The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 3, 1945 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 3, 1945
Page 2
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Schaffhausen, wiping out one dent ?n their lines, fashioned by a German attack west o£ Volklingen. · . The nazis threw in a new attack, near Ludwiller, Z% miles southwest of Volklingen, but it was being held. The latest official account of the Blies river action was 36 hours old, but supreme headquarters said the delay was due to transmission difficulty. :· Patrols also were active oil the Holland front, where the Germans seat 2 forces across (he Maas river north- ot Gertruiden- burg Tuesday night. They were promptly poshed out.' Another patrol which crossed near Kapelle later withdrew. · Americans on the north shoulder of von Rundstedt's slowly shrinking Belgian wedge made 2 attacks late Wednesday near Monshau, encountering stiff resistance. A little ground was gained elsewhere on the north flank, which generally was reported quiet. , Patton's most notable advance carried into the village of Bourcy, 5W miles northeast of Bastogne and 21 miles short of St. Vith, key German traffic center in the bulge. Bourcy is north of Michamps and a mile into the Maister forest. . The 3rd army gained a hal£ mile to a mile more-in fighting into Arlancourt and Banonchamps, 4 miles east of Bastogne. Senon- champ, 2 miles east of the bastion town, was cleared. : The American 26th and 35th Infantry divisions were battling against dag in Germans through the hill country of north Luxembourg, a mile southwest and south of Wiltz. On the Biles river, separating France from the German Saar- land; the Germans hit American lines in 3 places and got a company of infantry across sometime during Monday night. They were holding on to their position and had captured the village of Biies- bruck. - ' ; ; It was north of this sector that the Americans had won a foothold 7 miles long and up to 3 miles deep into German soil east ,of Sarreguemines early last month. It was disclosed at headquarters Wednesday that this conquered strip-was given up several days ago. ,' The Americans cleared a battalion of infiltrated German infantry irom the Bliesbruck forest. Another German battalion was on the attack just to the east, ho\v- ever. This drive apparently was being held,. oners were taken alone and .the number of dead ' and wounded ranged even higher, German accounts said. Whether these figures were pure isoone, (tr) -- Kenneth S. Good- propacanda or nol, the German rich, managing editor of the Boone command obviously knows how News-Republican for the last 10 raany prisoners it has captured, y e a r s and connected with the tiow many dead it has recovered, newspaper and probably could make a shrewd signed s guess as to how many dead managing editor of the Lincoln and wounded were taken away by the retreating Americans. But supreme headquarters still s r e m e eaquarters still near e en o te monh sans any detailed disclosure of before going to Lincoln to assume " ·'Jafsie"of Lindy Kidnap Case Dies New. York, (U.R)--Dr.' J. F. Condon, 84, intermediary in the Lindbergh kidnaping case, died Tuesday 10 years to the day after Bruno Richard Hauptmann went on'trial for the murder of Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr. He had been ill for more than a month. Funeral services will be held at 9 a. m., Thursday, from the -Church .of St. Philip N e r i , the Bronx, with Msgr. William R Kelly officiating. Dr. John Condon .might have lived land died and been remembered in his native Bronx as an eccentric schoolmaster, a booster of'his borough and a writer of salty letters to the editor, had he not, in 1932, coined the name of "Jafsie" from his initials and placed his 6 foot, 250 pound figure in the spotlight of the Lindbergh kidnaping case. · Condon, then 72 a n d retired from his 46 year schoolteaching career, had offered his services as intermediary between the kidnapers of Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr., and the infant's grief-stricken parents through an andvertise- ment in the Bronx Home Newc It was he who, on April 12, 1932 tossed the 530,000 ransom money over a Bronx cemetery wall in a futile effort to save the baby's life. And it was he, again, who finally identified Bruno Richard Hauptmann as the mysterious John" with whom he had negotiated for the child's return. Condon's odd humor, his often irrelevant digression, were a source of confusion to reporters and to .attorneys throughout the Kidnaping negotiations and the trial. The full story of his contact with the kidnapers, marked by a cryptic exchange of notes through the newspaper and a series of mysterious meetings, was never made too clear. 'Condon believed that he might have obtained a confession from -Hauptmann had he been allowed to spend a week with him alone. * * * * * ss casualties despite the fact that f" 8 new duties. He came" to the Americans at home have been told Boone newspaper staff from the :hat production and draft calls Mason City Globe- Gazette. Goodwill have, to be increased to re- "^ nas taken an active lace losses suffered in the coun- Boone community affairs. er-offensive. The lid on this perhaps darkest ide of the German counter-offen- _ive was lifted just slightly at a 5ress conference Tuesday by Brig. Gen. Anthony C. McAuliffe, who rejected .a German demand for the ·jurrender of Bastogne. · He disclosed that one unit at Bastogne known as "snafu" -- army slang for "situation normal, all fouled up" -- was comprised of battered stragglers of American units dispersed arid forced to make a fighting and by. no means always organized retreat from the breakthrough front. Censorship prevents disclosure of the units represented in "snafu." though they must be known to the Germans through the capture of prisoners, Another faint hint of the size of the casualty lists was provided by the stories of two enlisted men, one of whom said there were only 14 men left out of his platoon of 43 at the end of 35 miles of successive retreats. The other soldier said his company lost all but 35 men out of the original 130. Whether these figures were typical of what happened to whole divisions could be cleared up only by an official over-all casualties statement, . Proponents of such a statement argued it would do more to convince the American public of the gnmness of the fighting than several speeches or statements in general terms. DR. J. F. CONDON "Jafsic" Dies MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Nazis Say 4 U. S. Divisions Destroyed, 6 Others Cut Up By JAMES McGUNCV Paris, ( allied headquarters remained adamant Wednesday in its refusal to tell the American public one of the bitterest results of the German break-^ through on the western front-the extent of American casualties. The Germans already have claimed that 4 American divisions, including the lOCth, were destroyed and 6 others cut-up in their smash through Belgium and Luxembourg. Some 30,000 'pris- ADM. SIR BERTRAM RAMSAY --Killed in Accident RAMSEY KILLED IN AIR CRASH Paris, (P)-- Admiral Sir Bertram Ramsay, 61, allied naval commander in chief of the western front, was killed Tuesday accident" while flying to in an con ference in Belgium, s u p r e m e headquarters announced. Sir Bertram, who planned thi naval phases ot the landings hi western France as'well as of the North African and Mediterranean ,, operations, was the 2nd allied f commander lost in an air crash in 2 months. Air Chief Marshal Tr afford L. Leigh.-MaUory, head of the allied aerial forces, was previously reported missing enroute to a new station in the southeast Asia command. It was Sir Bertram who en"?- neered the Dunkirk rescue 385,000 British and"Fren"ch' diers in 1910. of sol- world's foremost expert on planning and organizing vast sea expeditions. Secretary to Ida Lupino Won't Push Charge on Dantine las Angeles, (/P)--Actor Helmut Dantine, 26, and Actress Ida Lupino's secretary are on good terms again. Miss Leslie Forrest, the secretary, was quite peeved at Helmut early New Year's day. So much so, in fact, that she had him arrested on a battery charge, asserting that he chased her and 2 women guests around the Lupino house wnen he arrived too late for a New Year's party. She added that he ,--,, was sleeping peacefully at the time.) "Tie charge was dismissed Tues;. Miss Forrest appeared at the 0 M c e ,°i a deputy city attorney, said she didn't u-ish to prosecute and shook hands with the actor after he apologized. GOODRICH GOING TO LINCOLN, ILL Former Mason Cityan to Leave Boone Boone, (£·)--Kenneth S. Good- to since 1929, has reaccept a position as (111.) Evening Courier. Goodrich will remain in Boone near the end of the month RENNETH GOODBICH REDS BATTLING HOUSE TO HOUSE Budapest Straggle Most Fierce Since Stalingrad Moscow, IIP)--Russian forces ·were-smashing their way through bloody. Budapest Wednesday in probably the fiercest house-to- house fighting since Stalingrad. Making progress in what an official announcement called "fierce encounters in fortified houses, In courtyards and in cellars," red army troops Tuesday captured 232 blockg in Pest, the part of the city-east of the Danube, and 53 blacks in Boda on the opposite bank. · On the basis of preliminary reports it is believed in Moscow that the enemy garrison already has lost 10,000 dead and possibly 30,000. wounded. Although the red army has riot officially estimated the strength of the trapped garrison, Col. Gen. Janos Voros, minister of defense of the · provisional Hungarian government recently set up in Russian-held territory, said Tuesday night, the total may run as high, as 75,000 to 100,000* Germans, plus 30,000 Hungarians. With Tuesday's a d v a n c e s , which 'brought in approximately 1,000 prisoners, the Bussians now hold nearly 1,000 blocks of the battered city. . How 2,000,000 civilians estimated to be cowering Inside the city are surviving the struggle could only be imagined.. It now appeared likely that the Russian armies would not resume offensive operations in g r e a t force 19 the direction of the Aus Irian frontier until Budapest i largely overwhelmed. Forty-two miles northwest of Budapest and 10 miles southeast of the Danube communications center of Komarom, fresh German armored forces drawn from Austria . lashed out Tuesday at the tip of Marshal Feodor I. Tol's salient on the main road ._ ma. It was announced officially the attack was repulsed Germans Declare 8 U. S. Divisions Put Into Assault London, W)--The German com hurled Into a supreme effort to encircle nazi positions east, southeast arid west of Bastogne and that U. S. casualties since Dec. 16 "far exceed "50,000." "The enemy rained but minor ground," the broadcast communi- que said, revertine « the worn phrases of "heavy and fluctuating fightin*.'' The broadcast suggested up- waf ds of 110,000 Americans were c ^ T f^' t f German positions around Bastojrrie alone. Half the divisions were *»'* to ·» armored and the broadcast asserted that more * han 10 » «' 300 attacking t^Ots were knocked out Tuesday. Referring to the new German attacks against the u. S. 7th and 3rd armies to the southeast of the bulge, the enemy's communique asserted: " The battle on the Saar »" In East Lorraine is still taking a favorable coarse. The Saar bridgehead northwest of Forbach was extended and fortified. Border ter- ritor y northeast of Sarrejnemines was cleared of the enemy. Our at- Uck £n , he , Qwer Vo5 ^ ls H « _ wise making good headway." ARMY OUSTS 11 WARD OFFICIALS Tightens Control Over U. S. Seized Properties Chicago, (£j_The army, waving a big stick, tightened its control Wednesday over the federally s e i z e d . Montgomery Ward and Company properties in 7 cities across the nation. Acting 'swiftly,, army officials Tuesday moved to^gain complete authority in operating the big mail order house facilities. .The first step in that direction was the ousting of 11 'company officials whom army men said remained defiant since the military took over last Thursday and had refused to co-operate In the government's operation. The altered interference in the array's operation was being investigated for the first lime by a federal grand jury and federal attorneys, had filed 18 affidavits in connection with the government's petition for an injunction to prevent company interference and declaratory judgment·' 'upholding legality of the seizure, ordered by President Roosevelt. A: federal court hearing is scheduled next Monday. . ' · , " · " · ' . ' '.,·· .. · . Maj. Gen. Joseph W. Byron, military manager, who'. directed the army's movements-.Tuesday, said that officials or.iotherXem- ployes '..'dismissed for norl-e'oiop-' eratibn'with the'army faced 'possible selective service reclassification. Interference with army-operation, he said in posters in the plant; might result:'.in' -"severe penalties." ·'-,·:.,.-.-' -.. ' Later, Byron said ttiere . was 'increasing indication - that the war department will have ihefco-, operation of a great majority "-of the company's employes inistpres under government operation. Commenting on the dismissal ot the officials, who were replaced;, by army officers,, Byron said ,'?the war department has been given a,duty to perform and it cannot continue in government service those who refuse to support their government in the execution of this mission. I trust that'the few persons in this group will speedily recognize their obligations." Three Ward officials and army officers appeared before the grand Jury Wednesday marking the first time in the history of the dispute between the government and Ward's the grand jury had acted in the case. Ward's board chairman, Seweli U Avery, who has maintained that the seizure was unconstitutional, remained in his office Tuesday and told reporters he had no comment to make. Byron, in his affidavit, said that Avery did not recognize the order authorizing the seizure. He said further that the jboard chairman had refused to co-operate since the military took over arid had told him he still" considered himself in charge of the properties. The military manager's affidavit said thai Avery related that only by a court ordes would he co-operate in operation by the army. Following Tuesday's seizure of 2 Ward's warehouses in Detroit, the army now is directing operations, in 16 properties-^10 retail stores, 3 mail order houses and 3 warehouses. The seizure of all the facilities culminated labor disputes of long standing and refusal of Wards to comply with war labor board directives for i union maintenance of membership and wage increases. --. veteran Greek soldier and politician, undertook Wednesday to form a new all-party government in the hope of ending the bitter civil strife which has wracked Greece for many weeks. Plastiras agreed to assume the premiership Tuesday night at the request of Archbishop Damaskinos of Athens, \*ho was named regent of Greece last Friday by King George II, now in London. Gen. Plastiras succeeds George Papan- drebu, British-supported premier who resigned when it became apparent that hi:: efforts to restore harmony were doomed to failure. Meanwhile it was announced officially that the soviet government in Moscow is reopening its legation in Athens. Since the liberation of Greece from the Germans Russia has been represented here only by a military mission. The · general's decision came as Athens" still'echoed to the sound of British artillery replying to shelling by leftwing ELAS forces, who have steadfastly refused to participate in any government headed by. Papandreou. In announcing his acceptance Plastiras, ignored Greek superstition against taking an important step on a Tuesday--the day Constantinople fell .to the Turks in 3.453.'. . 1 · * . ' · ' iThe : . 61 - year old Plastiras returned from exile in France only recently under an agreement with Papandreou and .British authorities'.-; --;· ; ',. ... , - JUV1922 he engineered a military coup which resulted in the abdication, of -King Constantine and served as a'.member of the revolutionary committee which for a time ruled the country. In Dec ember,. 1923, he was responsible for the banishment of King George II, who had succeeded his father, 'and later was exiled brieUy himself Desert, Indians Too Much for 2 More Escaped Nazi Prisoners Phoenix, Ariz.. ()--The desert ar.d Arizona: Indians Tuesday conquered 2 more escaped German prisoners of war and the same factors are working increasingly against 15 other escapees. Heinrich Palmer and Reinhard Mark were captured near Sells, Ariz., bringing to JO the number caught since 25 Germans fled from Papago Park camp near here. Driven by thirst .to a'pproach an Indian village and look for water, the Germans were caught on information supplied by an Indian resident. They had trjudged 75 miles through cactus dotted wasteland southward toward the Mexican border, only 25 miles from Sells TO OUTLINE LEGISLATION --Herman M. Knndson, state senator from Cerro Gordo, Franklin and Hancock counties, irill speak on "Important Pending Legislation" on the KGLO forum Wednesday evening at 6:30 o'clock. Senator Knndson will leave Thursday for DCS Moines in order to be present at meetings preliminary to the opening of the legislature next Monday. A meeting of the interim committee will be held Friday and the senate and house caucuses on Saturday. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1945 Plastiras to Be Premier for Greece W H O BCD NETHOU IM* KIlKTtlM WEDNESDAY EVENING ' GMS.Kaltenborn 10:15 News 7:00 Mr. Mrs. North 10-43 Music 7:30 Carton at CheerII:00 Starlit Road 8:00 Eddie Cantor 11:30 Neivs -In - 5 = 10:00 Supper CJub TIIURSDAI MORNING 3:30 Callahan Bros. S:45 M'lody Sl'dh'se =:toj*ny Smith - 9:00 L. La«1on 6:00 Heaven, Home 3:13 News 9:=0 Findera K'pers 30:00 Hoad of Life 10:15 Knsemary 10:30 SlarP-Jyh-s* . 8:30 Farm News 6:to Jsrry. Zelda 7:00 DreJer s* i:15 Time to Shine 10:«5 David Harum News ll;00 Judy, Jane tiln;Ken ' ":15 Perry Mason 11:20 R'nchH'se Jim iGREAT MOMENTS IN MUSIC* for allegedly .plotting-. another coup. - i ,, ,· , ;... K In 1933 he'again set up a military government after the fall of the late Premier Efeutherios Venizelos but the coup proved unsuccessful and he was once more forced into exile. In 1935 he was sentenced to death in absentia by the government of the late Premier John Metaxas. DEA.NNA NOW FREE Los Angeles, (/P)--Deanna Dur- bm was officially free'of marital ties Wednesday. Superior court granted her a final decree of divorce from Vaughn Paul,' former film producer, now a navy lieutenant Ths singing actress won an uncontested interlocutory decree in December, 1943, on grounds of mental cruelty. IOWA MINER KJLLED Madrid,'(a 3 )-- Philip Blaskovich, 62. miner at the Madrid Co-operative coal mine, was killed Tuesday when struck by loose slate falling from the roof of the mine. Buy your War B o n d s «, lu Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. 2 lowans, Sworn Into Army, Revealed to Be 15 and 16 Year Olds Ft. Leavenwortb, Kans., {fP) Two Des Moines youths who were sworn into the army here last Monday awaited Wednesday formal affidavits showing their ages and will ' be immediately discharged if the records prove they are under age. Representing their ages as 18 Don Smith and Gerald Amos Baldwin went through regular selective service.. channels, passed their exams and were sworn into service. . ' ; Maj. G. B. Nemec, commanding officer, said as the youths were being issued their uniforms 'word came from Iowa officials that Smith was only 15 and Baldwin, 16. Nemec said the boys would remain in the army until their age was proved. He quoted them a's saying, "We wanted to try something different, so decided to give the army a fling. Bujr your War B o n d s and SUrnpn from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. 1300 ON YOUR DIAL TONIGHT ON K G L O 9:30 P.M. THE AD-LIB BATTLE of the century is in the offing-Milton Berle ·· has dared mvite Fred Allen to a duel of wits' on the KGLO and I premiere of Milton's "Let Your- K.L.LO- self Go," Wednesday, at 9:30 p. m. "Let Yourself Go," with Berle inviting famous, personalities to ioosen up and give vent to the things they have secretly' longed Tht Cebmese Hour fMVtS MMCtlMS trail VtraTs "La Forza Del Destine" Anna Jtonelle soprana tah.rl W»*» btrtttnr T O N I O H T KGLO 9 PM FRIBENIBD BY CWncw Carrmttin tf Amtria -- », v. s. in, or. in a hilarious new venton of EVERSHARP's NOW ON FULL CBS NETWORK WEDNESDAY NIGHTS to say and do, provides a perfect vehicle for the Berle-Allen frolic. The kilocycle sizzlefest as these two foremost ad-libbers in the business get together premises a new high in hilarity. Laughs have been Berle's'busi. | ness - since he first appeared on 3 tu ets i a6e at tne age o£ 7 - From BHLTOV RFKIV . Rsv Bioch sod his *"~TM'--*--* * -- *· ·· :enneth Roberts VOICES of And you tune in the finest! KGLO - 7 P.M. (Every Saturday night, too) HARRY ·-» and his MUSIC MAKER: DON'T Miff iff . . sings the prayerful "Madre,. Madre," assisted by the chorus WerfV ''"pace mlo Dio^Ba'u'nf T^Y' ^"na^oloifthe drastic ' °' ' " ° P ' ays the P rincel y don Alvaro, is . Turner. Bill Stern Ed t d l t h e t r a p V h f · Oiler the overture . "hose themes foretell the tragic events that are to take place during the opera. TACK CARSON AND HIS GANG, including Arthur Treacher, ·f Dave Willock. and jack's romantic interest, ' Shirley Mitchell make -merry for another half honr on the broadcast of' The 'jack H^ 0 ^ , W ^ OVer KGLO-CBS Wednesday, at 7 p. m. Freddy Martin conducts the orchestra, and Larry Berns produces. ITH THE BROADCAST o f , Wednesday, the :KGLO-CBS '.'Dr' Christian" -'' In the episode "This Is-My Oath" Jean Hersholt as '·'. ngs a retired doctor back to active practice and a worthwhile life The role of the doctor's secretary, Judy Price, is played'.by Helen Claire while the show originates from New York ' This Is My Oath" is written by C. A. Laure of Philadelphia, Pa. TMPORTANT JOBS WACS are fillinK at home and overseas are ,,» ^^r-L".?^^. 0 " "5'A. CS . 9 n Pa«de." Wednesday prosram 10:15 "VValU Time 10:30. Brffbt Horlzonv Leyer Bros.. CBS 10:45 Home Town New*, Globe-Gasett* JJEITOR VILLA-LOBOS, the eminent South American composer conducts the Columbia Symphony Orchestra in the first oi 2 pro- g T a , ms L devoted to - his own works on "Invitation to Music" Wednesday at 10:30 p. m. The program includes 3 serenades. "April," "Love Song" a ? «, TM 8 ° £ Cart-driver", sung by Jennie Tourel, mezzo-soprano i«-f£nc h Pt 1 ht an l ar l? " An »azqnas," a symphonic poem. Both selections have their North American premieres on this program. IIEHMAN M. KNUDSON, state senator from Ccrro Gordo Hancock ** and Franklin counties, will speak on "Important Pending Legislation" on the KGLO Forum at 6:30 p, m. Wednesday evening · ' * * * . "THE FRANK SINATKA SHOW," with The Voice as star and mas- A ter of ceremonies, moves back to its Wednesday niche on KGLO- CBS beginning January 3, with Rudy Vallee scheduled as the first guest of the new year at 8 p. m. Sinatra started his musical and variety program last January oh Wednesdays, but since November 20 the show had been heard on Mondays. Moving back with The Voice will be Eileen Barton, young femme vocahst on the program, and Sinatra's foil iri comedy sketches and Axel Stordahl's orchestra. . Beginning with January 3, 'The Frank Sinatra Show" will have a new sponsor. Sales Builders, Inc., for Max Factor Cosmetics. KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * Wednesday P. M. 4:15 Music In the Mod«m Manner 4:30 Terry Alten and the Three Sister* 4:45 Wilderness Road. CBS 5.-00 Qulncr Have «nf the Xewi, CBS 5:15 To Tear Good Health. Squibb Cflm- panr, CBS 5:30 Sports Camera __ 5:*5 The World Today. General Electric, CBS S;35 Meanlnr of lh e N'eir*. B. F. Got)d- rich Company. CBS i 6:00 News of the Nation. Jp. 'c £- P (Hilton) 6:15 Music That Satisfies. Cfa«lerf!*]*, CBS '6:30 KGLO Forum 6:40 Hours Ahead 6:4- S(«rr of Ypur Xame. Tydot, CBS 7:09 Jack Carson Show. Campbell Soups, - CBS " " ":SO Dr. Christian. Chestbronjb, CBS 7:J3 Grain Belt Xewj S;W Tht Frank Sinatra. Shaw. Mar Factor. CBS 8:30 Which Is Which, Old G«ld*, CBS 9:00 Great Moments In Music. CeUneae 9:30 Let Yourself Go, Ev«r*harp Company. CBS 10:09 EvenlniJ 1 Mews Roundup, Flril Na- tlonal Bank (Hilton) (0:IS News Analysis (Sndcrman) I0:3u Invitation ID Music, CBS 11:00 Neva. CBS 11:05 PetHUo, Jcanelte and McCortnick. CBS 11:30 Tommy Tucker's Orchestra. CBS 1I.--I5 Les Crosky's Orchestra, CBS 12:00 News, CBS Thursday A. M. 6:00 Musical Roundup 6:15 Morntnr News Roundup, T 7 d a n Feeds Dfmha1h} .I'M Voice of Temperance, Rtv. M orris '7:15 Home Service Hour TiS5 News 7:30 Keep Time wllfa Damons 8:15 Holsom Headlines, Hclsncn Bread (Dlmbatb) 8:30 Mnsleal Gemn S:lo Today In OiAfe 'J:W Hi bit Broadcast. Radio Chapel n:H Clear Laite on the Air »u*l* Strange Romance or Erelyn Winters. ^FanhattAn Soap«, CBS D;W naclnlor*s Children. Wonder Bread. CBS 10;UO Ncw!« nijce1. Jacob E. D e c k e r and 11:00 Kate Smith Speaks. General Food*. CBS 11:15 B[f Sister; Lever Bros., CBS 30 Bomaarc ef Helen Trenl, American Home Products, CBS 31:15 Oor Gal Sunday, American Bom* ProdQcts, CBS 12iOO Job Notes 12:05 Markets 13:15 Old Timers, o*co Self-SerrJee Drvt 13:30 Front Face News, Wcrmhotidt In- salatfon (Hilton) 12:45 Musical Roundup 1:00 Joyee Jordan. M. P,, General Foedj. CBS t:W Two on a Clue. General Foods, CBS 1:30 Vonnr "r. Malone. General Fo«ds, CBS 1:W Mvalery Melodr 2;fK Morton Downer. Coea-Col* 2: I.I Mary Martin, Standard Brands^ CBS 2:30 American School of the Air, CBS 3:00 Service Time. CBS 3:30 Maittug ·1:00 Sfng Along Club. CBS 4:30 Re,1 Cross Program ·»:43 XV'IWerness Road. CBS 5:00 Jimmy Milliard's Orchestra. CBS 5:15 Today's Favorites 5:30 Sports Camera 3;W The World Todar. General Electric, CBS 5:.-S3 Mfsninr of th e »«·», S. P. Goodrich Cotnpmnr, CBS 6:00 News or the Xatlon, JP, G. and E. (Hilton) 6:15 Music that Satisfies, CJmlerittldj, CR9 6:30 Freddr Marttn'j orchestra 6:45 KGLO Forum 6:55 Hours Ahead 7:00 For Mother and Dad -;-. Oriln Belt News 8:00 3ttjor Bowes* Amatenrt, Chrysler CorpnrXKin. CBS 5:30 CorllM Archtr, Anchor HotXInr GUsi. CBS 9:00 The Flr»l tine, Wrlrlty'J Cam, CBS 9:30 Kere*s to Romance, Eventnc la Purls, CBS IC:OC Evcnlnr Ne«» RoonDop. V a n e * Mafic Co. ni»an) 1D:l.-i .News Analysis. Oeorce Solerninn f 10:31 Viva Amcrfca CBS ll:nn N«»!. CBS I ll.'OS Music by Warrinelon. CBS ; 111:'!) Cnb CflUnway's Orchestra, CBS 1 12:08 Ntw.t, CBS

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