Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 19, 1945 · Page 2
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, January 19, 1945
Page 2
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FORECAST MORE SNOW FOR IOWA l Weather Bureau Reports . ; · Colder Temperatures ^ Des Moines, (ff) --There were '. only scattered traces of snow over ; the state Thursday night anc , temperatures were slightly higher · than during the previous 24-hour period, the weather bureau reported Friday. More snow was- forecast for Iowa by Saturday, however,, anc . colder temperatures were in pros; pect. The lowest recorded Thursday « night was 25 at Cedar Eapids and , Iowa City. Thursday's maximum · was 43 at Des Moines. · .' The state highway patrol said all highways were open, though ' slippery in spots. I White House -; Prepares for 'Inauguration · Washington, (/P) __ Bugs came ; out of the white house Friday, ' more 'Roosevelts moved in, and -. the president who has servec -longest toiled over what may be " history's shortest inaugural ad- · dress. , i In 'an ungarnished, abbreviated : . ceremony at noon Saturday, Pres; ident Roosevelt will take the oath i of office for an epochal 4th time, ; then deliver the speech. He is · aiming at 500 words. - . - ; Thus he may lower the record f of the last wartime chief execu- t live, Abraham, Lincoln, whose 2nd · inaugural address ^600 words. approximated . Hundreds of feet will be tramp- i ing white house corridors Satur- f day. So hard-to-replace rugs were i'rolled up and put in temporary "Storage. Some 1,500 guests, the top * strata of American .officialdom · plus diplomats and a handful o * outsiders, are expected at a buffet -luncheon following the inaugura- · tion ceremony on the south porti- 1,000 persons are cp. Another ·; scheduled to attend a reception -. and tea later in the afternoon., , ; For the ceremony ilself. only ,, 5,000 or 6,000 persons have invita- - tlons--becanse this is wartime , That compares -with 25,000 or 30; 000 in peaceful years. Most of , those on the invitation list will · nave to stand out In the yard to ; see what's going on. No seats are - being provided C Just plain-'spectators will have " to stretch their necks from be', hind -an iron fenc · yards away. -at least 200 , Half a dozen Roosevelts of the x latest generation already are on ; hand, to see grandpa inaugurated ·' for a 4th term, but some of them ; are too young to remember much ··· about it in later years. Only one , of the president's 4 sons -is ex- · peeled to see the ceremonies. Ma; rme Col. James Roosevelt is en, route from Burbank, Cal ^ The other 3, also in the armed , services, may hear a broadcast of ;the ceremony, as will millions of , other people around the world WOMAN HURT IN TRUCK MISHAP : Aged Decorah Citizen ; Hit While on Roadway · · Decorah -- Miss Lena- L a n d, meyer, 73, is in the Decorah hos- 'Pital .with injuries s u f f e r e d ; Thursday evening when struck -- by a truck as she was crossing the · roadway at the Upper Iowa river . bridge. ^ t r c k ^ s ^ven by Jerome 'r. ? c s ven y Jerome · tnristopherson who tried to avoid 'hitting her as she stepped in front of the truck, : The extent of her injuries had . not been determined Friday mom- · ing. WESLEY BOY DIES . Ackley--Word-was received by ; relatives of the death of Clarence iHarug, 18, at his home Thursday r - - -- -.TM. «»_ itwiu ai urciiey at ol ·Joseph's Catholic church Saturday * at 10 a. m. -He is the son of Mr · and Mrs. Leo Hanig Silesia Is Industry Hub of Germany By IteWlTT MacKENZIE Associated Press War Analyst Friday's special: British Prime MacKENZIE Sam a favor had reached an dealing with the Balkans' to prevent ' f u t u r e wars, and that P r e s i d e n t Roosevelt h a d been kept "con" s t a n t l y i n - f o r m e d . " A reader of t h i s column asks if this m e a n s that M e s s r s Churchill a n d Stalin are try- in'g to do Uncle seeing that he by doesn't get entangled in European affairs. ' These are days when the blood of the crystal-gazer surges hot through his veins as he views the rush of the red armies toward Berlin, but this isn't-a'good time for .'prophesy beyond recording that the allies are moving admirably 'along the sure road to vic- y. -· ' , We shall be wise to take a tip from Premier Churchill's remark that' he" couldn't attempt to "set limits to the superb and .titanic events which- we are now witnessing or upon their reaction in every theater." In his opinion "the wisest and most - far sighted prophets will reserve their opinion until the results are known." However, Churchill did give us a valuable pointer. The Russian drive is part of .a co-ordinated victory plan to keep'all fronts "in constant flame until the final climax." The.idea, of course, is never 1o relax the big squeeze on the Germans for a moment, especially from the' two main fronts. Apparently the original allied plans called for simultaneous offensives by the Russians and the western Allies, and we should have seen both striking all-out now if Nazi Marshal yon Hundstedt's counter- drive hadn't upset our push on the Rhine. Perhaps that would have been the. ideal situation, but time may demonstrate that the interlude provided by Rundstedt has been profitable for the allies , In any event, General Eisenhower presumably will hasten the launching of a major offensive, and pending- the full-fledged attack trill maintain as great pressure on the German troops on the western front. The "Russians are reported 'to have thrust across 'the Silesian border into Germany already. At the moment this" is the most important phase of the red offensive. Silesia not only is of vast military mportance, since it provides a ateway into the reich, but in it is centered much of the nazi industrial strength, especially the manufacture of oil and gasoline. So keep an eye on Silesia. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 1843 srasss tsssg JAPS REPORT NEW WEAPONS Say Plane 3 Times Larger Than B-29 '' 'By UNITED PRESS ; Japanese propagandists Thursday--.claimed "some new secret weapons that should make i Nazi Goebbels turn green with envy; A Batavia broadcast heard by the FCC quoted the Tokyo news paper. Asahi as saying that the Japanese have developed: · !·--A plane 3 times as large a the B-29, capable of" directing ex plosive-laden pilotless planes and unmanned torpedo boats in at tacks over wide areas. 2.--A mystery ray that c o u l d blow up the city of Washington in an instant.. 3.--A radio detection devic able to determine accurately the actions of B-29s at Saipan, as well as the movement of submarines far from the coast. *·--Special chemicals which spread in the air, render useless the engines ot enemy planes. "It can be seen that the boastfu Yankees hove no monopoly on . important inventive genius " Asah said. Manpower Pinch Will Hit Dairies First, Association Head Says IJrbana, HI.. U.R--The nation 1 milk output will be the first to Eeel the effects of drastic-new selective -service regulations, be cause dairying requires more manpower than other farm production according to O\yen M. Richards manager of the' American Dairj association. Dairymen are seriously cerned about maintaining the milk supply at its present record evels with the drafting of hundreds of thousands of farmers Richards told a state dairy indus- ry conference Thursday night. , .Richards demanded to know who is going to feed our soldiers' f farmers are forced to "get rid of their herds because they are short of manpower." Moreover, reduced milk pro- _^ w l _ U l LU.11 IHC butter supply, now approaching the lowest per capita consumption since records \vere started in 1849, Richards warned. For over a quarter of a century Abel 6?,Son Inc. has been identified with the finest in clothing for men. . Here you are assured quality and correctness always. · Remember to buy MORE WAR BONDS RUSSIAN CLAIMS EXILE OF POLES Says Nazis Destroyed Historic Buildings London, (IF) -- Soviet Russia's leading war correspondent reported Friday that the Germans had exiled every living inhabitant of Warsaw before yielding the Polish capital to the red army. Describing the newly seized city as "one big ruin, smelling of burning destruction," M. Makarenko wrote in Pravdat "No single live human was among this devastation. The Germans had exiled ail the inhabitants." , The . communist party newspaper story was broadcast fay the Moscow radio and was'recorded in London. A graphic account of Warsaw's capture was given. "Soviet and Polish troops are marching to the west along wrecked streets," the correspondent wrote. "The inhabitants are coming back to a city which has practically ceased to exist "During the abortive uprising of last August the Germans wrought destruction with sadistic brutality methodically turning street after street to ashes." He declared all the most widely tmown structures in the city were destroyed. These included the royal castle, Belvedere castle (presidential palace), the tomb of the unknown soldier, and the Chopin monument. NAVY TSTJRSE OBJECTS Aboard A C. S. Hospital Ship Samantan, Somewhere in the W e s t e r n Pacific, (ff)--Cherry O'Hara of Butler, Pa., a navy nurse, said the "greatest crime iie navy commits is keeping its women, the navy nurses, away from shopping windows for a year or more at a time." "My greatest ongmg right now," said attractive. Miss O'Hara, "is to have a date for one whole evening--with one man." School Code Plan Meets Another Stop Des Sloines..yp--Proponents of the $12,000,000 scho.ol code program. Friday found another obstacle in their move toward speedy consideration of the program. : In. action similar to that .,,,,,,;,, earlier in the senate that gained no headway, the powerful house appropriations committee" Thursday adopted a rule providing that all regular appropriations and proposed c a p i t a l expenditures should be disposed of before any other money-spending problems could l,e considered. The rule could achieve (he same effect in committee as a resolution which Senator John P Berz (K-Cedar Falls) offered In the senate. His resolution, which bogged down, would give priority to regular appropriation measures. It was understood that if the committee rule-was kept throughout the session, consideration of the school program might be delayed for many weeks. The Iowa Farm Bureau Federation has been one of the major forces pushing for early consideration of this program and urging adoption of a state income tax bill that would call for full payments on 1944-45 income. "The rule is the same as we adopted 2 years ago," said G T Kuester (R., Gnswold)', appropriations committee chairman. Among 13 measures introduced in the senate Thursday was one calling for creation of a retirement system for state employes. All state employes, except elected and appointed officers, teachers, university anfl college professors and temporary or part time em- ployes, would be required to take part in the plan. Employes would have a 3 per cent monthly deduction from their wages which would be held in the fund until retirement. The state would use the accumulation to purchase an annuity for the em- ploye. The bill provided for voluntary retirement at the age of 60, after 30 years service to the state The compulsory retirement age would be 65. An annuity and investment board would be set up to administer the program. A pension from the state of not less than $720 or more than $1,200 a year also would be provided each . state employe under the measure. Size of the pension would be determined by the length of service and salary of the em- ploye. by D., OPERATE BOARDS UNTIL VICTORY U. S., Canada, Britaiq Continue Joint Agencies Washington, C/P) -- The United States, Great Britain and Canada are agreed upon continuing until Japan's defeat the machinery now co-ordinating production and allocation ol vital war supplies and food. The Joint agencies to be kept going after Germany collapses to insure an orderly filling of military and essential civilian needs are the combined production and resources board. (CPRB), Combined Food Board, (CFB), and «°n» b "«a Raw Materials Board (CKMJX; . These boards -- together with the combined chiefs of staff, the munitions assignment board' anc the combined shipping adjustmenl board-- form one of the most closely knit inter-allied relationships of the war. ' Although mostly advisory, members of the 3 supply boards are the same persons who have the authority to act for their own governments. For example, J. A Krug, war production board chairman, is the American member of the CPRB, Agriculture Secretary Claude Wickard and War Admin- Jstrator Marvin Jones are on the CFB, and William L. Batt, vice chairman of the WPB in charge of internaUonal supply, represents l.^ nlted S'ates on the CRMB Officials of the 3 covernmenti are reported to have decided that these boards can continue to be very helpful nntil the end of bat^,"1 4!! world fronts Despite the fact th»t shortages in some products and materials may be eased as Jhe war goes on. Need for their continuance it was said, is dictated by prospects of new economic problems confronting the allies before hostilities cease, together with indications that some materials in demand may be in short supply indefinitely, thus requiring cnm. bined planning. These boards in the past hav. not only consulted for the 3 governments represented on them, but tor many other of the united nations. In the future they will be asked to give added attention to all united nations requirements. , l Created in 1942. (he CPRB has acted mostly on reports from the The bill , wa$ introduced Senator LeRoy ' S. Mercer ,^., fowa City), who said it was pat- ;erned after a retirement plan now m effect in Wisconsin. 36 Year Old General Killed in Belgium London, (JP)--Brig. Gen. Frederick W. Castle, 36, Washington, D. C., was killed while leading a J. S. 8th air force bombing attack against the German drive in Belgium Dec. 24, it was disclosed Thursday night. Castle's Flying Fortress was hot down by 7 German Messer- ch mitts. The Fortress was set afire and Castle ordered the crew to jump. le died when a wing fuel tank exploded. Castle won the silver star for gallantry in September, 1943. THE REV. M. K. MODLTO.V HEAR TONIGHT 8 P.M. M. KIMBER MOULTON of Los Angeles CALIFORNIA Church of The Nazarene 331 WiST STATE rs rom e combined chiefs of staff, deciding what new production was needed in either country, w h»t speed-ups were necessary, and where standardization between the countries would help. . The CRMB also was established in 1942 to mobilize the raw material resources available to the United States and Great Britain lor the most effective combined use. Before either guns or ships can be built, it must find the basic commodities such as steel, lead rubber, and oil. Planning the eating requirements of the allies is the duty of the CFB. One example of its work- was its decision 2 years ago designating the British ministry ot food as the sole purchaser of meat for the United States and Britain in bouth America. This was done to provide a more efficient use of shipping and lessen lend-lease military demands on U n i t e d States production. It is still beins followed. F.B.I. Warns Americans of Three Nazi Spies Expected in Country Washington, (iP)~FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover Friday sounded an alert lor 3 nazi espionage agents who, he said, are under orders to enter the United States. Hoover said the 3 men have been trained in espionage and sabotage and were associated during their training overseas with Erich Gimpel and William C. Colepaugh who were arrested by the FBI in New York last month after allegedly landing on the Maine coast from a submarine in «ovember. Hoover asked the nation to be on the lookout for the men ana lo report any suspicious persons to the nearest FBI office. · He identified the men as Max Christian Johannes Schneemann, 44, a former resident of Pereira .Colombia. South America; Hanz Rudolf Christin Zuehlsdorff, 25 formeriy of Bogota. Colombia, and Oscar Max Wilms, 37, formerly 01 1 Managua, Nicaragua. BATTLE OVER TRUCK LINES Ask Federal Operated Lines to Pay Tax _ Des Moines, (VP)--There were indications Friday that a legal battle between the federal and state governments will break early next month over whether privately owned truck lines operated by the federal government must pay the Iowa compensation tax. , - r Kills T. Longenecker, federal manager of the trucklines taken over by the rovernment last summer in the face of an employes' strike, has informed the state thai the government fakes the position that since the trucklines are operated by the government they are exempt from the tax. While the state has taken no action on the matter yet, thexom- pensation tax is a heavy producer of revenue and the state would not want to lose it. The tax ranges up to a maximum of 5250 a vehicle, and 'must be paid by most lines operating on regularly scheduled routes. One representative of the state said he felt that inasmuch as the trucks still are privately owned, even though government operated, they are liable for the tax. The state does exempt strictly government owned trucks, but the representative said there was a clear distinction there. None' of the privately owned trucks are 'being stopped now for not haying compensation tax tags, because the 1944 registrations are good until Feb. 1. The matter might come to a head in the form of an attempt of the federal government to get an injunction to keep the state from stopping the trucks, if the state does. Another possibility is that the state might start proceedings to collect the compensation tax. Before any test suits, however, it appeared probable that representatives of Iowa and other mid- west states similarly affected might confer and decide on their method of approach in clearing the controversy. Yank Escapes Taking Nazi to Surrender By HAL BOYLE With American Second Infantry Division In Belgium. Jan. 13. (Delayed)--^?)--Foxhole flashes: Frontline troops don't have to read murder mysteries--they have one at hand. It's the "case of the Jerry non-com." Two doughboys, T/Sgt. George V. Wortman of Muskogee, Okla and T/Sgt. Gene D. Weaver of Sil- verlake, Ind., found the body of a high-ranking German non-com tangled in barbed wire. The dead Jerry's throat was bruised as if from choking and there also was a bruise on his forehead. The theory is that he was killed by his disgruntled soldiers. Taken prisoner, Sgt. H. G. Cockrell, Hillsboro, Tex., was ordered to carry a rounded nazi piggyback across a field. "Somewhere along the way the German was knocked from my back by a rifle shot," related the sergeant, who then made a break across 100 yards ol open territory with two other captured Americans and a wounded nazi he had talked into surrendering. OPA Freezes Fats, Oils for Rationing Washington, (/P) -- Housewives trying to stretch food ration points over a fast-growing list of commodities requiring stamps had the added task Friday of budgeting for fats and oils. They have 3 days to do the job for. the OPA Thursday night froze' until Monday all retail sales of lard, other shortening and salad,and cooking oils. When the ban is lifted at that time each of these products will be rationed at 2 red points a pound. The sales halt was ordered! OPA said, to prevent Tuns on short supplies while the trade takes steps to put rationing into effect. OPA's action was linked closely with a war food administration directive requiring 40 per cent of total lard output to be set aside for the armed forces. Under these circumstances, and since other shortening and oils are used interchangeably with lard return of these commodities to rationing · is necessary if civilians are to be given an opportunity to obtain their fair share of the short- ened supply," Price Administrator Chester Bowles said. Lard had been point-free since last March and the other items since April. . : Butler and margarine, already under rationing, are not covered by the sales freeze. The sales freeze applies only at retail. Institutional and industrial users of fats and oils may buy. from any seller except a retailer during the freeze period and .they will not be required to* pay points until Jan, 28. ,: ^Buy your War B o n d s and Stomps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. W H O '.SBE..? SATUBDAf 5:30 CaUahan Brw.' 5:45 Jerry Smith 6:00 Heaven. Home 6:13 Pun Fest 6:30 Farm News 6:45 Jerry. Zelda 7:00 News 7:15 Time to Shine 7:30 News 7:*5 Stan. Ken 8:00 Rev. R'ndup HOKN1XG 1 8:15 Alien Both 8:30 Omar 3:00 Sports Stories 9:30 Serenades »:45 Calling Girls 10:00 K. C. J«m»re« 10:30 SraUlnjEd 10-.4S Inauguration 11:15 Book Review 11:30 R'ncS H'se ji iu* ON room DIAL What did it cost American taxpayers to halt the German breakthrough? Holders of war bonds may be interested to know that one group of artillery batteries on one sector of the 88-mile front burned up 51,500,000 in the first four days alone, but everybody over here figures it was money well spent. ·Lt. Col. Alex J, Stuart estimated these batteries used 2,375 tons of shells in repelling critical enemy counterattacks. Three doughboys risked their lives to provide their squad with something warm to sleep under. Crossing a 1,000 yard open area where, mortar shells were falling at the rate of five or six a minute, they got back with a blanket and rations for each man. "We had fought all day and were to attack a pillbox the next morning," said Lt Shelby de Scott of Norfolk, Va., in. praising the Jiree volunteers. They were Pfc. Wayne S. White of Mattoon, HI.; Staff Sgt Fred R. Vocera, Crowell, Tex., and Pfc. Paul B. Fife of Richmond, Ky. , - " w stabbed the 5 u o - ·JiHE GUEST SPEAKER on the KGLO*orum, Friday, at 6-45 p m Geraldine, center of the drama's confusion. CHARTS gets in the groove, trips the light fantastic and ' ^ m Claudia Morgan and David Gothard are heard as Nick and Nora Fred Fradkin's orchestra provides the music * * * O OF THE TOP NAMES from the world of swing drop in to visit and jam on the KGLO-CBS "Mildred Bailey And Comm Eram ^"VW" lfl:3 ° p - ^ MIId " refl sln «- ta tar TtoSto- manner, Patil Baron .directs the all-star orchestra and the n «l 5ting ° f *, ed NorV0 ' Te ldy Wilson, Al lUll/Specs cocUon Sh3vers and Tommy Kay, give with a special con- A NNE BURR, now playing the only feminine role in the new Russell '* Crouse-Howard Lindsay production, "The Hasty Heart " is starred ^n an original drama on KGDO-CBS' "Grand Central Station" Saturday at 1 p. m. Miss Burr made her Broadway debut in Orson Welles' Shines^ 0 " INaliVe S ° n '" and later Was seen in "While the^ut Karl Swenson recently in "The Man Who Had All the Luck " olavs opposite Miss Burr in the radio drama. Nancy Douglass currently on Broadway in John C. Wilson's -musical hit, "Bloomer Girl,TM Theard in a featured role. "co»vi Also in supporting roles are Rolfe Sedan, now playing in Hayward's production of "A Bel! for Adano" with Fredric and Lesley Wooas, last on Broadway in "Comes the Revelation " Hare, featured player in "The Visitor' and other Broadway' completes the radio cast. KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES " Soldier Visits Home After Long Service Rock Falls--Pfc. Freddie Bar- rusek is home visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Anton Barrusek, on a 15 day furlough after being overseas for 27 months. Pfc. Bartusek has been around the world being first shipped to England and then seeing service in North Africa, Italy, India and most recently China. SLIGHT EARTHQUAKE Los Angtltt, (U.PJ--An earthquake shock, described by seismologists at California Institute of Technology as "a slight lurch of the earth," was felt in the los Angeles area at 10:11 p. ro. (PWT) Friday. Hear Tonight's Game Iowa vs. Michigan 6:30 P. M., on WSUI 310 on Yonr Dial Friday P. M. 4:00 Mailing 4:30 Terry Allen and the Three Sisters, CBS 4:45 Wilderness Road. CBS 5:l» qulney Howe and the Nf»». CBS 5:IS la Good Bealtb, Squibb Company, CBS 5:30 Sports Camera » : *5 World Today. General Electric, CBS i:S» Meanlnt oj U» Sews, B. F. f..od- rlch. CBS 6'00 News ftf Oi» v ii v f- * » 6:IJ Kaye Kyser's Orchestra 6:30 Friday Evening Syncopation 8:45 KGLO forum 6:55 Hours Ahead 7:00 The Aldrleh Famll;, Pntnm, CBS · :3» Adventured t! (be Thin Man. Ma«- iretl Bon Re Coffee. CBS fcSi Grain Belt News »:W n Pfjs to Be Ignorant. Millin Stor- rif, CBS »:M That Brewsler Boy, Quaker Oat. CBS »:W Moore and Dttrante, Camel Claar- eti, CBS 9:3» The SympBonelle, Lonfinei Walcft Company 10:00 Evening A'ewi Roandap. fr'int'Na- lloanl Bank (Hilton) 10:20 Daace Time . 10:30 Mildred Baiter Show. CBS 11:00 Xrrs, CBS · . 11:05 Toronto Calling CBS 11:30 Tommy Tucker's Orchestra. CBS 11:45 Will Back's Orchestra. CBS 12:0* Xivt, CB3 Saturday A. M. 6:00 Sign On 6:03 Nfiws 6:10 Musical Roundup 6:43 Mornlnc Vewi Roundup (DftnfcaUO 7:00 Voice ot Temperance 7:15 Home Service H«or 7:« News 7:3» Ktet Time «i(li D»mon 8:13 HMsBTn Headllnei, Holsutn Bread fDlmbatll) 8:OT Morning Melodies ?:!. Today | n Osare 9:00 Bible Broadcast. Radio Chapel S:1S .Vtwi Dlerjl. 7acob £. Decker and S«n» " »:30 AdveDtDrec o? Omar, Omar, Inc. 10:08 W a r r e n Swienty, Scw«, Ortll Candy, CBS · · ., 10:05 Left Pretend, Cream of -Wheat,. CBS ' ' · 10:30 Billle Barke's Shov, Serrel. Inc. CBS ' . 10:45 Presidential Inaarvrados. *CBS 11.-3S Myrterr Melody Game 11;45 Forward March 12:00 Safety Tips 1J:03 Today's Markets 11:15 Th. Old Timers, Ojco Stlf-Serriee Droji 13:30 r r o n t Pate Xeiri. Wormhoadl Home tnitnatlon Co. (MllUran) 12:«* Ben Adams Family, Fnnk Com 1:0» Grand Central station, pUL-borr Mills, CBS 1^3 Boy Scouts 1:38 Report to the .Vatlon, Conilneotal Can C«., CBS 2:00 Land IM Brttht. CBS 2:30 Syncopation Piece. CBS 2:45 Jobs for Tomorrow, CBS 3:00 Report from Washington. CBS 3:15 Report from Overseas. CBS 3:30 Assignment Home. CBS 4:00 Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra, CBS B:00 (Joiner Hoire and Ibe Neirj, CBS 5:15 People's Platform. CBS 3:J;i Tfce World Today, CBS S:V, Bill Henry, Newt, CBS 6:00 Newa of th. Nation, f. G. and E. MlIllran) 6:15 Sports Camera 6:30 America In th* Air 7:0« Danny Kaye Shew, Patit Bin* Rl»- non Beer, CBS 7:30 Soldiers of the Press 7:45 Console Styling · 7:55 Boo Treat and the Xeir*. Farktr Peni, CBS S:W Bit Parade, J-nety Itrlkes, CBS S:« Mayor of the Town, CBS 9:15 Saturday Evening Syncopation 9:45 Public Affairs, CBS 10:0» Evemnr News Koandap. V a u e o Mnilc Co. (Dinbathl 10:20 Dance Time 10:30 Les Brown's Orchestra, CBS 11:00 N*e«-i. CBS 11:03 Mtn of War. CBS 11:30 Cab Callow-ay's Orchestra, CBS ,\ : S l - K c "* ll Ws Orchettra, CBS !:;» New., CBS

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