The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 16, 1945 · Page 2
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January 16, 1945

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

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Tuesday, January 16, 1945
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TUESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1845 into the highway ' t o w n Schlossberg in East Prussia. :.. According to Berlin, the Russians in northern Poland plunged across the Narew river from Pul- tusk and Rozan, the latter only 33 miles from the southern. rim o East Prussia. . The battle of Budapest appeared definitely approaching an end With the latest announced Russian advances red a r m y troops now hold some 90 per cent ot the battered Hungarian capital. The Moscow communique said 4,790 prisoners were, taken there Sunday. · ··· Between Losonc (Lucenec) anc P e l s o c (Plesivec) in southern Czechoslovakia the Russians Monday gained up to 4 mU.es on a 37 mile front, capturing a number o towns, including Meleghegy, 2: miles northeast of 'Losonc, the Moscow bulletin said.. Forces Sweep Unchecked Across Luzon ·'· General MacArthor's Headquarters, Lnzon,"(U,PJ--American tanks mobile guns and infantry swept on unchecked and apparently unchallenged across the great central Luzon plains less than 75 air miles north of Manila Tuesday. ; ' The biggest invasion of the -Pacific war ' entered its 2nd r week with-American spearheads nearly 35 air and 40 road miles inland from the Lingayen guli beachhead--almost a 3rd of the way to the Philippines capital. , · Stiff fighting w a s under way along the Bosario-Pozorrubio line at the northeastern corner -of the beachhead, but- the '. unopppsec frontal actvance "already iad carried to'within nearly 30 miles ot the great Clark field air center and perhaps a dozen miles of the provincial capital of Tarlac. · Camiliog, 28 road miles inland from Lingayen and 5 miles inside Tarlac province, fell Sunday to 2 converging columns which advanced 9 miles irom-Bayanibang to the northeast, and Mangatarcm to the northwest, and merged intc , a single powerful straight at Manila. army aimed " . . . Tarlac lies 22 road miles and 17 air miles south of Camiling and may be engulfed by the advancing Americans within the next 24 hours, if it has not already fallen. - ·· -. . .',.., /, . . . -· .For the 1st t i m e since Gen. Douglas MacArthur's men began the march back to Manila from New Guinea, t h e y are 'lighting under 'the conditions in which their mechanized equipment and great firepower can -best be used. Union President Denies Hauling of Beer Is ', ;. Essential to War : '.?, ·.·'-. ' : ····w --.-.^.:^/*,, k ,-.i'-i-. 1 -. ·...,·.-·-'...'. : ·'-. ji Indianapolis, fU.P) : -- Daniel J. Tobin, international president of the Teamsters union (AFt), has denied that the making and hauling of beer was essential to the war. effort. ,, His denial, directed to the war labor board, was a reply to a wire from WLB Chairman William' H Davis asking Tobin to order cessation of a strike of 130 teamster members in a" St. Paul, Minn., brewery on the grounds it inter- iered with the war effort. Davis inferred Jhat unless the international union intervened, the stoppage would be referred to the president, teamster headquarters said; ' " ' : " ' · Tobin's message advised the WLB chairman that he would submit the entire matter "within a few days" to the executive board ot the international' union "which is the supreme authority of our international union between conventions, and I will be governed by its action." The teamster chief added ' that This question in breweries in St. Paul is a jurisdictional question and the matter has been handled and decided by the highest courts of labor. We feel that the war labor board should realize that unions that are willing to sacrifice and serve our government should not be weakened or destroyed by having work where beer is involved considered a necessity of war." Buy your War B o n d s and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE 7 ~ T '^? ^ R STRIP--iThe operatorof a navy construction battalion (Seabee) ma- levels ofj. ground for an air strip on; an-unidentified, tropical .island. WEATHER SLOWS ITALIAN FIGHT Bombers Hit Railroads in Austria, Italy Rome, (£0--Deep'snow and poor visibility brought a -comparative **»""" «· me uiuiea nations. · ~ ''~~^T~"~,7' ;:"" TM~ ***~mm~u. ** * auinmcu iiaiimy nere mat. calm Tuesday to the 5th and 8th Eighteen of the 44 united and Tomt Connally, D Tex., of the no love is lost between the Polish, army fronts In the high Apennines associated nations already have f enate ./SF 618 " ?*J atl °ns commit- Ukrainian, and White Russian :inri fho onctnm .i« ,,.,n,,,, signed UD but ^rip nfhBr= ivoi-o «irf T.ee said .Tuesday he.was confident people in the border arp*. Thun and the eastern -Po valley .uu me eastern *r/o valley .a»5ucn u^ UUL LUC unices-were said it 4. LI~~ -- --' .---.*.i.tv.*.iiv Only a few : patrol clashes and to be waiting for a guarantee of } ha t, the senate, despite'isolation- jtUlery engagements were re- u - S. participation. - ? st opposition, would "overwhelm- generations of mutual hostility loried. x* hnfh .«,«nv =r.ri-,iii=j Twenty memhpr - natinnK. ar» "wy 1 approve American partici- were fanned into open Warfare. ported,- as Dotn enemy and allied *wemy memDer - nations are 1- r'*"--"- *"""·"·"" F«"«;I- forces' contented themselves for necessary to activate the organi- P atlon m a world peace organiza the most part with clinging to po- zation, although a .membership of ' sitions in which a storm caught only 20 small nations without the ..Talk of^possible senate rejec- them several days ago. support of some major govern- tion oj a peace treaty involving a them several days ago. support of some major govern- "On of a peace treaty involving a Despite the poor weather the melts probably would attain lit- new league of nations was revived Mediterranean air. force got ap- ^ e success. FAO exists how in a as a result of an intense foreign proxirriately 1,800 sorties into the tentative; fashion in. the form of policy debate in which Sen. Bur- air Monday. Heavy bombers at- an interim food commission es- ton K. Wheeler, D., Mont., ardent tacked rail targets in Austria and taWished after the Hot Springs, pre-war isolationist, bitterly de- ace rai targets in Austria and a s e aer e ot prings, pre-war s o a o n s , tterly de- northern Italy, lighters and meal- Va - food conference in May, 1943, nounced the D u m b a r t o n Oaks urns hit communications and troops when FAO .was blueprinted.: world^security plan. in north' Italy, · and fighters shot up gun positions, in Yugoslavia. Airman Safe After Crash * in'NorthSea _ Aleona --^ When .the wars are over and he comes'home to stay, Robert C. Knutson, only son of VIr. and Mrs. ReuBen Knutson, torthwest Kossuth farmers, will lave thrilling tales to tell of experiences in the sky lanes. Robert, a tail gunner on a B-17 s home on leave with his wife and parents having completed 35 missions from a base in England. On a recent mission enroute to .a target they were attacked by enemy fire and the pilot with only one motor left made a crash landing into the North. Sea. The crew, managed to get on to a raft and ;hey floated about for 11 hours and were then sighted by a Brit- sh air-sea rescue crew. A larger raft and food was dropped to the men and rescue accomplished later. Four of the crew of 9 were injured and hospitalized. Young Knutson has been given a presidential citation, awarded the distinguished flying cross, .has 4 oak leaf clusters and is entitled to wear the gold fish emblem. He will report to Miami, Fla., Jan. 21, for reassignment. . , ., *. re- have 4 main objectives: (1) To spending to Wheeler; blamed sen- raise levels of nutrition and stand- ate rejection ot the league of na- ards of living among peoples of Uons for lhe present war and ex- rld - " the world, (2) to improve; produc- , v r u c - presse a «ar that "history m tion and distribution of the world's be repeated" after this war ends. KNOCKS DOWN 2 PLANES London, (}--U. Robert Winks of Sumner, Iowa, fighter pilot of a , p -51, shot down a jet-propelled -ighter in air action over Germany Monday. Winks was credited with cnocking 24 enemy planes out of the sky in a Sunday raid. Prestige is Ours For more than a quarter of a cen- tyry we have sold only the finest clothing for Men and Young Men. QUALITY is our first consideration Remember to buy MORE WAR BONDS Washintton, (U.PJ _ President Hoosevelt is expected to ask congress soon to approve United States .membership .in. the pro- Jpod and agriculture organi- bf the united nations. signed up but the others were said The new -organization would into an expanded world economy. Comics Fan Goes Through German Lines By HAL BOYLE the U. S. first Army in Belgium, (If)--Comic strips are serious reading for one frontline doughboy. He crawled 2,000 yards in a round trip through German lines to get some new books on the adventures of his favorite cartoon heroes; Pvt. Jim D. Boss of Devon, Conn., had gone with other members of his patrol 1,000. yards across "enemy territory to contact a friendly unit on the other _ : J - "-me soldiers there told if he came back later they would have some new comic strip books for him. - Ross returned to his outfit and, when he could, he set out on. a return trip with a buddy. Once his buddy paused and. called out that he thought he'd seen some Germans. " D a m n the Jerries." R o s s growled. "Let's get to my comic books." He came back with them too. "Holy smoke!" exclaimed -Pfc. George D. Daniels of St Marys, Pa. "Hundreds of German paratroopers have just landed beyond Bedre of Palestine, Texas, ran forward to see for himself, i He looked through a mist across no man's land and saw numerous white shapes moving slowly toward American lines. Bedre immediately alerted the company. Three mortars dropped 150 shells' among the .oncoming group which finally scattered and ran. Three patrols inched forward cautiously and soon came back to report with disgusted looks: "Fifty-five dead sheep!" Berde and Daniels took a lot of kidding from their buddies-but their officers commended them for' vigilance. A little brown \vire-halred Terrier, which for more than 6 months has gone through every battle with one 2nd. infantry division company, now wears a purole heart on her uniform. Her sweater already bore the 3 stripes of a sergeant and a com- ""·"*·- f*"uuiicu win oi-uis bat infantryman's badge which and Russlart spheres of influence The medics put leg, gave her a purple heart fo THINKS SENATE WILL APPROVE Coniially Says Senators W . n r\ · · .· peasants from the Lwow area en- ant reace UrganiZatlOn route westward across the Bug ' - - - . river. · ' . POLAND WANTS NATIONALITY Determined to Build One Nation Country By HENRY SHAPIRO LubUn, Poland, Jan. 11. (U,R_ The man on the street in liberated Poland, whatever his political or. economic views, is determined today to build his future in a state purged of the vexing minority problem which plagued this nation after Versailles. . - · - . . 'East of the famous Curzon line, for. example, the problem of the Slav and Lithuanian minorities already is In process of solution by the simple method of an exchange of populations. During the past 2 weeks I have had an opoprtunity to talk with Poles of all political beliefs, from private citizens to responsible government authorites. . From them I have gained the impression that the future Poland how in the making will be self- consciously nationalistic, racially homogeneous, and predominantly Catholic. Confined within strictly ethnical boundaries, it will be free of German as well as Russian, Ukrainian, White Russian, Lithuanian · and other minorities. . The shifting of minority populations across the Curaon line began last autumn when the flnt of several million persons exchanged "homes" fn 'accordance with an agreement between the national committee of liberation and the Ukrainian, White Kossian, · Lithuanian and soviet republics. Approximately; 10,000 P o l i s h families already have moved on to the former estates of liberated Poland from the western Ukraine. During the trip to Lublin I saw one whole trainload of Polish peasants from the Lwow area en- -- Chairman v.uuu*u-b-- v c u n A t u a u · ttUU ¥YiJ-llt£ JCAUiSiaH confident people in the. border area. Then :._i-»i-- came the German occupation, and Bat the critical problem appears on the way to a solution now, and before the end of tbe- war Lwow and Wilno will be as free of Poles as will Bialjrstok of White Rns- Sen. CUode Pepper, D., FI*. re- pressed a f«ar that "history Neither the minorities nor Polish authorities are worried about the Germans in East Prussia and those areas extending between the Oder and Neisse rivers,- which both the Soviets and Poles are determined to incorporate into postwar Poland. Local estimates place these'.populations at about 7,500,000, but Production Minister Hillary Mine told me "only about 3,000,000 or had approved, If the Germans refuse to 're- W i i 0 tntA«^l4f,n*.n1 .......... . .__- -- f _ _ j ^ A _ _ . . ... . . _ ,»«.«^»*»i*a^M T · .A aft ^JT ·"·-- · -r ·** *** ""· fv* «^^i*aM«jii ui «ui international peace organization and said he felt "confident" that the senate would ratify a treaty in which it is presented. In connection with Wheeler's bitter denunciation of the Dumbarton Oaks agreement, which is expected to provide the hasis for such a. treaty, Connally told reporters: 'Of conrae there will be some _.-ier and determined opposition but the sentiment of the country is overwhelmingly in favor of a world peace organization and the senate will reflect that attitude." Connally sat glumly silent through most of Monday's 4-hour ·*·'"*- He made no response la --·, holding to his there should be no ."-.uniii relations before the impending Hoosevelt-Church- ill-Stalin meeting. eign policy, took \Vheeler to task however. He accused Wheeler of contributing to dissension among the allies. He charged that Wheeler's denunciation of the "unconditional surrender" slogan was "grist for the mill of nazi propagandist Joseph Goebbels." Penper's charge thai rejection of the league of nations was partly responsible for the present war drew him into a debate with Sen. Eugene D. Mllltkin, (R. Colo.) Millikin a r g u e d thai France and Britain nmst bear their share of the responsibility. "How can you put the blood of this war on the hands of the senate or those who preceded us here when others lacked the guts to protect their own interests?" demanded Millikin, referring to French failure to prevent German occupation of the Rhineland. The debate ended with Wheeler hoarsely protesting against lhe" implication that his speech -was intended to help the enemy. He denounced (he Dumbarton Oaks plan as "a grim military alliance." Be urged In its stead a 8 point resolution. It proposed creation of a united nations political council to settle territorial questions, a united nations social and economic council to foster peaceful- relations. Internationally supervised free plebiscites In liberated territories and a general federation of European nations,. Unless there is a peaceful fed- --·ation, he said, he foresaw 3 alternatives: A Europe dismembered into 20 odd nations; -a Europe dominated by Hussia; or a Europe partitioned into British BEACHES ICELAND Iowa Falls--Lt. James Knittel, was awarde'd her after the men argued: "She's seen more combat and is a truer 'dogface' than any of us." »,, __ Recently she caught some mor- first pilot on a B-17 bomber tar fragments while making her reached Iceland recently, accord- daily cneck of (he men's foxholes ing to information received by his --part of her duties as top kick, parents, Mr. and Mrs. Horace a splint on her Knitlel. He received a commission as 2nd lieutenant at Pecos Tex --a. o~· - -.~- « MUL^.^ ui=iii iui a £uu iieiucnani at recos lex her wound and the following day in May, 1944, and received addi- she limped around to the fox- tional training at Hobbs, N. Mex holes again on 3 legs. and Gulfport, Miss. It is admitted frankly here that to: expel'-them by force. The rest of the population here consists of Slav tribes and Ger- manized Poles. All the latter will be given an opportunity to become Polish nationals. The Poles face a more critical and difficult problem in the case of the Jewish minority. According to Dr. Emil Sommerstein, head of the provisional government's reparations board and leader of the 000 Jews .of a prewar population of 3,500,000 have been exterminated.- \ He estimated the survivors were distributed roughly /as follows: 250,000 in the soviet union; '15;000 in liberated Poland, and hot more than 10,000 still in hiding under assumed Aryan names among the peasants and partisans in German- held territory. . ;The government's p r o b l e m doub'tless will stem from evidence of widespread anti-semitism. The first reports of the new government have pledged stern measures to stamp out all manifestations of anti-Jewish sentiment. C. J. HARLflN, 82, DIESATCHESCO Historian and Writer · Was Beloved Citizfen Crwco-rC. J. Harlan, 82, prominent Howard county historian and news writer, one of the oldest and most highly respected citizens of the community, died at Mercy hospital in Cresco at 6:30 a. m. Tuesday. He had been ill for many weeks with infirmities of age. Mr,-Harlan wrote the history of Howard county in Iowa's "Who's Who," and for many years was correspondent of the Mason City Globe-Gazette and -other Iowa newspapers. He was born at Red Wing, Minn,, June 9, 1882'. In his youth he learned the tinner's trade at Lake City, Minn.,-and he worked for a .time at Plainview, Minn. Mr. Harlan came to Cresco at an 'early age and for a time was employed at the Lomas hardware store. Later he engaged in missionary work for the American Sunday School Union. He was at one time state superintendent of the Wisconsin American Sunday School Union. For some time he. worked on the Howard County Times, and he wrote feature stories and other news for other papers. He organized the Howard County Histor- ·ical Society. Surviving are his wife, who was formerly Addie E. Church and a daughter, Mrs. L. W Melander of St. Paul, Minn. JSIr. and Mrs. Harlan observed their 58fh wedding anniversary Dec. 20. : Funeral arrangements had not been completed Tuesday morning. . . '· : Kensett Yank Given Infantryman's Badge Kensett--Sgt. Russell F. Stevens, route 2, Kensett, recently returned from o v e r s e a s , -was awarded the combat infantryman's badge by Col. John P. Wheeler, commanding officer of the army ground -and ' service forces redistribution station, Hot Springs, Ark., in ceremony Friday an impressive IUESDAT EVENING 7:00 Johnny Pre. 10:15 News 7:30 Date with Judy 10:30 Dick Haymes 8:00 Hjrst. Theat. ll;W News; Music 8:30 Fibber McGte 11:15 Roy Shield 9:00 Bob Hope 11:30 News 9:33 Hlldesarde u : 45 Music; Newi 10:00 Supper Club 12:00 Music . WEDNESDAY EVENING 3:30 CaUah*n Bros. 8:43 Wlody M'dh.'« 5:45 Jerry Smith 9:00 L. Lawton 8:00 Heaven. Home 9:13 News 6:15 FarmPgm. 9:30 F'denK'perj · 6:30 Farm News 10:0,1 Road of LUe B;4S Jerry. ZeJda, 10:15 Rosemary 7:00 Ne»-s 10:30 Slar K'yh'se 7:15 Time to Shine 10:43 David Hanun 7:30 News moo Judy. Jane 7:4j Stan. Ken 11:15 Perry Mason a.OD Hoden Family 11:30 E,D. Webber 8:1= Songfcllow. 11:44 Buckarow 8:30 News TONIGHT 6:15 KGLO inging Host for Chesterfield MONICA LEWIS New Chesterfield Favorite Tunes,_ Prevues of Tomorrow's Hits Presented AND EVERY TUES-WED-THURS Illinois Town Welcomes Hero--Returning Barber Homer, m., (/P)--A shy, small town barber came to Homer Monday, received a welcome rivaling a returning hero's reception--and immediately went to work trimming the shaggy heads oj men folks in this village of 983 persons. A reception committee, plus a goodly portion of the town's population, greeted the barber, Richard Duton, when he stepped from ~ train. ' Duton, apparently bewildered heard Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays.- at 6:15 . over KGLO- CBS reverses the procedure and continues its entertainment after the' program comes off the air. And, instead.of the usual 5 or 10 minutes, stars. of "Music That Satisfies" contribute an extra full half hour of fun. Blond and handsome Johnnie Johnston, emcse and singer of brand new. songs, comes out on the stage.with his guitar after the broadcast portion of the program and gives a rollicking version of "The Rockin' Horse T h a t - Ran Away," or creates a romantic mood with a sentimental; ballad. Then out from the wings skips red-headed, vivacious 19-year-old Monica Lewis, with a smile in'her big brown eyes and a song on her lips^ "Music That Satisfies" is Mo- JOHNNIE JOHNSTON · - mca s first regular assignment" with a iriaior network «*rfi»!'ani o^«» puts everything she has into her songs bot£ onarToflta?£ w1t£ ier Paul Baron playing the piano accompaniment she greets herlongs enC ° re *" the thunder TM s applause that always * * * QXEVE WILSON, crusading editor of llie Illustrated Press, risks his zL^S^P^JS^JxTM 2JH* th -?- 2 - battle a by cheers from his greefers, had difficulty in restraining some of the men from boosting him to their shoulders Druggist Ed Kenney grabbed Dillon's suitcase- containing his barber equipment. There was a .procession to the main street barber shop--without a barber for 3 months since the draft called the "town's last ton- son al expert. Shoe production for military needs jumped from 15,000,000 pairs in 1941 to 41,000,000 pairs in 1942. IM* ON TOUB DIM, T«HE singers are young, the songs are new and the program has an -«· unusual twist. It's the warm-up period in reverse M°s* radio programs with a studio audience stage a 5 or 10 minute to gct ANE PICKENS, soprano, highlights "I -Dream of You" on KGLO- ant , tittle tash ,,. "Don't Fence Me In," "I'm Confessin' " '." Contralto Evelyn MacGregor offers "A and "Always.'* The Knightsbridge chorus , Sweetheart" and "Together? 1 nfflKIAM HOPKINS will be starred In "The Dark Angel" H B «* Treveljan's romantic story, of an English girl who refuses to marry because she cherishes the memory of her love for a young soldier reported killed in battle, on KGLO-CBS' "Theater o t l K - mance" Tuesday, at 7:30 p..m. W'OUR HOST RAYMOND opens the door on as weird an assortment t-u°- M ? e puppete ss cver graced a witch's boudoir, during 'the spine- chillmg'drama' "Death and- the -Dolls," on-KGIX3-OTS'-"JnneI Sanctum;- Tuesday, at 8 p, m. The doll collection provides the mgrecUents tor macabre murder. · ' - , a " De ^^ and 1, h ? ?° Us " is an ori g'nal radio play by Milton Lewis Raymond Edward Johnson is Your Host; Himan Brown directs * . * · * . ', the "Dr. Christian" of «he Colombia network, i-town doctor'role when he is gnest of host Dour- £».T ?? a °" " BeWnd lhe Scenes at CBS" Tuesday, over KGLO- CBS at 9:45 p. m. Other features of the'broadcast include Interestinz news and notes on CBS stars and programs . * * * J ACK CASEY, Inquisitive newspaper photographer, gels involved in a series of exciting adventures when he stumbles into a crim- ,, :. p!ot °" KGLO-CBS' "Casey. Fress\Photographer," Tuesday, at 10:30 p. at. Staats Cotsworth Is Casey. * * * QNE of the toughest jobs of the Army Service Forces, that of engj- V n«rs who lay the pipe lines, build the bridges and clear the harbors to keep open the arteries which feed troops and ammunition to the tront, is dramatized on "Service to the Front" Tuesday, over KGLO- CBS at 9 p. m. The dramatization concerns an Outfit of "Army engineer's in a bridge-building unit near a German-held village on the Dutch-Belgian border. Their assignment was to throw a bridge across the Albert Canal without the knowledge of the nazi troops holding the town holding under-orders to fight to the last man. The job had to be done at night and in a few hours if the American troops were to stage* a surprise attack on the nazis at daybreak. During the tense hours in which the engineers waited to begin the joo one of them, a tough-sounding sergeant, took quite an interest in an 11 year old lad who was watching them. When they began work on the bridge, the young native supplied information and gave "aid that was invaluable in the successful completion of the operation. KGLO CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * 1I:W Kale Smith Sptaai, General F«odi. CBS 11:15 Bi( Siller, Lerer Bro*, CBS U-.M atamancfi ft Hclea Trtnt, American Home FradactB, CBS U:li Our Gal Sunday, American Bone rr.inru. CBS U:00 Job Notes 12:05 Markets 12:15" The Old Timers I5:S3 Nethlnf But the Tmlh, Arrey GU.» J~:3* freflt Pace Xewi, Oseo Self-service Drur (Hilton) 12:43 Miulcal Roundup 1:M Jrtte Jarian. M. D., General Fo.di, Tuesday P. M. 4:00 Mallbai 4:30 Terry Allen and the Real Sister*. CHS - 4.:43 WUdensesa Koad. CBS S:M Qulccr Howe and ttit Krw, CBS 5:11 Hlnaa SUe of tk Ntwa. »T Etwln C. Bill, Jobniaa anA Johnian, CBS 5:30 Sport* Camera 5:45 TbB Wor! ToiSaj, General Electric. CB3 «:0» Kew« »t the Natien. P. G. *- E. (HlUan) «:1S Moile That ''saUinej. CHeiUrflelda, CBS C:M Amerlcin 5I«lodj B»or. Barer At- »lrin. CBS 1M Bli Tawn. Ironlltd Teast. CBS 7:3» Tkealer or Komaiice, Col rate, CBS ":K Grain Bell Newt 8:00 Inner Santtam. Lfpton Tea CBS 8:30 Music From the Stage i-M Service to Ue Front. TCrStAey Gum. CBS 9:30 Conitr«s Speaks. CBS 9:43 Behind the Scenes, CBS I0:«a Cventng News Honndnp. Vance Mas.c Com pi 07 (Hlltoo) 10.20 Dane* Time 10:30 Casey. lress PholCBrapher, CBS II:d* ISewi, CBS 11:05 Buffalo lrcsents, CBS 11:30 Cab Callow-ays Orchestra. CBS "·« ^-* Crosby's Orchcslra, CBS 12tf6 Ktw», CBS Wednesday A. M. 6:00 Slni On 6:10 Musical HountSup S:IS Horatnr Vew§ Ronndn^ Dlmbath) 7:00 T»e. Voice of Temperance, Th« Bev. Morrli 7:15 Home Service Hour 7:33 Kew 1:3» Keea Time wlti Damon. 8:13 Return Headline!. Holism Breal 8130 Momir.g Melodic* »;»5 ToJar In Oiare 9:M BlDle Broadcast, Hadlo Chapet 9:15 C!f»r ta»e on tHe Air S:3« The Stranse Komance of Evelyo Winters. .VinMlUn Soa», CBS 9:45 ?.t c o hel "' s CMI«reii. Wonder Bread. CBS 10:06 .New. ni t c«t. Jacob E. Decker ind Sonj (Mllliian) 10:13 Jusl Relax 10:30 BrlrM no««om. I.erer Br««.. CBS 10:45 Borne Town News, Globe-Gaiette · CBS 1:1S Tw« on a Cl»e. General Foftti, CBS 1:30 SUltaee Melodies l:iS Mr»ttrr. Mtlody 3:04 Marten Downer. Ccca^Tota 5:13 Mary Martin. Standard Brands. CBS 2:30 American School of the Air CSS 3:W G. E. Hon.e Sartr. General Eiectrlt Co, LB5 3:2o News 3:30 Feature Story. CBS 3:45 MHt Hcrt Trto, CBS i *:30 T«ry Allen and the Rons Sisters, C5S 4;t3 Wiidemcss Road. CES 5:0« Qclney Howe and (fit New,, cBJ J:15 To Toar Good HealtH Sqolbb Con- pany, CBS 5:30 Sports Camera i:(3 The World Todajr, General Electric. 5^5 5Ie«nlnr of He Hen, B. r. Goodrich Company, CBS «rt» Nttn of the Xatlon, P. o. an* E. (Rllton) S:U Woile Iliat Saturies, ChealerfieMi, 6:30 KCLO Forum 6:40 Hours Ahead «:45 Story of Tour Name. Tydo). CBS ,:00 Jack Canon Show, Camnoell Soupi, CBS . . S G^^ll^eV,"""" 0 " 1 - "» «:» Tfce frank Sinatra Slow. Max Factor, CBS 8:30 WHieli Is, Which, Old GeNU, c» s ? : 2 ?',**i, "»"«"«" ln M"»le, Celaa«t 3:M Let Yourself Go, ETCnharp Company, CBS !·:«· Evenini Newj Rouniop. Flral N». llon»l Bark (Union) 10:30 Invitation to Music, CBS 11:04 News. CBS 11:30 Tommy Tucker's Orchestra. CBS j L« Crosley's Orehejtra, CBS ews, CBS

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