The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 11, 1945 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 11, 1945
Page 2
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THUHSDAY, JANUARY II, 1845 secure the deep flanks of the front in the Ardennes." The enemy claimed to have "liberated" several towns in Alsace-Lorraine, including Rimling. The communique said encircled troops had been annihilated south of Erctein, 10 miles below Strasbourg, and that 300 were captured.) Gen. Eisenhower's communique said "German attacks were re. pulsed in the Alsace plain between Strasbourg and Colmar," where reinforced enemy ' columns have struck to within 10 miles of the Rhine city. V. S. 7th army troops 'stormed into Qetiag. a suburb of Forbacb and only 5 miles southwest of the wasted Saarland capital of.Saarbruckeu. British 2nd army troops captured half a dozen towns in the western tip of the Belgian bulge in advances of more than 2 miles around a 25-mile arc 'from bypassed Laroche to Bure. These were Hoy, Harsin, Charneux, Nassogne, Mashourg and Halleux. The ·westernmost still was 37 miles inside Belgium. American first army troops 'on the north side of the salient fought oil the outskirts of Laroche and inside Vielsahn, 9 miles west of St. Vith. They captured Bihain and moved 3,000 yards southward through stiff opposition to points within 3 miles of the Houffalize- St. Vith highway, last major German road in the bulged Lt. Gen. George S. Patton's 3rd army on the'south won commanding ground outside St. Huhert, 14 miles west of Bastogne. The Germans said they had evacuated St. Hubert, their southwest anchor. Third army troops also captured Harlange, 6 miles southeast of Bastogne, cutting another mile into the rough Harlange pocket where the Germans were fighting back with tanks and cannon. At no point in the bulge did von Hundstedt appear to be in difficulty. Unless Field Marshal Montgomery on the north and Lt. Gen. Omar N. Bradley on the sooth are able to turn the Germans' guarded withdrawal Into an, outright re- irea.t and slash more: rapidly into the eastern sides of the bulge the wily German commander may yet Tin the 2nd round of bis cam paign. It did not seem assured that the allied commanders would be able to turn the withdrawal into a rout. Weather and terrain conspired against that.'The Germans were pulling out behind a cover of fields of wooden and plastic mines, used because they were more difficult to detect than metal ones. T h e mines, 'covered by snow, considerably retarded pursuit. . The snow, now melting in spots, has further Impeded the allied use of armor which otherwise might have pressed -hard on G e r m a n neel ». Fog which hung in grey clouds over the Ardennes ridges and lay like a stagnant sea in the valleys again kept the tactical air force from its usual role of ruin. With bis armor bunched* in a shortened arc from Houffalize MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE back to the German border, von Rundstedt would be able to fight an even stiffer defensive action, perhaps letting the Volksstunn and Volks-grenadier infantry take over the fight along the rising ridge lines. Von Rundstedt's tank divisions have been thoroughly mauled during their 4 weeks in the bulge. They have been whittled to only a fraction of their strength at the outset, when 2 powerful panzer armies made the Ardennes breakthrough in a side by side onslaught. But enough is 16ft for the core of a new mobile reserve to back up the line, still bulged well west of the Rhine. Clearly for the .next phase of the- fight--whether it is another period of grim defense or another high risk crack at Eisenhower's line -- von Hundstedt must have such a reserve. It seemed obvious that only the lack of a mobile reserve punching power had kept him so long from exploiting his dents into the 6th army group's menaced positions around Strasbourg in the Alsace plain. Indications were that the Germans were-trying to form a new line all the way from Vielsalm to HooffaUze to Bastogne: ' The, 83rd infantry division, commanded by Maj. Gen. Robert O Macon, captured Bihain, and advanced, to a point 7 miles north of strategic Houffalize. German t a n k s #nd infantry counterattacked strongly southeast of Bihain, but the 1st army unit mushed on 'through deep snowdrifts and seized* another strong- point near Langlir.. Parachute troops of the 82nd airborne division crossed t h e Salm river due north of Viesahn and advanced more than 1,000 yards. Patton's 13 or more 3rd army divisions were moving up from the south on a 24-mile front from St. Hubert to .Wiltz in Luxembourg. : . Though there was no confirmation of the German announcement of withdrawal from St. Hubert, the 3rd army advanced up to a mile near that Belgian road center and won commanding ground a mile east and slightly south. The ridges' were defended only lightly. A few miles east, another mile advance recaptured for the 2nd lime the town of TlUet, 8 miles west of Bastogne. This again cut the St Hnbert-Bastogue highway, the enemy main lateral supply line on the south side of 'the salient. The 4th armored division commanded by Maj. Gen Hugh Gaffney pushed up a mile northeastward from Bastogne toward Bourcy, but withdrew to previous positions despite the fact it met no strong German forces. The 26th infantry division, commanded by Maj. Gen. Willard S. Paul, advanced half a mile to within 500 yards of Wiltz, perhaps the largest town taken in-the German offensive. The 101st airborne division tightened its hold on Recogne, 4V4 miles due north of Bastogne.' The lone German offensive gesture against the 3rd army was an attempt by a .large raiding party to cross tlie Sure river a few miles south of Echternach. Artillery smashed the force. Third army cages now contain 10,160 prisoners taken since Dec. 22. The first ai'my had captured 15,967 since Dec. 16. In the Alsace plain 17 miles sooth of Strasbourg, (he nails continued to hurl tanks and infantry against French lines in the Berbshelm and KossfleM areas In an effort to widen the salient they have pushed up along the Kblne- Rhone cana). The enemy failed to pass. He reinforced. The German bridgehead.jutting within 9 miles north of the Alsatian capital. was being slowly squeezed down. There was no sign of reinforcements above Stras^ bourg. The Germans counterattacked strongly in the Bitche salient of northeast France', but elsewhere the 60 mile front of Lt. Gen. Alexander M. Patch's 7th army from the Rhine to west of Saarbrucken was relatively quiet. The Germans attacked Wednesday night southeast of Sarreinsberg, 5 .miles below Bitche, and were repulsed by morning. The enemy struck in battalion strength northwest of Reipertswiller on the south side of the salient. On the west, side of the Bitche "bulge, the Germans strongly resisted .American thrusts · northeast of Hottviller, 4 miles from the German frontier. Iowa Nurses Oppose Proposed Draft Unless All Women Drafted C* 11 .' 5 TM 1 ' 1 '"""' ^~ ThC It)Wa State Nurses association Thursday registered its opposition to proposed federal legislation to draft nurses unless "The selective service act drafts all women." Mrs. Vivian M. Walkup, president of the association, said, "We believe in drafting as far as selective service is concerned but not for nurses alone. If the selective service act drafts all women-we believe in that." Meanwhile, the national nursing council for war service, which represents voluntary and governmental nursing agencies, announced Wednesday in New York approval "in principle" of drafting nurses for armed service. The opinion of the Iowa association, Mrs. Walfcup said, was forwarded to the national council Wednesday after a canvass of the state district associations. Mrs. Walkup added that she felt certain drafting would not be necessary when nurses realized the critical emergency." WOMEN'S. SMART 4.49 SUEDE SHOES 2.47 Many styles for dress and street wear. Ties, pumps, sandals, straps. WOMEN'S 3.85 CASUAL SHOES 2.97 Rich, dark colors . . . nice for now.! Platform soles, wedge or Cuban heels. GIRLS' 3.25 BROWN 'N' WHITE SADDLES 2.97 Down goes the price on this best selling style just when you need them! MEN'S 4.65 SMART DRESS OXFORDS 3.97 Farnous, long w e a r i n g LaSalles. Brown or black. Composition soles. MEN'S SMART 3.85 DRESS OXFORDS 3 ^47 Black or brown Grenadiers. Wing tip or moccasin types! Composition soles. M WOMEN'S 3.95 GABARDINES 2.97 Trim, black oxfords. Comfortable lasts. Weartested composition soles. WOMEN'S 6.50 SUEDE SHOES 3.47 A good assortment straps, sandals, ties, pumps and step- ins. Broken sizes. CHILDREN'S 2.79 PLAY CASUALS 2.27 Durable corduroys and other fabrics. Many colors. Save the rationed shoes! CHILDREN'S 1.98 SUPPERS 1,77 Popular styles for boys and girls. Very useful, warm and dressy types. WOMEN'S 3.98 TO 4.49 SHOES 2.47 Smart ties, sondols, pumps and stepins in various fabrics. Broken sizes, ontgomeryWard TOKYO CLAIMS B-29 BOMBING OF SINGAPORE Says Lone Saperforts From Marianas Raided Jap Capital Itself . BULLETIN Washington, (IP) _ Superfort- resses blasted shipping installations at the Japanese naval base of Singapore Thursday for the 2nd.time. "Good results," were reported by. the war department. ..Washington, (U.PJ--B-29 Super- fortresses bombed the great Japanese naval base at Singapore in daylight Thursday, and an enemy communique reported damage to military installations, the destruction of 20 or more civilian dwellings and "scores" of casualties. A brief war department announcement revealed that India- based B-29s of the 20ih bomber command attacked what were identified only as "military Installations on the Malay peninsula," bat the Tokyo radio several boors later said the main target wac Singapore. · A n o t h e r Japanese broadcast said lone Superfortresses from the Marianas, made 3 nuisance raids on Tokyo itself between 9 o'clock Wednesday night and 2:40 a. m. Thursday (Tokyo time); dropping fire bombs but causing no damage. The raid on Singapore was the 2nd by the 30th bomber command. Last Nov. 5, another force of the huge 4-engined raiders scored hits on a drydock and wrecked other installations in the strongest naval base in southeast Asia. A communique issued by Japanese army headqoarten at Singapore, broadcast by Tokyo radio and recorded by the FCC, said 20 Superfortresses thundered over the city and the adjoining Sele- tar district, site of large docks and naval installations, about 10:50 a. m. Thursday (Singapore time). "Practically no damage was caused to military Installations," the communique said. "However 20-odd houses w e r e demolished and scores of citizens killed or wounded in Singapore as result of the enemy's blind bombing." The communique claimed that 2 B r 29s were shot down and 14 others damaged, 2 of them also probably destroyed. Singapore lies on a tiny, island at the southern tip of the Malayan peninsula. Formerly the key to Britain's defense system in the Indian ocean and China sea, it fell to the Japanese early hi '1912. country cold. Without ' exception, the war mobilizer requested Wednesday night that temperatures in all homes and public buildings be held to 68 degrees. That wa» only one of the ways he proposed to save coal, meet an Impending shortage of the fuel and avoid its rationing. He made compliance voluntary. On the mandatory · side he ordered imposition o£ a "brownout." The war production board was instructed to issue orders banning all illuminated outdoor advertising and any ornamental or display lighting which uses coal-generated electricity. And Byrnes told the office of defense transportation to eliminate special and excursion trains and extra passenger schedules to resorts. What ODT will do about it is obscure, for some time ago it froze passenger ,train 'schedules and forebade specials. The curb on hot houses and offices will apply to those heated by gas and-oil as well as by coaL That was on the reasoning that oil is rationed and much gas used for heating comes from coal. "The secretary of the Interior, who is also solid fuels administrator, estimates It. will be necessary to reduce the overall consumption of bituminous coal by 25,»M,Ma t o n s during 1945," Byrnes cald. "This Is based. on the assumption there is no stoppage of work during the year." Trie war mobilization, director cited these factors in the tight coal situation: Bituminous coal requirements for 1945 are estimated at 620,000,000 tons, production at 580,000,000 tons. Consumption exceeded requirements in 1944 and 1943. The number of miners in 1945 is expected to fall to 390,000, compared with 435,000 in 1943 and 420,000 last year. The production deficit in .the past has been met by digging into the nation's'coal piles. But Byrnes said stockpiles will be down to 40,000,000 tons by April 1, and that is only a 22 day supply. And by the time the stockpile gets below a 30 day supply, he said, "serious distribution problems may be expected."' The way the government tackled the coal problem shoveled up a bit of confusion. A few hours before Byrnes acted, Interior Secretary Ickes had called for the holding of temperatures to 70 degrees or lower in all large buildings east of the Mississippi river which are heated by soft coal. Unless this is done, he said, there will be more rigid controls on fuel deliveries. CUT BEEF COSTS Bowles Says Plan Means Extra Meat Washington, rtf.RJ--Price C h i e f Chester Bowles said Thursday that the new live cattle price ceilings would provide more beef for the housewife at less cost and would be fair to everybody engaged in tne production of beef jrom the farmer down to the retail butcher. "If the program, in its operation, develops defects, we shall act quickly to remove them," Bowles said. Stabilization Director Fred M Vinson, overriding protests of ·western congressmen, Wednesday ordered live cattle ceiling prices of $18 a hundred pounds (Chicago price) from Jan. 29 until July 2 when the ceiling will be lowered to S 17.50. _ H e also ordered increased subsidies to packers of $1 a hundred pounds for choice grade AA beef and -50 cents a hundred for good Zrade A beef beginning Jan. 29. The choice subsidy is to go down 50 cents July. 2. The directive gave Bowles authority to require all slaughterers to kill certain percentages of cattle other than the choice and good grades. Western state senators, some of them in the cattle business themselves, were quick to object to the new order, claiming it would reduce the profits o£ cattle producers and result in less meat for the public. - Bowles, explaining the order which the OPA had long sought x have enacted, said live cattle represented "The only important basic food commodity" still outside price controls. "Our entire program of meat price control was in danger of a breakdown," he declared. "By placing ceilings on live cattle, it will be possible to hold meat prices to present ceilings." 1,500 Convicts Ask Chef Not to Leave Jefferson City. Mo., IJPj--Nearly 1.500 convicts have petitioned Orel Wood to stay on as chef at the Vlissouri penitentiary, declaring :hat during his 3 years as prison steward they have had "better meals, served hot and more appetizing." Wood, who says he wants a job which doesn't involve politics, admits he is "touched" by the petition. SOXS LACKINXJ lUmpden, Mass., (U.R)--Mrs. Albert Labelle gave birth to her ninth daughter the other day. She has no sons. Buy your War B o n d s and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. Ask 68 Degree Temperatures for Homes, Public Buildings a ^?£^^J^;^ e . Kme L lcan , People reached for red flannels Silent Rocket Gun Used by Germans in Luxembourg Sector With 3rd Army in Luxembourg, (U.PJ--In this winter wonderland which the Luxembourgers call then- "Little Alps," silent death often comes to American doughboys--almost as if an unseen band reached from the snow banks and tapped them into eternity. It results f r o m an improved Nebelwerfer rocket gun the Germans are using in this area, firing from 12 to 20,rockets at 1 tune. Unlike the old model it does not emit the frightful wail that gave intended victims a chance to seek cover. Its.projectiles fall and explode before the victims are aware of what is about to happen. The weapons achieve chiefly a blast 'effect and often are fatal from distances of many yards. The Germans almost bagged an American major general with this type of fire recently. Two captains and a lieutenant colonel standing in the same group with him were killed but he escaped unscathed. Tokyo Claims Great Damage to U. S. Fleet Although No Reports By The Associated Press Radio Tokyo said Thursday that 'concrete war results" regardiing .he attack on American naval !prces of Luzon "cannot be confirmed because Japanese patrol planes failed to return." The broadcast, recorded by the federal communications commission, added that although this :onfirmation by planes was lack- ng, "it is certain" that damage in- licted oh the U. S. navy off Luzon 'amounts to an enormous quantity." 70 Year Old Actor Takes Second Wife l*s Vegas, Nev., (5--Charles rrapewin, veteran character actor of the films, has taken his 2nd Wile. Grapewin, 70, and Mrs. Loretta McGowan Becker, 46, of Chicago, were wed Wednesday by District Judge George E. Marshall. Grape- wm and his first wife, Anna Chance Grapewin, observed their i~th wedding anniversary shortly jefore her death in September, L943. An hour or so before the ceremony, airs. Becker obtained a divorce from D. W. Becker. LATE FOR CEREMONTT Rome, (£)--Lt. Edwin L. King, New Lebanon, Ohio, failed to answer Wednesday when his name was called during a presentation of air medals to pilots of the 22nd actical air command. King came in as the ceremony was ending and explained he had been busy- destroying a German fuel dump north of Milan. SEEK IDENTITY OF 24 VICTIMS Airliner Crashes in Fog Near Burbank, Gal. Lo* Angelet, (UK--Prom blackened military insignia and other identifying marks, army and airline officials Thursday sought to identify the'burned bodies of 24 persons killed when an American Airlines passenger plane crashed in the foothills after turning away from the fog-shrouded Burbank airport early Wednesday. The victims included 18 army men, 3 sailors and 3 crew members. All apparently were killed instantly, when.the plane plowed into the slope and exploded, in- v.estigators said. The plane, bound from New York, was due at the airport shortly after 3:39 a. m.' At 4 a. m. the pilot, Capt. J. R. McCauley, reported to the Burbank control tower and was advised that fog limited visibility to 2 miles and ceiling to 700 feet. With sufficient gasoline for an additional 3% hours, McCauley headed for an emergency field at Palrndale, 60 miles away, rather than attempt a Burbank landing. The plane was not heard from again, although residents in the area reported a plane flying overhead in the pea-soup fog for several minutes.- , Six hours later the fog lifted temporarily and the wreckage was sighted from the control tower. Search parties were delayed another 2 hours in reaching the scene by the brush-covered terrain and mist. v Civil aeronautics administration inspector Robert V. Keeler said that the plane appeared headed on a roundabout- northeastward route through the rugged San Gabriel mountains. The usual airline route, he said, was through Mint canyon. HUNGARY BATTLE IN FINAL STAGE Nazi All Out Effort" Made to Reach Budapest Moscow,' (Jp) -- The battle for Hungary entered what appeared to be the final stage Thursday, with the Germans. making an all-out effort to reach the collapsing nazi garrison in Budapest before being outflanked by the westward Russian advance north of the Danube From inside the devastated capi- l, % of which is now In Russian hands, the Red Star correspondent reported'Hungarian soldiers have bolted and surrendered in such great numbers that the nazis have broken all Hungarian units and attached them in company numbers to German regiments. Repeated German counterattacks northwest of Budapest have been smashed and soviet forces threatening to cut the nazi left flank'n to within a mile and a quarter of Komarom, the soviet communique disclosed. Other frontline' reports said rail traffic out of Komarom, a communications hub on the Danube 40 miles northwest of Budapest, had been blocked by red army artillery. The 8-day nazi drive to break the soviet arc. around Budapest and reach the nazis inside the capital has cost the Germans 625 tanks and more than 14,700 men, the Russians said.' Russian' forces captured 1,000 JOICE ELEVATOR OWNER STRICKEN Gerhard Larson Dies in Car at Late Mills Joice--Gerhard Larson, 52, new owner of the elevator at Joice, was found dead in his car at the garage at his home at Lake Mills at 9, p. m. Wednesday, the cause being attributed to a heart attack. ,;It;is believed he died early Wednesday morning shortly after get-' ting into his car to drive to work at Joice. When he did not show up at his Lake Mills home after work Wednesday, Mrs. L a r s o n became alarmed and called the elevator at Joice and found he had not been there all day. · Mrs. Larson then began a search and discovered the body in the car in the garage. Mr. Larson had purchased the elevator some months ago and had a crew of men working on some S20,OOIJ of improvements. He established his home at Lake Mills when unable to get satisfactory living quarters at Joice arid drove to work each day. Surviving are the widow and one daughter, Ella May, at home. ORDER FROM JUDGE Albuquerque, N. Mex., (/P) Judge E. C. Gober instructed a youth arrested oh a vagrancy charge to change his appearance before coming to court the next day. He told him to get a hair cut and to wear something other than a zoot suit ON KULU *OKUM--Kaipn J. Wilson of the Veterans of Foreign Wars will speak on that organization's series on "Speak Up for Democracy" on the KGLO Forum Thursday 'evening at 6:45 o'clock. W H O ·ED NETWORK THUESDAr EVENING Tlme I1):30 i" 3 "- G«v. Blue . Shore 11:0 ° Newj - M"Ul= 8:00 Blng Crosby 11:15 De. lor Llstenln , 8:30 Bob Bums 11-30 News £ b !?" , Cosl =»« ":« Music, New. , ?·""·· v »"« 10:00 S-jpper Club 10:1= News FRIDAY 5:30 Callahan Bros, | :« Jtry Smith 6:00 Hw»en. Horn* 6:15 Farm Pgtn. 6:30 Farm Newi « : *J J«tiJT. Zeldi 7:00 News i ilj Time to Shine " , TM , n - Kcn 8:00 Haaen Family 8:30 News . 12:30 Sign OH MORNING S:« Melody JFdh'M 9:00 L. li^ton S.-li News 9:30 F'den. K'pOT 10:00 Road at Ule 10:15 Rosemary 10:30 Star iTyS'se 10:« David Harum H:«0 '"dr. Jane 11:SO E. D. Webber U;«3 Buckaroos 12:00 Farm NCV.I n ?, ore . J )1 ° ck s -of buildings in the "*y Wednesday and nW control J.JOO of the approximately 4,500 blocks in the Dauube-straddlinz capital. . . , .., - , , ."* . tThe » j?" 83 ' 3 " 3 also took more than 3,000 prisoners Wednesday, ? e 5 a ^ est dav 's haul since the wefkt a Blue Says Capitol Dome Will Be Lighted Unless Action Taken Des Motnes, (ff)-The -golden dome ot Iowa's capitol will remain lighted at night unless the state executive council takes 'action to the contrary, Gov Robert D Blue said Wednesday night Because the dome rises to considerable,, height, its darkening might present some hazard to flying by night,"'Blue said, h «? C0 » mt ??, nt follow «i an order by War MobiUzer James F. Byrnes banning illuminated outdoor advertising and ornamental lights "Naturally, the state of Iowa intends to comply with such a federal government order. There are many lights in the statehouse yard that can be turned o£f to save electricity," Blue said. MARINES CHOSE MARINES Chicago. (U.R--When the paymaster of a marine corps aviation unit in the Marianas calls out 'Marines," only one man steps lorward. He is Cpl. George P j Marines of Chicago who said t h a t ' he joined the corps because it would complicate matters to have Marines in the army. 1 ·'1 130* ON IOUB DIAL F.CARLSON, USMCR, leader of the famed ^^a ua at"" " SU6St °" KGL °- CBS "The First Line" ·"'= program pays tribute to the 2nd Marine Raider Battalion commanded by Col. Carlson which, "raided Makin Island on August 17, 1942. . , In one day the battalion com-' pletely destroyed all military installations and Japanese personnel on the island, removing a constant threat to supply ships passing through those waters Prom this exploit, the battalion got the name "Carlson's Haiders." COL. EVAN'S P rani cnr * * * W * \ A , N] " GHBOR claj n»s his dog is more intelligent than the Archer. F. H» g h Herbert writes the stone, and Thomas A. Mc A v«y T3AMONA, the 'popular singer formerly with Pauf Wbiteman's OT- · t,e.-~ ~~~ --«"'"·"" * ne orchestra and "Swing Fourteen" rtinii- SnSifSr 1 S ° ng '" " Naila " and "Canp£wn° U fc. C $S£ jyjAJOR BOWES and the Red Cross have Invited the CBS "We^ iv »*,^f° ple " show to present a half-hour behind the scenes at the Red Cross on "Major Bowes' Red Cross Radio Shows" Ti at 8 p. m. The important work the Red WETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS will be represented on. the KGLO ' » Forum Thursday evening at 6:45. Another in the timely series of "Speak Up For Democracy" talks will be presented. R^n KrT'n 0 ^?'.^ 16 "' 6 / PUert ° RiC3n Soprano ' is a * ai " a suest *· on KGLO-CBS' "Viva America," Thursday, at 10:30 p m She 16 ' m ° St D ° pu:ar melodies . "Siboney," by Emesfo Rounding out the good-neighbor musical revue are authentic Mexican Venezuelan and Cuban melodies interpreted by Nestor r ' the CelS ° VeK QUintet ' and the Pan America? Vera Holly lends a North American musical touch with the old favorite, "I'm In The Mood For Love." "Viva America," produced by the CBS Shortwave Department is broadcast simultaneously in the U. S. and Latin America and is heard ?" world thr ° U3h the »« KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES ' Thursday P. M. 4:00 Sing Along Club. CBS 4:30 Red Cross ProRram A:45 Wilderness Hoad. CBS 5:00 Jimmy HilliarcTs Orchestra CBS 5:13 Today's FavoritM ' 5:30 Sports Camera S:4i The World Tod«j, General Electric. CBS 5:53 .Meanlnn ol lilt Newi. B. f. Goodrich Company. CBS 8:00 Newi\,of the Nation, F. C E. Hilton) «:Ii Mostc That Satisfies, Chestertleldj. CBS ^ 6:30 Freddy Martin's Orchestra 6:45 KGLO Forum 7:00 For Mother and Dad 7:S.» Grain Belt News »:W Major Bowes' lautei)r5. Chrysler Corporation. CBS «:30 Coiliit Archer. .Anchor Hocliinr Glass. CBS 9:W Tbe First tine. Wrif)«y» Cam. CBS 9:30 Here's to Romance. Evenlnr In P»ri*. CBS 10:00 Evening Xevri Roundup. First Na. ti»nal Bank (Hilton) 10:20 Dance Time ' 10:30 Viva America. CBS 11:00 News. CBS 11:03 Music by tt'arrihclon. CBS 11:30 Cab Callowaj 1 '! Orchestra. CBS 12:00 News, CBS Friday A. M. 6:00 Musical Roundup «:45 Mornlnr News Roundup (Dlmbath) 7:00 Vplce of Temperance ~:15.Home Service Honr 7:23 News 7:30 Keen Time wlto Damons *.-IJ flotsam Hemdllnes, Hotsum Bread (Dimbath) 8:30 Momiiijt Melodies ft:i5 Today in Osare S:00 Bible Broadcast, Kadto Chanel 9:1.1 Clear Lake on the Air 9:3« Slnnrc Romance of Erelyn Winters, Manhattan Soap, CBS 9:46 Bachelor's Children, Wonder Bread, CBS 1«:M Krwi nlrcit. Jacob C. Decker aod Sons IMlHiran) 10:13 Waliz Time 10:30 BrlcM HorUons. Lever Bros.. CBS IG:W Home Town Newi. Globe-Gaxtttc (Million) H:0» Kate Snllh Speaks, General Foods. CBS ; 11:15 Bff Sister. Lever Bros.. CBS 11:30 Romance of Helen Trent, American / Home Product*. CBS 11:45 Our Gal Sunday, American Horn, Products. CBS 12:CO Job Notes 12:05 Today's Markets 12:15 The Old Timers i^U ¥ 01Il ! n S B" the Truth, A r v t y " £,,;' f^U""' °"° "'"-S*"*' 12:45 Musical Houndup f ' 1:00 C°B" ""'*"· M - Dv; - General Foods, ViJ ?r,° °" ' Clae ' G "i«r»! F°oo», CBS 1:30 Matinee Melodies , 1:4.1 Mystery Melody Game , 2:00 Morion Downfv. Con-Cota -:13 Mary Jlarlin, standard Brands, CBS me 3:30 MailbaR 4:00 Sing Along Club CBS 4:50 4:43 Wilderness Roac! CBS r,M Qulncy Hoive ind the New,, CBS .»:!.. To Tour Good Healln, Sqniob Company. CBS 5:30 Sports -Camera 3:.|J World today. General Electric. CBS -'·" rlcn^Bs" "" **"' "' *' ° " d 6:00 Xews of (ht Nation, P. c. and E ( H l l l O D ) | : I- £^ ay ETCnin S Serenade 6:4o KGLO Forum 6:53 Hours Ahead ; S Ii' Aldrich Family, Po,t»m. CBS · .SO Adventnre. of the Thin Man, Mai- well House Coffee. CBS · :Si Grain Belt News, CBS 1:.3 Grain Belt Xewj «:00 It Pays to Be IfnoranI, Philip M«r- ris CBS 8:30 CBS BrCWl " Bor - I" 11 " Oats, 9:0) "..."CBS"* Dat TM" Camel Clear- 3:30 The Symphonelle, tontines Watch, (.ornpariy 10:00 Ev.nln, New, Roundup, V . n e e Mnsle Co. (Hilton) 10:20 Dance Time ,siwrci! ilcyshw - cBs 11:05 Toronto Calling". CBS } '30 Tommy Tucker's Orchestra. CBS · Orehcst "' *=»

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