Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on January 15, 1945 · 20
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 20

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Monday, January 15, 1945
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u sr,,rterrsr'''w'''' vw--w " ' V ''a' w'-' N1 XV- 20 CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE i Monday. Jan. IS, 1945. NEWS OF FINANCE AND COMMERCE Complete Radio Programs and Highlights for Today CHICAGO rKLQLX.NCIES. W-f, N 710 WAAF 950 WCFS 130 WIND- St0 WCFlr 1000 W'HFC 14,50 WILI-5SO WMBI 1110 FM V N' AQ fi70 WJJD -1160 WtNB WEBM 7 a 0 WJOB1230 WBBM 4S.7 WAIT S20 UBC-124 WDI.M 47.5 VEN'R-890 WCRW 1240 WBKZ 45.1 WLS ISO WMRO 12S0 id Indicate MBS, INI NBC, ICJ CBS. and liij Blue network. MORNING. 5.30 W-G-V The Frm hoar. WMAQ News; The Early Bird. WBBM Treasury star Parade. VLS Smlle-a-Whlle show. wind Vct; America Goes to Work. V J jr Breakfast Frolic to 7 a. m. 5:45 W-G-N Breakfast Time Frolic. WBBM i arm and Factory Hour. 5:55 WMAQ American Poultry Journal. WBBM Paul Gibson proirram. V!v!AJ Ed Alien, news report. WCFL Come On Get Upl VLS George Menard, farm sews. WSBC Melody Round-up. WIND News; Yawn Patrol. 6:15 WMAQ Town and Farm program. VLS Jennie Lou and Her Buddies. 6:30 wls Checkerboard Fun I est. VINO Back to the Bible. WAAF Farm Folks" hour. 6:45 W-4V-! Mirninr news. W'KAQ Louts fcoen, news. W LS Gil Hix, nes reports. 6:55 WBBM First Edition. -W-S-Record Reveille. si 'BBM New of tr-e World rCJ. k'CFL Martin Asronsay, news LSI. AMAQ The Suburban hour. WLS Morning Devotions. W IND New prorram ta 8 a. m. 7:15 W-,- Nr.i bulletins. WBBM News reports. WCFL Halloween Martin. WLS 1-2-3 Time. 7:20 W-fe-N Record Reveille o 8 a. m. 7:30 WBBM The Wishing Well. wi.s Chuck Acree program. w SBC Viennese Morning Melodies. 7.45 WBBM Musical Clock. VC'FL Moulton F.elsry. news reports. WLN ilaopy llar.k program. 7.5 WMAQ Culton Ltlcy. news reports. WJ- 1'eer Morning News. WCFL The Breaklast dub IB I. WBBM Robert F. liurlelgh. news. W MAQ Your Neighbor program. W LS P.ed Foley and Rangers. W AAF Breakfast Bandstand. WIND News reports; musical program. I.l Ion Raker! sinter. WEBM Musical Clock. WLS Gil Hlx, news reports. WJJO Morning Serenade. WIND Paul Baron records. WAIT Christianity In Action. 8.30 W-G-N Victor landlahr. VLS The Breakfast ciub fBJ. VMAQ News reports. WBBM Paul Gibson program. WJJD Wake Up Time. WIND News reports; musical procrarn. t:35 WMAQ Clilton Ctley, news reports. 8:45 W-G-N The VW-hin Well. W MAQ Your Friend. Bob. WBBM John Harrington, news. W IND Current news. WJJD Divine Flan of the Ages. W-G-N New bulletins. WMAQ Lora Lawton. serial fNl. WEEM Vailant Lady IC. WLS My True Story IB J. WCFL Ladies, Be Smart. WIND News; Start Day Right. W JJD Haven ot Rest. 9:15 W-G-N -r-pot Music WMAQ Robert St. John, news N. VEEM Light ot the World ICJ. WCFL HuEh Douglas, comment. WIND Quls time. :25 WLS Aunt Jemima Show BJ. 8:30 W-G-N Morning Musical; news. WMAQ Finders Keepers, qui tNj. WEEM Evelyn Winters' Romance ICJ. WLS Gil Hix. news reports. WCFL Late Risers' ciub. WGES Swedish program. WJJD Show Time. WIND News: Bing Crosby records. w-45 w-G-N June Baker prorram. WBBM Bachelor's Children CI. WLS Cme Woman's Opinion Bl. WCFL Frsnkie Masters K.ntertalns. WIND It Bounds Like This. WJJD Volet fcl the Army. -W-G-N The Musical Mllkwaton. w.v.AQ Road of Life, serial IN J. WBBM Amanda, serial fCj. WLS Breakfast at Sardls IB J. WCFL World Correspondents Bl. WSBC Polish Morning Revue. WJJD. WIND News reports. 10:15 WMAQ Rosemary, serial Nl. WEBM Second Husband, serial CI. VCF L Harry Horllck's music WJJD June Merrill program. WIND Tommy Dorsey records. WILL Orchestra Han. 10:30 W-G-N Snnrs of Praise. WMAQ Star Playhouse N J. 1 WBBM Bright Horizon, serial CT. WLS Gil Martyn. news reports B. WCFL Don Artiste, pianist. WIND News: Dinah shore records. 10:45 W-G-N What's Your Idea? Ml. WMAQ David Harum. serial IN. WBBM Aunt Jenny's Stories CI. WCFL Jack Berch and His Boys BJ. W LS Gil Hlx. news reports. W'J.td Gore Carrol, sonjr?. .WIST Hnry liuate records. 10.55 W-G-Si Lanny and Glntrr M1. W-O-N w illlam 1 WIND News rep W MAQ Editor's : WCFL New rep Kj;-I-W illlam I.an. new Ml. reports, musical prugram. Daugbter. serial. reports. WEBM Kate Smith Speaks fCl. W LS Martha Crane, Helen Joyce. W JJD News reports. 11:15 W-G-N Broadcast Rhymester. WEBM Big Sister, serial CI. W'MAQ Linda's First Love. W CFL Rendezvous with Romance. WIND Quiz Time. WJJD Music Goes Round. 11:30 W-G-N John Hoibrook, news reports. WBBM Romance cf Helen Trent CJ. W MAQ March of Dimes f N I. WLS Livestock, poultry marsets. W IND News; CHib Encore. WC FL Make Beiiev JUanceland. WJJD Croonfrst. 11:45 w-ti-s Johnny Belt, song, patter. WEBM Our Gal. Sunday CI. WJJD Fashions In Music. WLS Farm news; markets: weather. 11:55 WLS Farm You'd Like to Own. AFTERNOON. W-G-N Thr Novelty Shoo. WPF.M ure Can He Beautiful WCL Baukhaee Talking IB). IC1. WMAQ Bob Hpe Interviews vets NJ. WI.S Dinner Bell Time. W LVD News: Jan Savitt records. WAAF Symphonic hour to 1 p. m. WJJD News reports. 12:15 w-G-N Terry' House Farty fMJ. WEBM Ma Perkins, aerial CJ. WCFL Don Artiste, planiit. WJJD Waitr Time. 12:30 w-G-N Leneheon with Lopes Ml. WBBM Bemardme Fiynn. news C j. WMAQ Hub Jackson, news reports. VLS Julian Bentiey. news. WCFL Kate Smith records. WJJD Loop noonday service. WIND News; Dave Rose records. 12:45 W-G-N American Woman's Jury TM. WBBM The Goldbergs, serial (CI. WMAQ Morgan Beatty. news (N . WL Dairy Talk: markets. WC FL Matinee Melodies. WIND Best Sellers. 0 W-G-N Cedrle Fwter, new Ml. WMAQ Guiaing Light, serial Nl. WCFL John B. Kennedy, news IB J. VBBM Joyce Jordan, M. D.. serial ICI WJJD War Workers' Morale. WLs Farming; Uncle Ezra. wind News reports; musical program. WWZR The Salon hour. 1:15 W-G-N Jane Cowl pro tram Ml. WBBM Two on a Clue, serial CI. WMAQ Today's Children, serial Nl- W IND Hasten the Dav. WCFL Ciub Time: Beverly Shea. WLS School Time. 1:30 W-G-N Open House fMJ. WMAQ Woman in White, serial Nl WCFL. WJJD News reports. W EEZ News reports. WIND Sentimental Serenade. WEBM Perry Mason, serial CI. WLS Glamour Manor. WAAF News; Sports Edition. 1:35 WCFL Laltes. Be Seated Bl. 1:45 W-G-N John Hoibrook, news reports. WMAQ Hymns of All Churches (NJ. WBBM Tens and Tim. serial CJ. W IND Fieddy Martin records. WJJD Job Opportunities. 9 W-G-N The Center Canteen. WLS Program ef Song Bl. WMAQ A Woman ot America NJ. WB MM Mary Marlln serial CI. W l.vD-News.Benny Goodman records. WCFL News reports. WJJD The 1160 Club. 2.15 W-G-N Word and Hhyihm. W'MAQ M Perkins, serial fNJ. WCFL Appointment with Life BJ. VBBM News reports. WLS Ycur Home and Mine. 2:30 W-G-N" Ida Batiey Allen. WMAQ Pepper Young's Family NJ. WBBM School cf the Air CJ. W LS Songs We Remember. WIND News; Joe Reichman records. WJJD Soidiers of Production. 3;45 WMAQ Right to Happlneas (Nl WCFL Frarjt Sinatra records. WLS Julian Bentiey, news. HIGH SCHOOL In ih convenience cf your home, study this free lesson, taken from on of our subjects, end tee how easy it it to learn by our simplified home study method. Thousands ere taking advantage of this opportunity. YOU, too. can be a High School graduate. Many finish in 2 years. Our graduates have entered over 500 universities end colleges. DIPLOMA AWARDED NO CLASSES, NO TIME WASTED GOING TO AND FROM SCHOOL, YOU MAKE RAPID PROGRESS BY OUR METHODS If you ere 17 or over end left school before completing your High School education, don't delay. Without obligation, write for the Free Trial Lesson now, es the offer may have to be limited. AMERICAN SCHOOL, 7 S. Dearborn St., Chicago 3, State 2314 rieese seed me your Free Trial Lesson Name Address Listener's Choice SPTIL I.VENTS. 9:45 a. in. W-G-N June Baker, with Mary Sharp, president of Fashion Group. 11:30 WMAQ March of Dimes Rally, with Frank Fay. m. c; Jack Benny and company. Margaret O'Brien, Coast Cuard Glee club. Mitchell Field Air Forces band, and Basil O'Connor. Noon WMAQ Bob Hope Interviews veterans at Valley Forge General hospital. 7:30 p. m. WGNB Northwestern Reviewing Stand rebroadcast " Our Foreign Policy In Europe." VARIETY. COMEDY. AND DRAMA. 2:15 p. m. W-G-N Words and F.nythm, a game based on Chicago Tribune features. 7:00 WMAQ Cavalcade of America: "Ira- mortal Wife," story of Jessie B. Fremont, starring Ida Lupino. 7:00 WBBM Vox Pop, with Parks Johnson and Warren HulL 7:30 W-G-N Sherlock Holmes presents The Mystery of Dr. Anselmo." 7:30 WLS Blind Dale, wtlh Arlene Francis. 7:30 WBBM George Bum and Grade Jlcn. Guest: Alan Ladd. 8:00 WENR Ed Wynn show, with Jerry Wayne. Minerva Pious, and Mark Warnow. 8:00 WBBM Radio Theater; George Coul- ourls In " The Master Race." 8:30 WMAQ Information, Pirate. Gueits: Howard Lindsay and Basil O'Connor. 8:00 WBBM screen Guild: Charlea Rug-jles and Fay Ealnter In " Three Is a Family." 9:30 W-G-N Bulldog Drummond In "The Case of the Cheated Hangman," MUSIC. ' Noon WAAF Symphonic hour Beethoven's Leonore Overture," Symphony No. 1. 12:30 p. m. W-G-N Luncheon with Lopez. 4:00 WCFL Music Lovers' Matinee: Lla- dow's ' Enchanted Lake." 7:30 WMAQ RUe Stevens slugs talnt- Saens" Prlntemps qui Commence." 8:00 WMAQ Great Artists: EzlO Pirua sings " Remember Mt." 8:30 W-G-N, WGNB Music of Worship. 8:30 WENR Spotllgst Bands, featuring featuring Louis Prima' orchestra. 0:00 WMAQ Contented hour: Josephine Antolne and Percy Faith. 9:00 WENR Guy Lorn bar do show. 10:05 WIND Symphonic hour presents Brahms' Violin Concerto In D Major. 10:30 WCFL Music Lovers' hour: Lalo's " Symphonic Espagnole." 0 W-G-N' News; Melody Memos. W'MAQ Backstage Wife IN J. WENR Views ot the News BJ. WIND News; Artie Shaw records. WBBM House Party ICJ. WCFL News reports. 3:15 W-G-N The Johnson Family MJ. WMAQ Stella Dalals. serial NJ, WCFL Ray Bloch present. WENR Yours Alone. WIND Quiz Time. 3:25 WBBM News reports. 3:30 W-G-N" Judy and Jane, serial. WENR Beulah Kamey program. WCFL Do You Remember? WMAQ Lorenzo Junes, serial NJ. WBBM Meet the Missus. WIND News; D. Ellington records. WJJD Record matinee. 3:45 W-G-N Wendell Hall, song. WMAQ Young Widder Brown NJ. WENR Ethel and Albert. W IN D Mi 1 1 Herth Trio. WCFL Light Gossip Club. WBBM Missus Goes to a Party. W-G-N News; Musical Moods. WMAQ When a Girl Marries NJ. WENR The Mountaineers. WCFL Music Lovers' Matinee. 0 WBBM Paul Gibson program. WIND News; Dick Jurgeiis records. ' WJJD Nws reports. 4:15 W-G-N 'J he Smoothie. WMAQ Portia 1-aces Life NJ. WENR News report. WJJD Crooners Jrau Club. WIND Sing Along Club CJ. 4:30 W-G-N 1 be Music Mart. WMAQ Just Plain Bill, serial N. WBBM News; Robert K. liurlelgh, WIND News; Cene Krupa records. WENR Malcolm Claire, stories. WIND News; J. Teagarden records. WJJD Navy Picks the Tunes. 4:45 WENR Hop Harrlgan, serial. WMAQ Front Page Farrell Nl. WBBM Gold Coast Rhythm. WJJD Pan Americana. 4:55 WCFL War commentary, it, W-G-N News bulletins. WGNB War Workers" program. WBBM Alvln J. Stelnaopf, new. WCFL News; Serenade program. WJJD G. L Hit Parade. W'MAQ News; Cloyd Head. WENR Terry and the Pirates BJ. WIND News reports; Best Sellers. WILL Music of the Masters. WAIT Ann Hunter. 6:15 W-G-N .Superman M. WMAQ Art Ven Damme quartet. WJ.IIJ The Ranch House. WI-.DM To Your Guod Health CJ. WEN it iJlck T racy, serial. WCFL Swing bands; Let Dance. 5:30 W-i-N Jimmie Allen's Adventures. WI.VB Rhythm CocktaiL W ENR Jack Armstrong, serial Bl. WBBM John Harrington, news reports. WMAQ The Vagabonds, music WCFL Let's Dance. WIND Double Feature. WJJD Supper Frolic to 7:30 p. m. WWZR High Jinks In Tempo. 5:45 W-G-N Tom Mix, serial MJ. WMAQ Hub Jackson, news report. WBBM The World Today CJ. WENK Capt. Midnight, serial BJ. WCFL lilt Tunes. WIND Musical Motorcade. 5:55 WBBM Joseph C. Harscb, news CJ. EVENING. 0 W-G-N' Preston Bradley. WG.NK Fulton Lemi Jr., new fMJ. WBBM News; The Dining sisters. WLS Julian Bentiey, news reports. WCFL News reports. WIND News reports; Hill Sanders. WAIT Hal Totten. WWZR The Matrrs' Album. WMAQ Jimmy Blade an4 HI Music 6:15 W-4.-N Irlrphonc iuli. WONB Broadway Echoes. WMAQ News ol the World NJ. WLS Arthur C. Page. WBBM Hedda Hopper program CJ. WCFL Musical Motorcade, stories. WIND Terry Alien program CI. WCRW Around the Town. 6:30 H-4.-N John Hoibrook, news reports. WGNB Concert Hall. WLS The Lone Ranger Bl. VBBM Bob Bums Show CJ. WMAQ supper Interlude. WCFL Horace Heidt records. WIND News; The Spice of Life. 6:45 W-G-N The IJon' Koar. WMAQ H. V. Kaltenbom. new Nl. WCFL Don Artiste, pianist. WIND Chicago Reporter. W-G-N Cecil Brown, new report. (MJ. WMAQ Cavalcade ot America (Nl. WBBM Vox Pop. Interview C. WLS New and Ted Malone BJ. 0 WCFL New reports. wind News: Evening Serenade. WWZR Dinner Music. 7:15 W-G-N Lew Diamond' orchestra. WLS Lum and Abner Bl. WCF'L Blng Croshy records. 7:30 W-G-N Sherlock Holme M1. WGM1 N. U. Itrvlrwinc hlaod. WMAQ Rise Stevens NJ. WBBM Burns and Allen CJ. WLS Blind Date BJ. WCFL Dr. Schacher. commentator. WIND Capt. Michael Fielding. 7:4 5 WCFL Let's Dance. WIND Time to Remember. WEEM Bill Henry, new CJ. -W-G-N' Gabriel Heatter, new MJ, tsGN'B War Workers' pmsram. WMAQ Great Artists' series NJ. WBBM Radio Theater (CJ. 0 Neics Broadcasts MORNING 5:30 WMAQ 8:00 WBBM f): 40 W-G-N 5:3'l WIND 8:15 WLS 10:00 WIND 8:30 WMAQ 10:00 WCFL ll(llW-.-N 10:30 WLS 8:15 WMAQ 10:4T WLS 9: 1 V WCFL 11:01 W-4.-N 9:30 WLS 11:30 W-G-N 6:415 W-N 7:00 WCF'L 7:15 W-G-N 7:1ft WBBM 8:00 W-G-N AFTERNOON. 12:00 WJJD 1:00 W-G-N 4:00 W-G-N 12:00 WCFL 1:45 W-G-N 4:55 WCFL 12:30 WMAQ 2:00 WCFL 5:00 W-fi-N 12:30 WLS 3:tHF W-G-N 5:30 WBBM 12:30 WBBM 3:00 WENR 5:45 WMAQ EVENING. 6:00 WGNB 7:30 WCFL 11:00 W-G-N 6:00 WCFL 8:00 W-G-N 11:00 WGNB 6:00 WLS 8:00 WCFL 11:00 WMAQ 6:15 WMAQ 8:30 WIND 12:00 W-G-N 6:30 W-G-N :0n W'-G-.N 12:00 WBBM 6:4S WMAQ lO OO WKNIt 12:()0 WIND 6:45 WIND llh.VI W-G-N l:OD W-G-N 7:OU W-G-N 10:45 W-G-N 1:00 WBBM LESSON and 32-page Descriptive Booklet Tr. 23 Age t WENR Ed Wynn Show Bl. WCFL News reports. WIND News'. Xavler Cugat record. ' 8:15 w-G-N Real stories trom Real Life MJ WCFL MKKI KBye snow. Wfil.M Gems cf Melody. 8:30 W-G-N. WGNB Music f Worship (M). WMAQ Information. Please INI. VFNit spotlight: Louis Prima (Bl. WCFL LalKir Flashes. WINTs News; Musically Speaking. . 8:45 WC FL Any Bond lotili-lit? WIND Franklin MacC'ormaik. storlc. 8:55 WENR Story Teller, M. Mueller BJ. W-fi-N Chock Foster' orchestra. 0 WNB lne N'itht Standi. WMAQ Contented program Nl. WBBM Screen Guild Player CI. WENR Guy Lombardo Show BJ. WCFL News reports. WIND News: music; hit tunes. 0:15 WCFL Serenade program. 9:30 W-G-N Bulldog Drummond. WGNB Varieties. W'MAQ Dr. I. Q. Nl. WBBM Thanks to ttie YanM C3. WENR Horace Heldt Time BJ. W:CFL London Calling. WIND Vineyard Melody. WWZR Composers' hour. 9:45 WCFL Louie and His Gang. g-, -W-G-N Snnrl Wt.MR Salon tl V WMAQ SUPP '"a7 W RUM Jack w-G-N Son Too Remember. n concert. ,MAQ Supper Club (Nl. k Klrkwnoci show CI. WCFL Moulton Kelsey. news reports. W KN R Paul Harvey, news. WIND News; symphonic hour. 10:15 w-G-N ( hiraco t Merit. WCFL Richard Harkncm. new NJ. VMAQ Kleve Klrhy, new report. WIIHM So the Story Gm-s. WK.NK llrrhlc Mlntz program. W ELm 'Sweet and Swing. 10:30 W-G-N New bulletin. WGVB Walt time. WMAQ Just for Fun. WBBM Eugene Read, new reports. WCFL Music Lovers' hour. WENR The Globe Trotter. WGES All-Slavic program. 10:45 W-4;-N" Fulton lis Jr.. new. Wr,B Sketch book prorram. W'MAQ Mood In Melody. WIIHM Salute to Vhloiy. WENR Rhythm at Random. W-G-N, WGNB New report. wmaq. wbbm. wind New report. WENR The Last Word. WIND News reports. 11:05 W-G-N Musical Note. WBBM-Music from the West CJ. WIND Music for Everybody. 11:10 w-;-N Flshtrra In the News. 11:15 W-G-N" ( buck Foster' orchestra. WMAQ Sam Baiter, sports: music WENR Gay Clarldce' orch. 11:30 W-G-N Enoch Lieht's orchestra fMJ. WBBM Tommy Tucker' orch. CJ. WMAQ Author's Playhouse. WCFL Concert orchestra. WENR Emil Vandas" orchestra. WIND News; Le Brown' orch. TCI. 11:45 W-G-N Jose Morand' orchestra (MJ. WEBM Bill Snyder's orchestra CJ. 11:55 WENR National Safety council. W-G-N" New; Allen Kane's orch. WMAQ News: Musical Nightcap. . WBBM Press News CJ. WENR News reports. WIND News; Night Watch to 5:30. 12:05 WBBM Henry Brandon's orchestra, 12:1 5 WENR That's for Me. 12:30 w-G-N Hanre orchestra (Ml. WBBM Les Crosley's orchestra. WENR That's for Me. 12:55 WMAQ, WENR News reports. 1:00 W-G-N New reports. WBBM New and music ON SHORT WAVES The North American service of the BBC from London Include the following programs today. The frequencies In megacycles) em-Ployed after 4:15 p. m, are: 11.93, 9.58, 9.82. 6.11. 7.2S. 9.51. 4:30 p. m. Front Line Family; 4:45 p. m. News: 6:30 p. m. Radio Newsrerl; 7:15 p. m. Listening Post: 8 p. m. News; 8:10 p. m. Tomorrow's London Papers; 11:30 p. m. News reports. M . M' -w mc BY MARYON ZYLSTRA The Tribune mcCX pay 55 for each interesting question submitted by a reader and used by The Tribune. Today's question teas submitted by Mrs. Irvin W. Greer, Baldwin City, Kas.1 THE QUESTION. Ia what way lo you think a man should Iirlp ubout the home? WHERE ASKED. Wabash av. and Washington hi. THE ANSWERS. Sam Bronstein, furniture manu facturer, Lake Shore Drive hotel A man should do all the heavy work around the house, carry out the gar bage, bring up things from the has cmcnt, clean the basement, rt .1 1.tln .I'll It slicFlAC - ' Mlti nun uijii. l ktv wiSa l once in a while If husbanU and wife work they should divide the housework. Mrs. Arthur J. Gear, housewife, 7032 Vernon av. I've the most won derful husband Jn the world. He gets everything ready for me, and sometimes brings me my breakfast in bed. He's retired and has nothing else to do. Husbands shouldn't do that much tho. If he 4 works he shouldn't have to tiu any thing unless it's an emergency. ! Joseph Swaggerty, expediter, 4438 Iowa st. If the wife keeps house and doesn't work I think the man should do about 20 per cent of the work around the home. Help straighten the house at least hang up his own clothes. Occasionally he should help with the weekly cleaning. Once in a while he could dry the dishes. Mrs. R. II. Morrow, housewife, 622 Mayfair rd., Arlington Heights I feel that the man shouldn't be -equired to do any more than he feels like doing, providing he is doing a good job making a living, and assuming the wife is in good health. He doesn't need to wash dishes, help cook, or do anything else. Mr. William Punning:, housewife, 21 K. Elm St. If there are children in the family old enough to do dishes I don't think a man should be required to do them. My husband helps with the shopping, repairs things around the house, and dries the dishes every iiiKiit. J. wouldn't expect any more of him. U. S. MERCHANT FLEET TOPS ALL WORLD RECORDS Since the outbreak of the war, the American fleet has grown to approxi mately 50 million deadweight tons of ships, the largest armada of trans .port ships the world has ever seen under the flag of any one maritime power. Manning these ships are 195,000 officers and seamen. 1 I These figures were disclosed yes terday by the 6th regional office of the United States Maritime service which stated that in December, 1941, we had approximately 10,500,000 deadweight tons. They were sailed 'I by 50,000 men. ,1 The maritime service has trained ijinore than 140,000 men since the J. attack on Pearl Harbor, and appeals i ,for the voluntary enlistment of more I men between 17 and 50. - i i Afl I '41 - v 'If RITiSH REGARD F. D. R. MESSAGE AS LOANOFFER Would Aid Exports to Russia. BY JOSEPH CERUTTI. Chicago Tribune Tress Service. LONDON, Jan. 14. President! Roosevelt's budget message which; railed for the setting up of an international monetary fund and an international bank, was Interpreted in London as implying that the United States was eager to aid its war torn allies of Europe, particularly Britain, with dollar loans. It was suggested that the post-war international credits policy would clear the way for the United States to help tinance British exports to Russia. Oscar Hobson, editor of the London News-Chronicle, said that Britain "could well supply Russia with large amounts of industrial machinery and equipment she will need, but to supply such goods on extended credit terms, which Russia will require, would be difficult. Under the constitution of the bank we might supply machinery and equipment while credit was granted, in part, by other countries, including the United States." Like New Deal rolicy. The Birmingham Post saw in the budget message "the same sort of policy which lay behind the New Deal." It asserted "the United States cannot rightly, nor even rea sonably hold aloof from the task cf social and economic reconstruction for the very good reason that only the United States has the resources to make social and economic reconstruction possible." The Yorkshire Post said Roosevelt would have difficulties "persuading American public opinion that international cooperation is a matter of reciprocal concessions." The Western Mail assailed proposals for far reaching schemes in trade, economic, ilnance, and domestic reform "without the slightest regard to America's policy" and said Britain "will much more depend upon America's cooperation this time owing to deeper national impoverishment and taxation burdens." Demands Mutual Aid. The Financial Times regretted that President Roosevelt " had noth ing to say on any modification of tariff policies" and the Weekly Economist came out with a demand for special "mutual aid" arrangements between non-American countries. to expand trade. "The effect of special mutual aid agreements between non-American countries cannot possibly redound to the disadvantage of American ex ports," the Economist contended. "It can only expand the sum total of world trade with incalculable benefits to all. Such arrangements, therefore, are a positive and con structive contribution to the prob lem of rebuilding not only individ unl countries but world economy." 1944 NEWSPRINT OUTPUT IS 1PCT. LESS THAN 1943 New York, Jan. 11 (T). Combined 1011 newsprint production in Canndn, Newfoundlnnd.and the United Slates at 3,981,383 tons was 1 per cent under that of 1913, the newsprint service bureau reported today. Canadian output was 2.991.TS2 tons, compared with 2,982.797 in 1913 and with 3,425,865 in 1911, base year for current newsprint use restrictions. United States mills turned out 719,802 tons, against 801,853 in 1943 and 1,014.912 in 1911. Newfoundland's output was 272,799 tons, compared with 23G.207 in 1913 and 311.800 in 1911. Mill stocks at the end of the year aggregated 105,085 tons against 99,599 a month earlier and 115,550 at the end of 1943. Monday, Jan. IS, 1945. (Copyright: 194 5: By The Chicago Tribune. 1 SOUTH PORTO RICO SUGAR. I hhall appreclato information re-Barding South Porto Rico Sugar company's land holding and its earnings record. L. T. After the pending sale of most of its lands in Tuerto Rico, the company will continue as a large producer of cano in the Dominican re public where its holdings had pre viously been the more extensive Any Dominican shipments of sugar to the United States are subject to import duty, and those from Puerto Rico are duty free. However, the Dominican costs are low. This fact helps to offset the lower price in world markets in which the Domin ican production normally is sold In the Dominican republic about 150,000 acres are owned, of which 60,000 are cultivated. Cane grinding capacity there Is about 150,000 short tons of sugar a year, about the same as in Puerto Rico. In the latter island, the company's subsidiary partnership has owned approximate ly 19,000 acres and its direct holdings amount to 350 acres. Under the Puerto Rican law limiting land hold' ings to 500 acres, the company has agreed to sell the subsidiary's excess acreage to the insular land authority. The compensation remains uncertain pending appraisal. The com pany is expected to continue its sugar grinding operations. Its earnings in the fiscal year end ed last Sept, 30 were equal to $7.65 a share on the 745,734 common shares compared with $5.63 in the preceding year. The 1912 profit was equal to S4.89. In 1911. the preferred :dividend requirement was not fully earned. During the five preceding years the profit averaged $2.25 an nually. Dividends in 1944 totaled $5.90 a share, and in 1943, $3.50. Investors' Guide CLOSING PRICES OF 30 LEADING STOCKS Wematlds FuZijFMFDQflM NFT Based Upon Dow-Jones Average of 30 Leadinq industrial Stocks I I . . aU 1 1 1 lai 1 1 U U 1 1 111. 1 nou n SMAdi en tha New York People and Events Appointment of John II. Middlc- kamp as manager of the government departmental Mack Trucks, Inc., was announced yesterday by C. T. Ruhr, president. Middlckamp re- Jonn H. Mmairaamp. signed recently as director of WPB's automotive division. A. K. Bushman, district manager of the General Electric com A. K. Bushman. pany's industrial division at Chicago, was appointed manager of applica-, tion and service engineering, appa ratus department, at G. E.'s plants in Schenectady, N. Y, C II. Lang vice president and manager of ap paratus sales, announced. Frank R. Brodsky has been ap pointed advertising manager and Geoffrey Gray display manager of the Pepsodent division of Lever Erothers company. Brodsky was with Elgin National Watch company and Gray with United Wall Paper. D. E. Ahrens, general sales man ager of the Cadillac motor division of General Motors corporation, an nounced the appointment ol Charles IL Betts as merchandising manager. He succeeds R. L. Rickenbaugh, who recently resigned to become a Cadillac distributor in the Denver area. Col. George C. Hale, who has been a communications equipment officer with the army air forces since 1942, has become director of the special products division of Emerson Radio and Phonograph corporation. Henry Ford IE, executive vice president of Ford Motor company. will f-poak today at a luncheon of the Newspaper Advertising Execu tives association in the Edgewntcr Beach hotel. Foote, Cone, & Belding, national advertising agency, announced the election of three vice presidents from the executive staff of the Chicago office. They are Milton H. Schwartz. A J. Bremner, and John F. Hunt. Edward B. Wilber. New York district manager for Aluminum Com pany of America, has been elected a director of Celotex corporation. ALL UNIONS FARE SIMILARLY, WLB REPORT ASSERTS Washington, D. C, Jan. 14 The war labor board said today that all unions, whether independent or affiliated with AFL or CIO. have received "similarly uniform" wage adjustments under WLB rulings. The board cited statistics on this point In a report on its third year of activity prepared by WLB Ex- excutive Director Theodore W. Kheel. A special tabulation ot dispute cases handled during the first nine months of 1911 showed an average wage adjustment for all union groups of 5.3 cents an hour. The average increase for Independent unions was the same figure, with the AFL average increase 5.6 cents and the CIO 5.1. During its three year existence WLB has closed approximately 363,-000 cases involving about 24 million workers. Most of the cases, about 350,000, were voluntary agreements in which WXB merely decided whether proposed ray Increases could be allowed under stabilization policies. AM. PHENOLICS DEBENTURES AND STOCK OFFERED Public offering of $1,500,000 of 15- year 5 per cent convertible sinking fund debentures and 345,000 shares of common stock of American Phenolic corporation will be made today by an underwriting group headed by Van Alstyne, Noel & Co. The debentures are priced at 100 per cent and the stock at $10 a share. Proceeds of the sale of the de bentures will be added to the com pany's working capital. The stock is being sold for the account of Arthur J. Schmitt, president of the company, who heretofore has owned all of the outstanding stock. HOME LOAN BANK SETS RECORD IN 1944 ADVANCES The Federal Home Loan Bank of Chicago in 1944 broke all previous records in volume of advances to Illinois and Wisconsin savings, building, and loan associations, bringing to $20,209,006 the amount of such loans outstanding on Dec. 31, A. R. Gardner, president, said in a report released today. Such ad vances totaled $46,804,906, or S5 per : i mi mi i mm mmm lumu J3m$L k4r wm mm. wlgttt r ,71 lllili i iHI ill liiii !i h:j' ''f J. i I rm lii; ii 'i hnWmmrn? ? LifMi iiiiiiiiii : : .. n Hi Villi! 'tfii.''i;i;iii iijiiiiiiji nnii''";.;.; ' lia Wr tHt HigK-JlS6.6 r -f 1 :'' 1 ' J'i'"'1' 90 t0iWrTg-? j t LH H It 1 L W 0 i Mm si A Vc 'J at am I C a i ' a w i J lOW 7 a;jt0tBJwJ:O A M A t O ! J " 1939 1940 1941 J942 J943 1944 1945 I I 'ff V1 ! A K v "J jtissr ii J', mm cent above advances a year earlier. ;entltlod to the use for publication of all' he said. Seasonal fluctuations in the;news dispatches credited to It or not now or money in and out ot the community savings and loan insti tutions largely accounted for their large borrowings, ht said. Stock EicharcK' Urge Release of Treasury's Silver Stocks New York. Jan. 11 (T). Handy & Harman, silver dealers, today urged itlease of treasury blocks of silver for use in making civilian products. Reporting that suppliers to do-i mestic manufacturers "were compelled to ration regular users of the metal to quotas far below the 50 per cent limitation established by the w:ar production board." the silver company said in its annual report: The obvious solution to this se vere stringency in domestic silver would seem to be the release of treasury stocks, and silver users are still hopeful that WTB will permit such action. No Hindrance to War Tlans. "Any thought that the war effort would be Impeded by granting additional supplies for the making of civilian products is contradicted by the testimony of the WPB repre sentative when the Green bill per mitting release of silver for tertain uses was first under consideration." North American silver production dropped sharply in 1944, the report said. " Our estimate is United States 34 '.i million ounces; Mexico, 63 mil lion, and Canada 14,600,000," it said. Compared with 1943, these figures indicate decreases in production of 11 per cent for Mexico, 17 per cent for the United States, and nearly 20 per cent for Canada. We believe that Teru's output remained un changed at about 13 million ounces." Federal Silver Holdings Dip. Government silver holdings also decreased just under 3 billion ounces on Nov. 30, the report said. The re-j duction of about 254,700,000 ounces in the first 11 months of 1944 compared with a drop of 85,300,000 ounces in all of 1943. For 1944 the report estimated arts and industries used 123 million ounces, 65 per cent of it for war or other essential uses, compared with a revised 1943 estimate of 120 mil lion ounces. Domestic coinage took about 61,-49G.0OO ounces In tho first 11 months of 1911, tho report said, against 98,-485,000 In all of 1913. In addition, however, 67,054,000 ounces were coined for foreign governments under lend-lease and added to large amounts sent to India, this took 202,807,000 ounces. ADM. DOWNES FORD PUBLICITY HEAD IN MIDWEST Rear A dm. John Downes, retired, former commanding officer of the 9th naval district with headquarters at the Great Lakes Naval Training center, will become midwest public relations director for the Ford Motor company beginning Feb. 1, lie said yesterday. Since his retirement about a year ago he has been assistant to the chairman of the Chicago chapter of me American Red Cross. Adm. Downes' new position Is newly created. He will have charge of Ford's public relations program in an area extending as far west as Denver. His headquarters will be in Chicago. OP A Boosts Green Coffee Ceiling Price 2 Per Cent Washington, D. C. Jan. 14 (VP). The OPA today authorized a 2 per cent Increase in ceiling prices importers and subsequent sellers may charge for green coffee, effective tomorrow. It will be absorbed by the processor and will not result in higher retail prices for roasted coffee, OPA said. The measure does not increase ceiling prices which importers may pay to growers for green coTfee. DRAFTSMEN Wnd tor hiqh.it priority War p!nt tr the W.it. First clan transportation poid to job. Must be tipultnctd. Company representative will interviaw end hire Monday, January IS, thru Saturday, January 20. Inclusive. U. S. Employment Service, 10( N. Michigan Ave. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION OF THE TRIBUNE Order tor mull subscription inu&t be accom panied by remittance to cuvrr. Kate in llllnul I outside C'lilcacoJ. Indiana, Iowa. MlchUan, and Wisconsin: Dally, without bunday, one year. S3 00: ls months, ij.bo, three months. S1.25; two months, Sl.oo; one month, so cents. Daily, witn buiiday, one year. J.12.S0; sis months, 86.25; three months, 3.15, Sunday only, one year, S7.!u; una month, Sl.ou. Kates of suturrlptlnn In postal rone 3 and 4 (measured frum lMai;o outnide ut lllmuia. Iowa. Mli liUaii. mi. VMsconsin: Daily, without buuday, vn year, 17.50; one month, Sl.oo. Dully and Sunday, one year, (15.00; one mmitri. $2.00. Hate ot uracrlptlnn to xnne S, A. 7, and 8 (nieaured frum Chicago). Canada and Mexico: Dally, without buuday, per year. S1U.OO; one month. SI. SO. Sunday only, one year. $7.50; one month. $1.00. l.M!y and Sunday, one year. $19 50; one mm. in. 2. 50. Fnrelcii: Dally Tribune only. S25 00 per year; with Sunday, $4 2.00 per year. t;ive postolTtce eddreMi In full, tnrttidlne county and state. Remit tn express money order, dratt or In rerisiered letter at our rlsa to The Tribune company, publishers. Tribune Square, Chicago. we cannot be responsible lor currency sent thru the mall. Persons wlshlne to take The Tribune by carrier may order It by postal card or telephone Superior O100. When delivery Is Irregular make rr-nplalnt. All "miKillclted manuscript, article, letter, and picture eut to The Tribune are aent at the owner' rl.it and The Tribune company expressly repudiate any liability or reapoiuubtltty fur their sale custody or return. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED TBESS. Tin Anr!.-f rl PrAt la vnrri'ttv ' otherwise credited to this paper, and; also to the local news published herein. All rights of republication of special dispatches herein also are reserved. Inquiry Before Drafting 4-Fs rchirara Tribune Pre Servlee.J Washington, D. C, Jan. 14. A demand that a full investigation be made Into the 'nation's man power situation i before any laws : are passed to force 4-Fs and other deferred 'men into war jobs under threat of induct ion or fines was made tonight by Rep. Short IR., Mo., a member of the house military affairs Urp. Short. committee. Short said that when the military affairs committee resumes hearings tomorrow with representatives of (organized labor presenting their ob- ., j jections to the proposed "work or fight" bill he and other Republican members (if the committee will ob ject to any administration move to ram the measure thru without ade quate inquiry- Wants to Hear Ship Yard Men. Short said he wanted to call In the heads of government ship yards and arsenals and of the big private companies that are making the mu nitions of war and question then about the man power situation. "The words of such men certainly carry more weight than those of a 5 1 A.' lot of New Deal appointees whojror the irm sca, llo(L hold their jobs at the sufferance of their leader," he said. Short said he wanted to learn what has become of the "thousands and thousands" of workers who were thrown out of work last summer and early fall when war production was ordered curtailed. Other Questions to Ask. " Let's find out where these people are, and how many persons are idle," he said. "We "need to know how much labor Is being wasted and hoarded. We also should be told about the work the discharged veterans are doing. Thousands of them are going back into industry every month. "Such testimony as we have had shows that we have not been fully utilizing tho workers now available, either in industry or In the military services, and if the New Deal can't manage properly what they have now, how can tney do Deucr wun more workers?" he asked. Short insisted that bungling by the various New Deal war agencies. and not a shortage of workers, has! caused the man power situation. Congress, he said, has given the administration every power and financial appropriation asked, but the result has been a "hauling and pulling" for power among the agency heads who have demanded one thing one month and something else the next, usually at cross pur poses with each other. BREWERY STRIKE- IN ST. PAUL MAY GO TO PRESIDENT St. Paul. Minn., Jan. 14 OP). All sides In St. Paul's brewery tie-up were marking time today awaiting the next step by the federal government. The war labor board In Washington Saturday repeated its order to striking members of the AFL Brewery Diivers to return to work Monday, on the threat of having the dispute referred to the President. The strike, which began Dec. 13, was the result of a national labor relations board order that an election in the St. Paul brew erica should be plant-wide Instead of being confined to drivers only. The independent United Brewery. Flour, Cereal, and Soft Drink Workers won the election. Call Off TIrc Strike. TORONTO. Ont., Jan. 11 (Vr). A two day strike over piece rates by 250 employes at the Goodyear Tire and Rubber company plant In suburban New Toronto, was called off tonicht pending conciliation talks. CROSSWORD PUZZLE ACROSS 1. Hut nf date 6. Mention 10. Kmllc 1 4. Jn addition 15. Kcent 16. American lake 17. Ladder rrosspleces IS. Kind of lighting 10. Trimming 20. Acute 21. Smalt fly 22. Fisherman 2.1. Afttc.-in plant 2.1. iH'pend 27. l'litaMtilorry .'it. Shaped m.isscs ..". !'? Indented :w. Klower itti't .'vS. 'lu ll it n .'!. Wilik in water 11. tiny party AX Henrc 41. Wipe out iti. IVvil 4H. Seeui e -Hi. t ne who lenses 157. l-ve evs. Kline f.'l. lleluc "TO. Kul eme? 71. In mru-icnt way 72. J'nlter 73. Frock DOWN 1. Recreation field 2. Chill 3. In srond mental health 4. W'atc hword 5. Heine 6. Joined 7. ThouKht S. Molar Sea rni;te 10. I'linMsn ty classifying 11. SlMkrn 12. Undent 11. Nobleman 21. Hope'es ens) 22. Son of Set It 21. K.ee omre round 2. Indian niullteiry 27. St I en wlh 2H. Knowing 'J'.K Type f fortlnrntion f)eihang vt rout 3-. Ilrink .'U. AnIoux 31. Coin openings M. ItiiKyiMHlics 5.1. 1-lower rr. Preposition :ei. I.av II s;iii o - Kree ticket 61. F.xpressiciri of gaycty r5. ipera solo 66. Secular T 2L 13 4 IS 1 3 j? j"";- In iii- 13 i PI-' Pp iHKMKaJ - t i j a 50 jJ H J? ""j 5- 31 JJS "53 ""j ii v- i 1 -y A I 1 jai. .il m. J-Vt3 cTf " J 1 "'' iaT. 1 m. awJ ic2c! &'..; 10 i ii & " 3 py. r.q 35 UM 1 11 flL ' p-'3 INCOME, SALES SET NEWPEAKS Reflect Demand for Plane Turrets. Emerson Electric Mar.ufacturins company yesterday reported sales and profits reached record highs in the fiscal year ended Sept. 39. Sharp increases in each category reSected added demand for airplane gun turrets and other war products produced by Emerson, said W. Stuart Symington, president. Sales rose to $113,519,611 front $S3,207,190 in the 1913 fiscal year. Net Income, after income tax provisions of $7,560,200, was $ZS92.713. or $6133 a share, compared with year ago profit of $S9S,e5S, or 52.CI a share, when the tax till was $2,-427.473. Inventories Rise Sharply. Inventories increased to $1S.6S5, S57 on Sept, 30 from 31, 633.9 43 a year earlier. No renegotiation refund was reqOire'd in the two preceding fiscal years, Symington said. land none Is expected ta te madt Calling attention to a trend t ward special motor applications by the army and navy. Symington said one new bomber no-v in heavy production utilizes more thaa 140 motors. Many of these fie applications will be wanted on regular commercial and private planes, he said, predicting capacity production in Emerson's electrical division "for some years to come.' Will Continue Turret Output. In the turret division Emerson will continue to build "local" gun turrets turrets containing th operator, and also will begin production of remote control turrets as well as the most advanced types of gun sights, he said. Emerson after the war will introduce at least two additional major lines, to be manufactured In If: turret division and sold in both national and international markets, he said. Basil Harris, president cf th United States Lines company, esti- mated Its consolidated net earnings for 1914 were $1,235,000. equal after preferred dividend requirements ta J55 cents a common share, compared with $1,567,000 or 3L11 a cor-rnca share in 1943. ILLINOIS BOOSTS '44 BOND BUYING TO 4Vz BILLIONS Illinois rcaldents purchased 3 1,29 246,000 of war bonds In 1911. averaging more than 311700,000 for each of the 308 business days, Renslow P. Scherer, chairman of the Illinois war finance committee, reported yesterday. Corporations purchased $3.Q73.333, 000 and individuals 31.453.907.000. including $614,629,000 in "E" bonds. Sales to individuals represented an average purchase cf 3020 for each of the state's estimated 2 mlU;in families. The bulk of the purchases, amounting to 3 1.212.246,0 "0, was made In the 4th, 5th, and 6th war lon drives. A total of $3l7.000.CxX) in bonds was bought between drives. In the 4Ut loan drive total purchases amounted to 31.209,00aoo corporations buying 8S7 million dollars, and individuals 322 million dollars. Fifth drive purchases tctalcd $1,471,000,000. corporations taking 31,054.000.000 worth, and individuals 417 million dollars. Total sales in the 6th drive were $1,532,000,000, corporations buying $1,135,000,000 and individuals 400 million dollars. 37. r.ind nf nerve Cbers 4t. Appraise -42. lunnK tllfis 4". St-ookV 47. Negative .vi. smallest state tatbr.J 52. Cosmetic 5t. Room S. Kuropean fish 57. Mountain ran;e rs. Note absence of tv. Ventilates 62. tiro unci Ivy hX. f'rodfles of discord m. Snakelike fish t;. Man's rdeknarae t7. Append Punl of 5 a tar Jay. Jan. 13. Solved. "ii'c 'TJ '! i o r i ' l tf . c t A yt-'f 1 B'lV- U C u t u A c-H ' "-? I i iBAVTB,'- A '.' ...-:...-..-.-- -N tJi--tBs! t r f'l 'a i B - eV- M - ; Y Rawl- -- f - a -1 ."''- 4 U r . -1 a M j. i - r c - rl f - ri - H. . - I 1 ' HEM -Sefc

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