The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 2, 1945 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 2, 1945
Page 2
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TUESDAY, JANUAHY 2, 1945 in the woode hills ^southeast of Bastogne Ne Year's Eve, halting a powerfu armored force that tried repeated Jy to. cut the supply 'corridor be low that town and isolate Patton' Advanced spearheads to the north Attacking all day Sunday an through :the night, the German by Monday morning had gaine about 200 yards in the Lutreboi sector 3 miles southeast of Bas togne'at a cost of 67 tanks ' Thirty-two of the nazi panzers were wrecked in a tremcndou battle with the 9th division' tanks, tank destroyers, and ba zooka ninners, and another 3 · were blasted by American dive oonibers and r o c k e t - firlir fUhters. », s * D l ulta '«»usly, the German hurled some 500 infantrymen int a flanking attack on American no sitions above Lutrebois. only t he thrown back on that sector bi doughboys of the 26th division mostly New Englanders The 26th went, over to the attack earlj Tuesday and slugged back severa hundred yards through the enems lines, Lewis reported. . S t i l l closer to Bastogne an American armored column drov 3 miles eastward to take the cross roads hamlet of Wardin ' strength ening the eastern wall of the Bas togne corridor. ' · Other German units in appar ently smaller forces were reports stoking futilely against the west era side of the corridor from th bioret area, 4: miles southwest o Bastogne. By Monday mornini .these umts'had succeeded in gain ing as much 'as a mile, but thei threat was negated by American advances to the north and west On that flank, Patton's armoret and infantry divisions all bn eliminated the danger to Baatom by shoving their line almos abreast of the town oa a 15 mil' front extending westward to th St. Hubert area. . The American offensive spear,, heads were crowding steadily forward, by-passing relatively strong German resistance areas arounc Sibret and Lutrebois to be deal with" by the 'main forces moving xip in their wake. Senochamps, Chenogne, a n d Houmont, 2 to 5 m i l e s west. southwest of Bastogne, were cap- turned by the Americans, while 9 miles to the west they retook Hemagne after losing the town to a German counter-attack Sunday The naris recaptured Moircy 1% miles northwest of Remagne after 3 days of furious fighting but other American units outflanked that position on the east and west by driving to within 1W miles of TiUet and about the sarne distance south of St. Hubert. Headquarters spokesmen and Heavily-censored field dispatches were vague about the progress oJ Patton's central column striking directly northward into the German flank above Bastogne. At last reports; the Americans had driven a dee wedze into the German lines well north of Lour. indicatine they were only a n milts arias from s juncture with American 1st army forces below Manhay on the northern wall ol the salient. It was the threat of that juncture that appeared to have prompted the German decision to pull back their m o s t advanced panzer spearheads at the western tip of the salient. Farther east of Bastogne, the 3rd army continued to make slow progress- in the rugged Luxembourg hill country below Wiltz. German counter-attacks w e r e beaten off in the Nothum area 2 miles southwest of that highway .town, and heavy fighting was reported under way just south of .Wiltz. LOSS OF SUB IS ANNOUNCED Landing Ship and 2 Motor Boats Also Sunk Washington, (IF)--Loss of a submarine, a medium landing ship and 2 motor torpedo boats was announced Tuesday by the navy. The 1,525-ton submarine Hari der is overdue from patrol and presumed lost, a communique said The landing'ship LSM 3^ and the PT 300 were Jost as a result of enemy action in the Philippine area, and the FT 311 was lost to enemy action in the Mediterranean area. The landing ship was sunk during a Japanese air attack off Or- moc Dec. 7. . The sub-marine Harder was of a type which carries a normal complement of 65 men. The normal crew of a landing ship medium, is 52 and of PT. boats from 11 to 15. Next of kin.of all casualties of the Harder and of the Ft boats have been notified the navy said. Next of kin of all fatalities and all severely wounded crew members of the LSM 318 also have been notified. The announcement brought to 35 the number of United States submarines lost from all causes since the start of the war and the total of miscellaneous types to 132. The *^L°! ^ naval vessels lost was raised to 243. Body of Escaped Nazi Prisoner Is Found Hanging From Tree Clewiston.'Fla.. VF)--The body of an escaped German 'prisoner of war, Karl Behrerjs, was found hanging from a tree 2 miles north of the Clewiston Pow camp Monday. "Behrens left no note," said FBI Agent R. G. Banner of Miami 'but circumstances indicate that he took his own life." Behrens .escaped from the camp Saturday afternoon. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE BABY BORN IN SNOW BANK--Awakened in the wee hours of the morning, Harry Zelman of Cleveland, with the aid of a friend rushed his wife Ruth to a hospital for an imminent blessed event. Arriving at the hospital Mrs. Zelman collapsed at the entrance, was picked up'and rushed to the delivery room. While consternation reigned in the delivery room, a man rushed in from the street to announce that a baby was lying in the snow outside. Above Mr. and Mrs. Zelman contemplate the cause of it all, Mary Anne, who weighed 6 pounds 13 ounces when rescued from the snow bank. HONOR GIVEN TO BRITT AIR HERO Memorial Rites-Held . at Methodist Church Untchins --. Memorial services 'or S/Sgt. Jimmie R. Smith, 21, who was killed in action over Germany Sept. 28, 1944, were held Sunday at the Methodist church in Britt. The Britt post of the American Legion was in charge and the pastor, the Rev.F.H.Rob- nson, gave the sermon using as he basis of his talk a portion o) :he Oast chapter of 1 Thessalon- lans which Jirhmie had marked in ne of his axtriy testaments. Jimmie Bay Smith was born April 4, 1923, a son to John and Rose Smith, at Harcourt, Iowa. He enlisted in the air crops and entered service at Camp Dodge, Jan. 18, 1943. He took basic training at Clearwater, Fla., and received his gunnery wings at Ft. Myers, Fla. He studied mechanics at Sheppard Field, Texas. Following that he had his one and only furlough and was then assigned to Salt Lake City, Utah, or classification for overseas duty, le received his final training at Rapid City, s. Dafc., where he re- :eived his engineer's rating. Shorty afterward the full crew flew in heir B-17 from Kearney. Nebr., o the east coast, then to England. That was in July, 1944. He was based in England at the Hells' Angels Field. W. Earl Hall, editor of the Mason City Globe- azette, wrote to Mr. and Mrs. jrnith upon his return from Eur- pe a few weeks ago telling them f Jimmie's base, a letter highly rized by Mr. and Mrs. Smith. He lad personally visited the base nd watched planes come in after ompleting their missions Sept. 18. Jimmie's last mission was to Uagdeburg, Germany, near Berin. The government informed the Smiths that his plane met the nemy at 11:50 o'clock the morn- ng of Sept. 28, 1944, and was hit. A telegram that Jimmie was missing came Oct. 14 and the message of death oh Dec. 23. The later eport came from the German gov- jrnment through the International ed Cross, the U. S. government elegram stated. Close relatives surviving are the Barents and brother, Jack and p-andparents, 'Mr. and Mrs E J ·"itus of Britt and Mrs. Ida Smith f Kansas City, Mo. Casualty Messages Sent Out to 495,025 U.S. Homes in 1944 Washington, (/p)_«\v e regret to -nform you-Messages like that went to the omes of 495,052 Americans in niform during 1944. They bore the news that a son, husband, a brother had been ailed, or was wounded, missing, nterned or a prisoner. Official army and navy casualty ^jes, as of Dec. 14, disclose that ,6^4 Americans lost their lives n combat during the year. Of these, 70,676 were in the rmy and 11,958 in the navy, marine corps and coast guard. An additional 318,157 were vounded--288,312 in the army and .SSS in the other services Still another 94,261 were missing, in enemy hands or interned-- ncluding 88,053 in the army and ,208 m the sea services That's the price of the "triumphs I 1944. Push Task of Identifying Train Victim^ Ogden, -Utah, W) --Slowly the task of identifying dead from 1944's worst r a i l r o a d accident dragged into the new year Tuesr day with bodies of 6 unknown civilians-- 4 men and 2 women -lying in mortuaries here. Names of 11 military personnel--mostly navy men -- have not been announced. They were part of the 28 military and 19 civilians killed w j, en the westbound Southern Pacific limited mat! and express train ortlled at hith speed early Son- o»y mdrhlnr Into the rear of Its "rat section, a passenger unit, on tne rock causeway crossing a shallow arm of Great Salt Lake. (Three Iowa soldiers were killed m the wreck. Military officials listed the Iowa victims as' Pfc. Earl Madsen, Audubon; Pvt. Glenn E Youmans, Kensett, and Pvt Robert E. Wieland, Lake View.) ' Eighty-one were injured. Many these still are under care in hospitals at San Francisco, Oakland and Audubon, Cal., and Reno and Elkq, Nev., where they were' carried in the undamaged forward cars of the first section. Railroad officials said the locomotive would be separated Tuesday from the tailend sleeper into hich it bored and a search would 3e made of the sleeper's rear portion for additional dead. The forward part of the sleeper 'already has been searched thoroughly, thev said. Many of the dead came from this car. Meanwhile, plans were made for an autopsy on the body of En- Cineer James McDonald, 64, of Ojden, was found In the cab of this-locomotive. Army, railroad and family physicians were ex- Kcted to conduct the' autopsy jointly. His fireman,--M. E. Hardman of Dgden, escaped with minor injuries. One report said Hardman observed a warning signal and shouted a.warning to the engineer. The interstate commerce commission also has ordered an investigation. Charge Actor Helmut Dantine Slapped 2 Women and Bit 3rd- ' Hollywood, (UP.)--Helmut Danine, handsome Danish actor who makes a living portraying sadistic nazis on the screen, will be arraigned in connection with an impromptu New Year's -visit to the lome of Actress Ida Lupino, where le allegedly slapped 2 women and bit a third. The victims were Miss Leslie Forrest, secretary to the sultry actress, who said Dantine bit her on the arm; and^Actress Barbara Reed and Rena Morgan. Dantine called the Lupino home about 3 a. m. New Year's morning and asked if he could come over Miss Forrest told police. Miss Lupino and her guests were in bed and the answer was a cool "no." Three hours later he appeared, entering the house through the dining room door. "He even came into my bedroom," Miss Forrest said. "He had a wild, insane look on his face." Miss Reed and Miss Morgan were slapped during their struggle to quiet the uninvited guest, she said. Dantine bit her when she tried o get him out of the hoitse, Miss Forrest added. Buy yoar U'ar B o n d s and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. BYRNES URGES TIGHTER RULES ON MANPOWER Wants 4-F's Drafted for Limited Service or War Plant Jobs By The Associated Press Here, in brief, are War Mo- bilizer Byrnes' new ideas for the home front: That 4-F's should be drafted for limited military service or war jobs i f · present manpower controls fail to do the needed job. That congress, should pass legislation backing up war labor board orders. That larger draft calls will have to come in the next few months; reconsideration of farm' determents may be required. That work of reconverting to -"civilian production must be shelved "until our military men tell us they have enough." By STERLING F. GREEN Washiarton, (if)--Drastic manpower proposals, edging closer to the ''..'work or fight" act which lawmakers · have long avoided, were thrown Tuesday into the battle on the home front. Advanced by James F. Byrnes, the prorram would force 4-F men into war roles and pnt statutory teeth into manpower roles if present labor controls fail to spur the nation's armament output to needed levels. The suggestions, m a d e by Byrnes Monday night in his first report as director of the office of war mobilization and reconver- sion, are still 'merely threats. They are, moreover, at the mercy of a congress which has shown reluctance to interfere with a man's freedom to choose his job. But .war agency officials prophesied that the whip-cracking document would add momentum to the home front effort merely by disclosing the sternness of enforcement measures which the administration is willing to support. Flatly predicting that larger draft calls in the next few months would aggravate the manpower shortage, Byrnes proposed stern measures for 4-F's not doing essential work. He proposed that congress make it possible to induct them all, then assign them "to things they can do" despite their physical impairment. This might mean limited service in the army, Byrnes said, or steering- the inductees into jobs in critical war plants-rby which means the government:could, see that they stayed in war work. Congress could decide, he said whether the latter would stay in uniform and whether they would be working for the government or for the war contractor. Striking at agricultural deferments--which he said cover "the largest remaining source of young men for military service"--Byrnes said it was necessary to reconsider the standards by which youthful farmers are deferred from military duty. For the present, professional baseball and football need not tear a ban like that on horse rac- UigT,,he indicated. But he declared bluntly that he believed medical re-examination should be given 4-F athletes who "prove on the football Held every Sunday their Physical prowess." He advocated that congress at once-give the war labor board power to make its decisions "mandatory and legally enforceable in the courts," as a means of checking work stoppages. Seizure oJ firms for none-compliance frequently, is an inadequate remedy ne said, and imposes on government 'onerous responsibilities of tunning private business." Byrnes put reconversion firmly on the shelf "until victory is within our grasp, until o u r ' military men tell us they have enough supplies and that we can accord to reduce production." While armament schedules In the first half of this year are not much above present production, Byrnes said 45 per cent of the programs are critical--and '"critical production no longer feeds pipelines or goes into strategic battle""" ~~ " k g0lnB rlellt into "The truth is that our soldiers at the front today are not short of ammunition and supplies as a result of any production failures" he continued. "However, they may be short a few weeks hence if we fail. If they are to freely use what they now nave in order to save human lives, they must know that more in abundance, is on the war." In view of steeply mounting demands for artillery, rockets, shells, Superbombers, field wire and other must items, Byrnes said the government must resist all demands, "reasonable as they appear on the surface," Jo let civilian manufacturing start up when war orders are curtailed. "We have already made one too-early start toward reconver- sion," he observed, explaining that last summer's flurry of peacetime planning left the nation unprepared when it was necessary to speed up munitions again. SXUDEJ.TS VlSli Kanawha' -- College students spending vacations at home in Kanawha include: Rose Eileen Wilkie and Jay Omvig from Iowa State college, Ames; Arlene Tande from SL Olaf college, Northfield, Minn.; Jean Ann Gilligan from St. Catherine's academy at St. Paul; and Heah Gene Knoll from Iowa Stale Teachers college, Cedar Falls. COUBT TACTICIAN--Seventy- seven year old Joseph Scott, attorney for Joan Berry, who claims Charlie Chaplin is the father of her daughter Carol Ann, is pictured in Los Angeles court as he summed up her case against the film comedian. The principals in the case were not in court during his address to the jury. ARGUES DEFENSE FOR CHAPLIN Jury Expected to Get Instructions Wednesday Hollywood, (U.R) _ Joan Berry's paternity suit against ' Charlie Chaplin entered its 'final phase Tuesday when Atty. Charles 33. "Pat" Millikin explaining to the jury why the 55 year old comedian could not possibly be the father of Miss Berry's daughter. Carol Ann. Testimony presented by Millikin, plus the line of questioning he has followed throughout the trial, indicated he will base his arguments on the report of 3 doctors who testified that Chaplin was not the father of Carol Ann. When Millikin rests his case the Baby's spokesman--Atty. Joseph E. Scott--will deliver his rebuttal. Wednesday morning, Superior Judge Henry M. Willis is expected to issue his instructions on points o£ law, then order the jury to retire and make a decision. If the jury--or three-fourths of it, since the verdict need not be unanimous in a civil suit--decides that Chaplin fathered the child during one of the romantic interludes in December, 1942, which Hiss Berry described, it will be up to .Willis to decide : how. much the British-born actor should:pay for Carol Ann's support. On the other hand, if the jury finds that the evidence does not indicate Carol Ann's last name really should be Chaplin,'it will end the long litigation in which the comedian has been involved as a result of his associations with-his former drama protege. Chaplin is still in the hospital where he was taken Saturday light with a three-inch gash in lis leg received when he forgot its keys and tried to kick his way through the front door of his palatial mansion. His physicians said he will be in the hospital for at least two or three more days and won't be able to come to court in a wheel chair to hear the jurors' verdict. SERVES IN EUROPE Garner--Gamer friends received word from Cpl. Paul Zurbruggen Jiat he is serving with the 1st army on the western European iront in the 104th infantry divis- on. Zurbruggen coached athletics in the Gamer schools 2 years ago. W l-f « I EI NETWORK id,, Kiiocjcles TU£SIAY EVEM.VC 6:43 Jimmy Fidlec 10:15 News 7:00 Johnny Prcs. 10:30 Dick Haymes 7:CO Date Wilh J'y 11:00 News: Music | ! TM Sll'- 'S eal - I1:1S R * Shield B:M Fibber McGree 11:30 News 2 : SJ 2?£ Hap S I1:5 Muslc - News 9.3O HjJdegarde 12:00 aiusic 0:00 Supper Club WEDNESDAV MORNING ;,:3o Callahan Bros. 8:43 Melody Mil's* f : « £«ry Smith 9:00 L. Lav.-ton 6:00 Heaven. Home 9:15 News 6:15 Farm Program 9:30 Finders K'p'r» 6:3» Farm News 10:00 R'd « Life 7:00 Dreier 10:30 Slar Pyti'se . :la Time to Shine 10:45 David Harum 7:30 News 11:00 Judy. Jane o : £ S'i 1 ln l Ktn tl:ls Perr * xason 8:00 Haden Family 11:30 E. D. Webber S.-I5 SpngfellOM-s n :5 Bucloroos 8:30 News INNER SANCTUM FANS! (mwtr) 8:00 to 8:30 is the new time! U tfi* MW ipeni T*W Is lira gunt iforf TUESDAYS 8:00 KGLO 253 KILLED OVER HOLIDAY Traffic Accidents Cause of % Deaths By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A total of 253 persons were killed in the United States during the 3-day New Year's holiday weekend. The death toll this year was boosted by 47 fatalities in a collision of 2 Southern Pacific trains near Ogden, Utah, Sunday. Otherwise, traffic mishaps accounted for 96 deaths, with 5-t attributed to fires and 56 from miscellaneous causes. Last year the New Year's death toll was . 242, traffic accidents causing 150 fatalities. U. S. Officials Hope Reds Won't Recognize Lublin Group at Once Washington, (U.R)--American' officials hoped Tuesday that Russia would not recognize the self-proclaimed Lublin provisional government of Poland until her longstanding differences with the exiled Polish regime in London can be discussed/ at the next -"big 3" conference. It was fra.nkiy acknowledged here that Russian' recognition of the Lublin group would intensify the strain which the united nations have undergone for many months as a result of the Soviet- Polish dispute. The United States and Britain made it clear Monday that they would continue to recognize the London regime. American officials apparently hope that the Polish government in l»ndon will bring Stanislaw Mikolajczyk back as premier--a step which diplomatic observers regard as the first that must be taken if all hope of a Soviet-Polish approachment is not to be abandoned. Mikolajczyk is head of the largest political faction, the peasant party, and has long urged his colleagues in London to reach agreement with the Russians. 5th Army Patrols Probing Positions of Foe in Serchio Area Rome, '(#)--Fifth, army patrols probed enemy positions Tuesday in the Serchio Valley sector of the Italian front, where the short- lived nazi thrust of last week appears definitely ended. At the same time, allied pressure was maintained further west in the Tyrrhenian, coastal area where the Germans were last reported massing men and equipment. The greatest activity Monday dame near the 8th army right flank in the Po valley. There a German raiding party supported by mortar fire crossed the Senio river southwest of Fusignano. Canadian troops broke up the raid seized several prisoners and sent the rest fleeing back. Cheddar cheese was introduced into the United States by early British settlers. 1300 ON YOUat DIAL yOUR Host Raymond wiU now open the squeaking door of the "Ina ner Sanctum" on Tuesdays over KGLO-CBS starting Jan 1 at 8 p. m. The program was formerly " = heard Wednesday nights. 1 Clifton Webb, stage and screen star currently seen in the mystery film "Laura" is the "ghost" star on the Jan. 2 show, starring in a chiller titled "The Murdered Do Not Die," pleasant tale of a'man who claims to have been dead for 7 years. Clifton Webb plays the "dead man;" Lesley Woods portrays a supporting role, that of a housekeeper's daughter who finds a body in a trunk. RAYMOND, YOUR HOST 2 Merchant Marines Killed in Fire in Tanker Off New Jersey Leonardo, N. J., (ffi)--Two U. S. merchant marine men were killed, 6 injured and 8 listed as missing in an explosion ana fire aboard the Sun Oil company's tanker "Sunoco" off the New Jersey, coast early Tuesday, - i - _ · , , ; . - , -The navy public relations office- in New York City reported' the 246 foot yesselwas smoking badly but still afloat in Sandy Hook bay 4,000 yards off shore a short distance north of here at 9 a. m. The fire was being fought by navy, coast guard and New York City fireboats. The tanker, which had taken on a load of liquor benzol at Perth Amboy, was being towed to Philadelphia when the explosion occurred. The cause was not immediately known. QNE of the most vital problems facing the Ordnance Department of The seriousness of the situation was emphasized when ' ' 27 KGLO-1300 Mourself with MILTON BERLE Stars have their suppressed desires, too...and get a chance to carry them out... every Wednesday 9:3O p.m. KGLO 1300 on your dial CBS NETWORK MEYER WRECKS 35TH AIRPLANE Is Highest Scoring 8th. Air Force Fighter , London, (/P)--Lt. Col. John C. Meyer of Forest Hills; N. Y., is the highest scoring, active U. S. Eighth air force fighter ace in Europe with, a total of 35 nazi planes to his credit, the U. S: strategic air, force announced Monday. The New Yorker'has destroyed 22 German planes, in the air and 13 on the ground. His 22nd air kill was scored o n . a jet plane Sunday. · · ' · . . . Ranked next to Meyer is Col Dave Schilling, 26, of Traverse City, Mich., who is credited with 34% German planes--24 in the air and lOVfe on the ground. »t T . Japs killed to 1 American established aimtumtionlnT mad « P" 8 "** when General MacArthur usrf mo · ' · TM ° ' than -^ the-south. ·pacific.: ia° OTEVE WBLSON, managing: editor of the Illustrated Press, and Lof- .TMi el j? arne hls girl "Port* 11 . uncover a five-star murder story in The Dangerous Resolution" on KGLO-CBS' "Big Town" Tuesday 21 7 p. m. Wilson, striking another blow for jnstice, clears an innocent youth of murder and traps a juvenile killer. Ed Pawley and Fran Carlon are Steve and Lorelei. Jerry McGill EounceT C " by Charl£s Paul - Bwirtt Weist an* * * J ANE PICKENS, soprano slar of "Zjegfeld Follies" and radio continues on KGLO-CBS 1 "American Melody Hour" while Eileen Farrell vacations. On the Tuesday broadcast at 6:30 p. m., Miss Pickens features "I Don't Want To Love You," and "You Always Hurt the One You Love. ' Baritone Bob Hannon sings, "I'm Confessin'," "Strange Music '.' ?5 ,£ f Love You Toni g nl -" Contralto Evelyn MacGregor sing* That Moon's In My Heart," and "Together." The Knightsbridge chorus offers "There Goes That Song Again," * * * J ACK CASEY, ace photographer of The Morning Express, aids Lieutenant l/ogan of the Homicide Squad trap a criminal on KGLO-CBS' "Casey, Press Photographer," Tuesday, at 10:30 p m Staats Cotsworth Is Casey. * ' * * · TDALPH BELLAMY is starred in an adaptation of the movie "It Hap,. ·"· pened Tomorrow" on KGLO-CBS "Theater of Romance" Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. . . ,. Bellamy plays the role of a cub reporter who runs wild in fame and fortune when he is permitted to "see" the next day's paper before the news in print has even happened. Dick Powell played the part in the movie which also starred Linda Darnell and' Jack Oakie. · The adaptation is by Jean Holloway. Producer is Marx Loeb Special music is by Ben Ludlow and the Theater of Romance orchestra. :-· KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES * * * * * * * * Tuesday P. M. 4:30 Terry Allen and the Three sisters. CBS 4:45 Wilrleme'ss Boad. CBS 5:00 Qolncr Itnrt and the N'ewj. CBS : 5:U Human Side" of the News, fcy Edwin C. Hill. Jobn*on and Johnson. CBS 5:30 Sports Camera i:W Tile "World Tod«j-. General Electric, CBS '8:00 -News «f le Nation. P. G. * E. (Hilton) S:IS ?2l' c n *' s *Uil'f*. Chesterfields. CBS 6:30 American Melody Hear. Barer As- i pirin, CBS ! ":W Btr Town, Iroftlxed Yeast. CBS ~:30 Theater of Romance, Colgate, CBS ~:55 Grain Belt Newi 3:00 Inner Sanctum, IJplon Tea CBS 8:30 Navy Band. CBS . 9:00 Strrtce to Ilie Front. Wrljley Gam, 9:30 Congress Speaks. CBS 9:43 Behind the Scenes, CBS 10:HJ Evening New* Roundup. Vance Mnsle Company Ulillon) T0iir News Analjsls. George Sodcrmann 10:30 Casey, Press Photographer. CBS 1J:00 News. CBS 11:05 Buffalo Present, CBS 11:30 Cab Galloway's Orchestra. CBS 11:45 Lcs Crosby's Orchestra. CBS I3:W News. -CBS Wednesday A. M. E:l» Musical Roundup 6:45 Mornlnr New* Roundup. Trden Feeds (Dlmbath) 7:00 The Voice of Temperance. The Rev. Morris 7:15 Home Service Hour » 7:23 Xews -;M Keep Time Wllh Damoni S:15 Bolsnro Headlines, Holsnm Bread (Dimbath) »:M Morning McJodicj «-.« Todar In Osa t e S:00 Bible Broadcast. Radio Chape) 9:IS Clear Ij*e on tie Air 3:30 The Strange Romance of Erelrn Wlnteri. Manhattan Soap, CBS S:«S Bachelor's Children, Wonder Bread. CBS 10:00 News nirtil. Jacob E. Decker and Sons ( M l l l l e a n ) 10:15 Waltz Time IB:30 Brirhl Horizons. Lev«r Bros., CBS 11:00 Kale Srnllh SpeaVs. General Food}. CBS 7 : : * if if * *.' # * 11:1.1 nit Sliler. Lever Bros.. CBS 11:30 Romance of Helen Trent.. American Nome Prodacls. CBS - -. ll:« Oar Gal Slflida}', American Home' Products. CBS · ' 12:00 Job Notes · ' · 12:05 Markets 12:15 The Old Timers 12:25 Nothlnr. But the Trnlh. Ar»ey Glass 12:30 Front Pate News, Ojco Selr-Serrle» Druj (Hilton) 12:4.. The Old Timers. Globe-Gazette ·' 1:00 Joyce Jordan, M. D., General Foods CBS 1:13 Two «n a Clue. General Food*. CBS 1:30 Younjc Dr. Malone, Genera] Food*. 1:15 Mystery Melody 2:00 Morton Downey, Coca-Cola 2:1.1 Mary Martin. Standard Brands. CBS 2:30 American School rj£ the Air, CBS 3.00 Service Time, CBS 3:30 Jlailbag 4:00 Sing Along Club. CBS 4:15 Music In the Modem Manner 4:30 Terry Allen and the Three Sisters 4:45 Wilderness Road. CBS 3:00 Qolncy Howe and the News. CBS , 5:1."« To Your Good Health, Squibb Cora- 1 pany. CBS 5:31 Sports Camera S:tr» The World Today, General Elecfrie, CBS r»:rG Meaning of the News. B. F. Good- ricli Company. CR5 6:00 N e w j or the Nation, P. O. It E. (Hilton) 6:15 Music Thai Satisfies, Chcitertlellr, 6:30 KCLO Forum G:-W Hours Ahead B:»s Story of Your Name. Tydol. CBS · :M Jae* Carson Snow, Campbell Soupi, CBS 7:30 Dr. Christian, Cb.esebrou|h, CBS 7;W Grain Belt Xews 3:00 The Frank Sinatra Show. M«i Factor. CBS *:30 irhlch It Which, Otd Goleli, CBS 3:00 Great Momenlt in Music, Celanei* 9:30 tet Toorse.'f Go, ETtrjfcarp C»en- rany. CBS 10:00 Erenlnr Newi Sonndup, First National Bank (Hilton) IO:I3 Xetr« Analysis (Snderman) 10:30 Invitation to Music, CBS II.l» Neirs. CBS 11:05 Pctrtllo. Jeancttc and McCOTmiclc, 11:30 Tommy Tucker's OrcheslM. CBS 11:45 Lea Crosli-y's Orchestra, CBS 11:00 .Vc.s, CBS

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