The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 4, 1945 · Page 2
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January 4, 1945

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

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Thursday, January 4, 1945
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THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 1S45 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETrE Rundstedt intended to stay on the offensive. His lashing attacks all the way from the Saar to the Rhine moved up to 4 miles through American lines and forced the 3rd and 7th armies to give up Z of their 3 footholds' on German soil there. His stabs below the Saarland and Palatinate threatened at any moment to. burst into a new nazi power drive. Voa Kundstedt's casualties in the bulge were estimated unofficially at 60,000, of which 20,000 were prisoners. These are the manpower equivalent at 5 German divisions. Eleven divisions were said to have been mauled badly. But the German marshal still was estimated to have 20 divisions in (he salient, elements of 3 'armies. About half his strength was armored. Headquarters withheld specific information of the new first army offensive south at Grandmenil for security reasons, except to report initial gains. German positions were heavily rained and dug in all around the bulge. Snow was falling on the heavily bundled Americans of the first and 3rd armies, seeking to cut 2 main roads leading through the pinched waist of von Rundstedt's menaced bulge. Thickening weather made visual bombing almost impossible, although allied planes kept St. Vith and Houffalize, junctions of the 2 roads, under day and night attack. The scale of the new drive was indicated by-.the fact that Hodges sent his forces into action under low-hanging clouds that stripped the Americans of all direct aerial support at the outset and permitted the enemy to shift their reserves inside the pocket without fear of attack from the ah-. Heavv snows were reported falling ail across the front early Thursday. "With almost half of their 20 divisions pinned down by Patton's attack in the south, there appeared little likelihood that the Germans could avoid committing their remaining f o r c e s to the showdown battle. Headquarters spokesman made U clear that this was the big allied ,bid to engage and destroy the 200,000 crack troops and hundreds, of tanks that Marshal Karl von Rundstedt had drawn from Germany's last strategic reserves for his great gamble. From their jump-off point' below Grandmenil -the attacking forces, described in a 1st army announcement as "allied," were barely 12 miles from Houffalize, the pivot of all nazi communications inside the salient. Patton's troops in the Bastogne sector on the southern flank were barely half that distance from Houffalize, and their conversing thrusts menaced considerable nazi armored forces caught in the western half of the salient more than 20 miles west of the Bastogne- Houffalize- Grandmenil road. Gambling that his northern wing could be held by the forces on the spot, Rundstedt was pumping ar- ·.zndred reinforcements into the Bastogne sector to prevent a third army break through to Houffalize. ; The nazis took a bad beating in that sector late Wednesday when units of the American 101st airborne division, heroes 'of (he siege of Bastogne, "mouse-trapped" a strong armored and infantry force 4 miles north of that town. .About 50 German tanks and a regiment of riflemen, perhaps 3,000 strong, struck into the airborne division lines at 2 p. m. Wednesday and the doughboys permitted tlie entire force to crash through their forward screen. Then they closed in behind the enemy and cut them to pieces with point-blank artillery, tank destroyer and bazooka fire. Await ELAS Reaction to New Cabinet Athens, (IP)--Reaction of lett- wing ELAS followers to the "common confidence" cabinet formed by Gen. Nicholas Plastiras was awaited Thursday as an indication of the new Greek premier's chances of restoring peace to his troubled land. Plastiras himself retained 4 important posts in addition to the premiership, assuming the war, navy, air and merchant marine portfolios. ELAS leaders previously had been reported insistent that they should be considered in filling these posts. The men with whom Plastiras surrounded -himself were described for the most part as having liberal affiliations, although they included several members of prominent families with rightist traditions. Permitting one appointee to hold several portfolios-^such as justice, health and social welfare --the new premier left room for the inclusion of ELAS representatives in the government later. (It was not clear from this whether Plastiras might subsequently relinquish one-of the important posts which he reserved for himself to the ELAS. The BBC quoted its Athens correspondent, however, as saying that' the composition of the new cabinet "does not suggest that any further concessions to the extreme left are likely.") The important post of minister. of foreign affairs was awarded to 57 year old Liberal John Sofiano- polous, who founded the Greek Agrarian party in 1932, ARMY PREPARES WARD PAY RAISE To keep life in your curtains longer, Better Homes Gardens editors suggest shifting them from one side of the house to another if the windows are the same-size, so that no set of curtains gets all the sun. Sunlight, heat, humidity and dust are the biggest fabric weakeners. Turning curtains top to . bottom when possible gives more even exposure to sun,.too.' . Buy yonr War B o n d s and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier bojr. Hundreds of U. S. Planes Raid Formosa and Okinawa Islands 2nd Day Straight By LEONARD MltLIMAN (Associated Press War Editor) Hundreds of American warplanes swarmed over Formosa and the Okinawa islands Thursday for the 2nd successive day, Japanese de~ ~ * fenders admitted, a s Superforts returned from a blazing raid on the homeland and U. S. bombs rocked the Philippines. Official enemy communiques said 500 aircraft, - largely carrier- borne, raided the Keystone islands for 6 hours and 50 minutes Wednesday and 400 continued the at- Will Be Available at Paydays Next Week tack for more than 6 hours Thurs day. The strike came as' Tokyo re., : ._. ported a 3rd Yank convoy -on the Chicago^ (/?)---The army moved move through the Philippines Thursday to make wage increases and MacArthur announced available to Montgomery Ward and company employes of 16 seized properties in 7 cities by springboard"for" bjis "next invasion! their regular paydays next week. Japanese announcements indi- A statement issued b,y public ca ted land-based p l a n e s from relations officers on the staff of either China or the Philippines -Maj. Gen. Joseph W. Byron, mili- Perhaps both-- joined the strike by lary manager since the seizure " le u - s - 3rd fleet which has under presidential order ago, said: Wage increases ordered by the war labor board will be calculated beginning with the first full pay period after Jan. 2 and so far as seizure - week Paved the way for most American invasions of the western Pa- Ch fu ter , W : Nl " mitz * h e , *?*}, car TM r 3 d **«* in a . possible will be included in pay Ta n « P I i? po 5 ts °* 90 ° sorties received by employes on regular i*, pan ?? e headquarters claimed paydays next week. only 22 raiders were shot down "Procedure has been set up for the computation of accumulated islands back pay and is now going for- stones j iv. I T L i I , ° ", =i"»=s Jiuaway oerween Japan ward so that the total amount due and the Philippines and act as off- « n,Ty1r d so^" S ti4 S e a T b n! SST 1 . ° £ ^ "^ ^Sea^^g^ssS jsssss 11 "- °' strone "^r" be paid out of net income derived ulslau! " lons «" Formosa, where from the- war department operation of the properties in possession of the" army." The seized properties are In Chicago, Detroit, St. Paul, Minn., Denver, Portland, Ore., San Rafael, Cal., and Jamaica, N. Y. A federal grand jury investigating to determine whether there had been company interference with the army in Chicago was in recess Thursday. It made no report when it recessed Wednesday. Prosecutors were studying the evidence received from witnesses including company officials and guards and army officers. Woman Bus Driver Is Attacked and Killed San Francisco, (JP)~Shot and apparently raped, Winifred Cecil, 26 year old bus driver, was found dead Thursday in the aisle of her coach, parked on a sidestreet near the business district. She had been robbed.- Deputy Coroner Anthony Trabucco said Miss CeciTs^as- sailant, who apparently had hidden, in the rear of the bus, shot her through .the right side, then dragged her into the aisle, ripped her clothing and assaulted hei imams Ih. p , 0 ; tl , ,,, ,, ,,,, ,,.,,, f , (/ . a Brewed from the finest barley obtainable, the fall plump grains fo^ grow Jn th( j Northwest are first carefiiJIy.malted and -aged to bring out the fe»J rich flavor. Then selected hops are seeded just long enough for the delicate flavors to enter the brew. That's why Hamm's Preferred Stock Beer is a premium.beer, full bodied, rich in extra barley goodness. Always smooth and mellow. Order it at your dealers by carton or case. TMO. HAMM'S , s , r*mmb«r w, cannot supply you wi»h b*.r unl.st you promptly r»f urn our own cartons and ca*e» through your d*al*r. ^V^B^^ doable landing which extended Us hold on Mindoro--potential which formed stepping midway between JapaS most of the power was concentrated, is a prerequisite of any invasion, move. MacArthur may make--whatever the direction. Formosa is less than 300 miles north of the Philippines. Okinawa, in the Ryuku chain, is ISO miles northeast of Formosa and 300 miles southwest of Japan. '. Superforts concentrated their attack Wednesday on the Nagoya aircraft center. Returning flyers reported that heavy fires were left blazing in the target area, clearly marked in the snow-covered city. _ U. S. bombers sweeping the entire western waters of Luzon island, MacArthur's ultimate goal in the Philippines, sank or le£t in flames 25 Japanese ships--a large transport, 22 freighters and 2 trawlers. Marine fighters swept Luzon installations near Mindoro while Liberators and fighters struck at Luzon's Clark field. PT boats sank 5 Japanese vessels in inland Philippine waters where Tokyo said suicide planes were attaching the 3rd V. S. convoy spotted heading toward Mindoro within a week, claiming 2 transports were sunk and a destroyer damaged: In land actions . V a n k. troops made unopposed leapfrog landings on either coast of Mindoro and killed 1,287 m o r e Japanese on Leyte while their allies advanced in southeast Asia sectors. Chinese stormed and took Wanting last Burma road stronghold in China to fall. The British I4th army seized strong points on 2 sides of Kanbalu, by-passed in their drive through the Irra- waddy valley toward Mandalay. Advance spearheads met stiffening resistance around Ye-U and Kabo. * Japs Make Gas From Tree Bark, Needles By UNITED PRESS Mass Production of high-test aviation gasoline from the "bark and leaves of needle leaf trees," has been started in Japan, a Tokyo radio broadcast, heard by the United Press at San Francisco claimed Thursday. Scientists at Japan's Hokaido Imperial university recently, claimed to have perfected a method of producing high- octane fuel from the roots of pine trees, the broadcast said, adding that "thousands of people have been put to work tearing up trees." ' , HOLDS MANY JOBS Nashville, Tenn., (JP) -- Ronald Brinkley's regular job is principal of B e l l e v u e high school. He teaches several classes and on the side coaches both boys' and girls' basketball. Recently the school bus driver became ill and Brinkley now drives the bus. F O R V M SPEAKER -- R. F. Clough, Mason City attorney, will speak on the KGLO forum at 6:45 o'clock Thursday evening on "America at War." For several years Mr. Clough has spoken on the fornm at New Year's time, giving his analysis of events of the past year arid of the. problems ahead. His talk Thursday evening will be another in this scries. Mysterious Iowa Balloon Is Reported Bes MoJnes, (IF) -- The federal pureau of investigation Thursday oined state and county officials m eastern Jowa in checking a report that a mysterious balloon, with ropes trailing in the breeze, lad been seen in the vicinity of "reen Island Wednesday night. E. E. K u h n e l , FBI special agent in charge, said that investigation showed the balloon was seen only by members of one fam- ly and that iio description of it was available. The balloon was reported [loating southwestward v but au- .horifies of counties along the probable line of flight said they iad no information on it. One said it may have landed in the hills during the night. The weather bureau here said :hat 2 types of bailoons often were sent aloft for weather observa- :ion, but neither the bureau here nor the one in Davenport could ihed any light on the one reported irom Green Island. Jackson County Sheriff Vf. B Morehead said at Maquoketa Bill Marberger of Green Island called him Wednesday night and reported seeing it flying at a low alti- lude. The sheriff said Marberger related being able to see ropes dangling from the balloon. · No further description had been ·eceived. The state police radio broadcast the report, saying the balloon had been observed going « a southwesterly direction. Early Thursday morning no further word of its having been-seen had been reported. State police said there was a possibility it might be a weather balloon. Marbereer said,-he first sighted the balloon while cleaning fish in the rear ot his home. Be called his wife and son, who witnessed the night. They said the balloon was floating over the Maqjioketa river and seemed to hover over a ceri tain point in the vicinity of the Eldon Kirk farm, on the edge of Green Island. Marberger said his attention was first attracted to the floating object by a light which showed something suspended from the balloon and appearing to be about as large as a 5-lb. lard can. Looking farther up, he saw the balloon from which it was suspended by straps or ropes. As the Marbergeis watched it floated along over the river, the light swinging to and fro at times. Marberger rushed to the telephone office in Green Island to call the sheriff. The Des Moines weather bureau said some of its balloons carried small lanterns. Such balloons are about 4 to 5 feet high and 3 to 4 feet in diameter. They are used to determine wind direction and sometimes travel considerable distances. . . . · ' ' , . - . · 5 Wounded as German Plane Strafes Hospital Valenciennes, France, (S 5 )--Two nuns, two other workers and a patient were wounded when a German plane machincgunned a hospital at a town near Valenciennes Wednesday night in one of a series of strafing assaults upon cities along the Belgian-French border. : ' Tungsten for the first time is being mined commercially in North Carolina. Nazi V-Weapons Cause Damage and Casualties London, W--Additional damage and casualties were inflicted on southern England Wednesday night as the Germans continued their V-weapon attacks, the government announced Thursday. Crisis Over . Nazi Assault Is Not Ended By DEWITT MACKENZIE Associated Press War Analyst The American first army's new counter-offensive a g a i n s t the northern flank ot Nazi Marshal von Rundstedt's Belgian bulge affords solid eh- c o u r a g ement b u t shouldn't lure us once more into the pleasant B u t dangerous fields of over-optimism. The cold fact is that the crisis of the great German assault MAnriwnv hasn't yet been MACKENZIE passei l. O 'u r General Hodges' drive in the Grand Menil sector--officially reported Thursday as making good progress against stiff resistance- must be regarded as of defensive nature at this juncture. Of course if the first army push is successful it will complement General Patton's sensational drive northward into the southern flank of the bulge and so will threaten to cut off the bulge at the base. This would enclose large German forces in a sack. However, that's merely a potentiality. The actuality is that Hodges' attack is essential for the security ot the allied line north of the bulge. The American forces have regained the initiative about the perimeter of the bulge, but on the southern flank of the allied line the Germans are on the offensive in the Sarreguemines-Bitche-Lauterbourg zone and have made some progress. Their main purposes are to compel us to divert forces from other areas, and to oust us from the Saar region, but we may be sure that if they should succeed in making a break-through anywhere this would be exploited to the utmost in a drive into France. Thus on the whole von Rund- stedt. while he has lost the initiative at least temporarily on the perimeter of the bulge, still is able in considerable degree to make us dance to his fiddling. As remarked, we aren't yet out of the woods. The probabilities are that the German commander still is looking for a soft spot on the north of the bulge through which'he might make another thrust towards Liege arid thence on to Antwerp. Loss of the great communications center of Liege would be a terrific blow to the allies, and if the port of Antwerp were put out of commission it would be an awful catastrophe. I think this is one of the primary reasons for the new first army counter-offensive--to knock out of von Kundstedt's head any notion of attempting a breakthrough on the north. Two-Gun Patton continues to be .the great hero of the bloody drama of the bulge. He is the absolute key-tone of the allied posii KGLO. 7 P.M. (Every Saturday night, too) HARWdAMES WITH and his MUSIC MAKERS DON'T MISS IT! . Blue Ribbon tion. The big salient which Patton has: driven into the German southern flank about Bastogne has been the main obstacle to-a fresh nazi assault in the north towards Liege. In short the Yankee general has been carrying a lot of the bulge on his own sturdy shoulders Von Rundsted's position wiihin the bulge is increasingly dangerous. He is deep in enemy country and the base of his long salient is far too narrow tor comfort. Moreover, communications inside the bulge are bad, so that on the whole the German general likely would Jmd it extremely difficut even now to get his forces out of the bulge without terrible losses OUTSTANDING MEMBER Chlcazo, (£)_Rae E. Walters, regional office'of price administration administrator, announced Wednesday that'the Rev. Walter Rundin. Wahoo, Nebr., had been chosen by the OPA as the most outstanding of 1,664 board members in the 7-state region which ncludes Iowa. _, daring and resourcefulness as demon -^^^^T d ^«^^^^ pUot l^^SuVoS-tS £S* £ * ^ d E - W^rop, unloading their bomb supply on the Nips, before"the ?oncent£ted assault^forced them to start back to their carrier concentrated -r return Lt.Waldrop sighted a number of torpedoes head ion "^ the Water towa . r d "is task force and, by fjWA GARZA, Mexican singing star of Columbia's 'Latin American *-· network, marks her return, to the "[]. S after an extender) tmir hroughout South America with a guest assignment on "viva Amer- v ea rsion U o r f th^' o "la? b "*' "^ KGL °- CBS - She sin ? s the oS^ During some months as many as 1,000 WAVE officers and enlisted women have reported for duty with the navy in Washington, D. C., the navy department reported. Buy your War B o n d s and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. W H O TKSESS? MBBBSJDAV EVENING . ,,,, , MOKM1NO, 7:15 no. to Shine i,: I3M ON YOCE DIAL QORLISS ARCHER and Dexter Franklin go for a ride in an old a r a n capture a "Odious criminal on the broadcast of "Cor- v; EI t J ^ r ° C ^"*£ ne ° f - the purest forms o£ ^'in £olk mu «c, which ngmated with the guitar-strumming troubadors of the Yucatan emnsula, is interpreted by Alfredo Antonini and the Pan American Orchestra. Teng Tucci, Musical Director of the CBS Network of the Americas, did the authentic scoring of the melody Vt^ 6 r r? , Hol -l? and Nestor Mesta'Chayres,'an'd Afro-Cuban' of the Celso Vega Quintet round out the program * - * · * . rpHE CHRYSLER CORPORATION and. Major Edward Bowes have ···turned over their Thursday night program lime on KGLO-CBS p ' St to the Ked Cross nntil ^e Major resumes his amateur pro- %*£· 2?" ",',»«'»"» w" 1 he known as "Major Bowes' Red Cross Radio Shows" and will feature top radio shows invited by the Red · l/FOSS. ·".' " ' '. - i ' . · . ' " - . . ; " / , . ' - ' ' ,, . . , -. . .·'; ' ' - . ' * : · *'·':'*.. ··'...' r r ···. ·-·- ' ·'-"-:· TTICTORIA CORDOVA, popular radio singer, features "Siboney" » when she is the guest of .Larry Douglas on "Here's To Romance'! Thursday, at 9:30 p. m. She also sings "More and More" DougJas offers "I Kiss Your Hand Madame," and "Every Time We Say Good-Bye," from ..Broadway's "Seven Lively Arts." Ray Bloch conducts his orchestra and Swing Fourteen choir in specjal arrangements of "Can't Help Singing," "Sheep and Goat Walk- n m the Pasture," "Right as the Rain,"- and Victor Herbert's "Babes in Toyland. ' Jim Ameche is emcee * * * ·D F. CLOUGH. Mason City attorney, will be the guest speaker on ·»·*·· the KGLO Forum Thursday at 6:45 p. m. Mr. dough's tonic will be "America At War." * * * «TEDDING BELLS will ring out in a crescendo of a realistic war " story as Ricki Lenya and Sgt. Steve Foster are married during the "Big Sister" program over KGLO-CBS Friday, at 11:15 a. m The romance episode-- followed by millions of daytime listeners-- started .ast year soon after Ricki. a refugee, arrived in America to make her home in mythical Glen Falls as the ward of Frank Wayne an old triend ot her father's. Steve wanted to be married before leaving for France, but Frank persuaded his ward to wait for the soldier's return. Once Steve was out of sight, Frank tried to make the girl forget her fiance. But when a telegram arrived saying Sgt. Steve Foster had lost a foot, she knew then how deep her feelings. were for the brave American boy. And now she's to be his bride. Ann Shepherd, who is doubling in the new stage production "Sophie," plays the bride, and Joseph Julian has the role of Steve. Their marriage takes place in the home of "Big Sister," Ruth (Marjorie Anderson), and Dr. John Wayne (Paul McGrath). Last exchange of "I do's" on the program was in October, 1939 when Ruth and John became man and wife. The story is written by Julian Flint, directed by Tom Vietor, and announced by Jim Ameche. KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES * * * # # * * * * * * · # « * * Thursday P. M. 4:00 Sing Along Clula. CBS 4:30 Red Cross Program ·*:45 Wilderness Road. CBS 5:00 Jimmy Hitliard's Orchestra. CBS 5:15 Today's Favorites ·5:30 Sports Camera 5:W The World Today. General Electric. CBS 3:55 Meaning of the N'ews, B. F. Goodrich Company, CBS 5:00 News of Ihe Is at Ion, p. G. »nfl E. (Hilton) 6:13 Music that Satisfies, Chetlerfleldi, CBS 6:30 Freddy Utartin's Orchestra 6:43 KGLO Forum 6:53 Hours Ahead 7:DO For Mother and Dad 7:35 Grain Bell News 8:00 Major Bowes* A mat ear*, Chrjsler Corporation. CBS S:30 Corliss Archer, Anchor Hotklnr GUs*. CBS 9:00 Th« First Line. Wriflej-'s Gain, CBS 9:30 Here's to Romance. Evening ID Paris, CBS 10:00 Eteninj Xewi Roundup, V » ii c r Masie Co. HIUon 10:15 News Analysis, George SnderaanD 10:20 Viva America. CBS ll:tt» News. CBS 11:05 Music by Warrinfrton. CBS 111:20 Cab Galloway's Orchestra. CBS 12:00 News. CBS Friday A. M. 6:00 Musical Roundup 6:15 Mornlnr New* Roundup, Tyden Feeds (Dimbath) 1:00 Volet of Temperance, Rer. Morris 1:1,% Home Service llonr 7:25 News ":^n Keep Time with Oanwns 8:15 HoHam Head linen, Hobura Bread Dimb»lhl 8:30 Morning Melodies 8:45 Today In Os»c« 9:00 Bible Broadcast, Radio Chapel 9:15 Clear I^k* on the Air 9:30 Strange Romance of Evelyn Winters, Manhattan Soap. CBS 9:15 Bachelor's Children, Wonder Bread. CBS tO:M Ncwj Digest, Jacob E. Decker nd Sons Oimigan) 10:15 Waltz Time 10:3O Rrt(M Horizon*. I,ever Bros., CBS 10:13 Home Town New;.. Globe-Gaxetle 11:00 Kal- Smith Speaks, General Faodi, CBS 11:1.1 BIB Sister. I,evcr Bros., CBS 11:30 Komanee of Helen Trent, American Home Products, CBS ll;l'» Oar Gal Sunday, American Home Products. CBS 12:00 Job Notes 12;05 Today's Markets 12:15 The Old Timers M.-5 Not bin I Bat tbe Truth, ATcry Glass 3:30 Front Paje XewB, O»cs Self-Service "Drag (Hilton} 32:45 Musical Roundup l;00 Joyce Jordan, M. D., General Foods, CBS 1:15 Two on a Cine. General Foods. CBS 1:30 Tonnr Dr. Mai one, General Foods, CBS 1:13 Mystery Melody Game 2:VQ aiorton Downey. Coca-Cola 3:1A Mary MarUn, Standard Brands, CB$ 2:30 American School of the Air. CBS 3:00 Service Time. CBS 3:30 Mallbag 4:00 Sing Aloni; Club, CBS 4:33 Terry Allen and tnc Three Sisters. CBS ^ 4:45 Wilderness Road. CBS S:tXi Quincy Howe and the News, CB5 5:1A To Tonr Good Health, Sqalbb Company. CBS 5:30 Sports Camera 5:15 World Today. General Fleclric. CBS 5:55 Mcininj o f the Newi, B. F. Good- Tiefa. CBS :CO News ot the Nation. F,. G and E. Hilton) S:!5 Friday Evening Serenade 6:43 KGLO Forum 6:55 Hours Ahead T.WI The ATdrleh Family. Potam. CBS 7:3« Adventure of the Thin 3Un, Maxwell House Coffee, CBS ?:.V* Grain Belt News 8:00 It Pays to Be Ignorant, Philip Mor- rti, CBS 8:30 That Brewster Boy, Quaker Oats, CBS 9:00 Moore and Dnnnte. Camtl CijAt- ef$, CBS 9:30 The- Sympbonelle, Lonfflnes Watch Company 10:00 Evenlar New* Roundup. Tint Na- l!on»l Bank H!lt«n 10:15 New* Analysis, Gtorfe Sudetmana 10:30 Mildred Bailey Show CBS 11:00 N'ews. CBS 11:05 Toronto Calling. CBS 11:30 Tommy Tucker's Orchestra, CBS 11:43 Bob Bcrfcey's Orchestra. CBS 12;OQ News, CBS

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