. CBS ":-"i.'i NtrJ calmer and the Xewj. Parker rpns, CBS 8:00 Yoor Hit Parade. Luckj Strike*, CBS 8:15 Mayor ot the Town with Lionel Barrj-more, CBS 9:13 Musical Comedy Favorites i S:4.i Veteran Placement Talk ! Tn:fwi r.vtnlnj: News R o u n d u p . V a n e * I Mmic Co. ! J O ill) Ti«iiur.v Soni* Parade l":vi Flashgun Casey. CBP J M:rnt N«-,, CHS ! !I : i£ E r *»Uc Carte'* Ort'hr^tr;,, CBS I I-'-rm N e w ' C r ns llin ' 1VS " O r c h e F l r a - CBS i Ii:or Sign Off

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