Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 23, 1945 · Page 2
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 23, 1945
Page 2
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TUESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1945 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE- ' minimum, they and Zhukov were trying to break off East Prussia from; the Polish corridor before the 'weekend, a Moscow dispatch said. The red air force was supporting the immense offensives in dawn to dark -attacks. . Zhukov's spectacular armored surge--carrying halfway or more from Warsaw to Berlin in 6 days --was battering ahead at a 30- rhile-a-day pace and unless the Germans can halt it on the edge of the reich it carries the possibility of unrivalled catastrophe, Moscow reports said. In Silesia Konev's wedge driving between the provincial capitals of Breslau and Oppeln bad not slackened in speed, and already had nullified nazi war production in upper Silesia. Silesia produces 25 per cent of Germany's coal, 10 per cent of its steel, and 15 per cent of its pig iron. Fleeing civilians blocked roads along which the German command must move up new forces to halt the Russian- drives in Silesia. Fierce hand-to-hand combat raged in this area. Although the Germans threw in reserves, Konev's army wiped out one armored division and knocked supporting infantry back into Oppeln. A Pravda frontline correspond, ent reported German tank and infantry division prisoners said they had been' transferred from Holland and other western front sectors within the last 7 days, and that other units were' beinc transferred. . ' · · · · · - . , . . - ' . Konev had charge through 6 deep Overman defense zones in one week. Front dispatches said Russian losses were unusually light, but placed enemy casualties at 100,000 killed or captured on Konev's front. In East Prussia, Rokossdvsky was reported beating northwest from fallen Deutsch Eylau along the direct rail route to Danzig via Marienburg, with his scout tanks 60 miles from Danzig. Farther east, he lunged: from the Allenstein area toward Brunsberg on the coast in a move to split the province into smaller fragments. If the Germans decide on a last- ditch fight for Konlgsberg they would be in peril of entrapment. Chernlakhovsky had outflanked Insterburg and mopped it up with his rear echelons while advanced units pushed westward toward the East Prussian capital. Two thousand Germans were ; reported killed in Insterbure. ' · Hitler's newspaper, the Volic- ischer Beobachter, "said the .retreating Germans had succeeded so far in "eyacing all Russian pincer bypassing and encirclement movements," and said the Russians had not claimed great numbers of nazi prisoners. "The Russians'will--just like' the western allies-^-see what it means to light. against Germany on German soil," it added. "Every German marl from the old, experienced east front veterans to the youngest Volksturmer will guard the approaches to the inner reich with his life." . . Housewife's 'Postwar Dream' Soon to Be Real Detroit, (U.R)--The housewife's "postwar dream" of a cordless electric iron; free of dangling and entangling · cords, has become a reality. ' A go-ahead signal has been given by the War Production Board to ' the Eureka Vacuum Cleaner Co. to begin production of the iron, which the company recently perfected.. ·"The cordless electric iron is an entirely new kind of iron," as- cording to H. W. Buritt, president, "and represents the most important development in this field since the invention of the original electric iron." '.; Operated without a card, the new iron draws instant heat from a thermostat-controlled electric safety base, and retains the heat for considerable time ·through a sponge-like heat · absorbing plate inside the iron. A micro heat control unit governs the exact temperature required for any fabric being ironed, and insures safety even if left unattended while connected. One of the chief features of the cordless electric iron is a "silenl watchman" regular that prevents overheating and eliminates the fire hazard, which through defective and unattended ordinary irons accounts for $2,000,000 of damage every year. Buy your War B o n d s anc Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. · *·· FILES REPLY IN WARD CASE Says Strikes Might Spread to Industries Chicago, (U.PJ -- The danger of strikes by Montgomery .Ward and company, employes -. spreading to he nation's war industries, rather than a desire to enforce' war abor' board directives, forced seizure of war properties in 7 rities, the government contended [Tuesday in a reply brief on file in T ederal court. \ " ' ' The 40-pace brief, filed In an- iwer to a company paper before Federal Judge Philip L. Sullivan, attempted to justify the Dec. 28 (residential seizure order,.which ;he mail order firm's officials lave denounced as unconstitu- ional. . · ' . . . . The strikes; and not Ward's dispute with the CIO Retail, "Wholesale and Department Store Employes union or the WLB, is :he basic issue in the case, the government asserted. Judge Sullivan's ruling on a government petition to restrain Ward officials from interfering with army operation, Is expected to. be the first step toward an eventual supreme court ruling on the' president's wartime seizure powers. ' · ' . ' · ' "The fact is, neither the executive order .nor this litigation is an attempt to enforce the orders of the war labor board," the reply stated, charting that Ward officials had "distorted" the issues by their contention Out the seizure was based on a desire to carry out WLB directives. "The executive order was issued because disputes between Ward and its employes that have lasted for 2% years culminated in December, 1944, in a strike in the Ward plants ic Detroit. This strike threatened to spread to and to interrupt the plants and facilities of Wards in other cities. Furthermore, the strike in Detroil threatened to involve other unions and to spread into war plants in that area," the brief said. A government statement that neither the executive order nor a court judgment in favor' of the CHILDREN HEAR CHAPLAIN--At Tacloban, capita! of Leyte island in the Philippines, an audience of Filipino children and U. S. soldiers listens to Chaplain Martin D. Harding, Jr., of Elmira, N. Y. government .would "compel Wards to obey orders of the war labor board" was taken by company attorneys as an admission that WLB orders are not binding, that the company does not have to make a union contract and that U does not have to pay wage boosts ordered by the boardj The government brief, they claimed, admitted virtually every contention of Ward lawyers, falling back on the single issue, the power o£ the president to order seizure to avert industrial strife. IT'S A DEMOCRACY Boise, Idaho, (jf)--State legislators--salary $5 a day--complain a nearby restaurant is displaying too- prominently this sign: "Wanted dishwasher -- 55 per day and board." ONLY 4 MORE DAYS -Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday to Take Advantage of Our With market conditions growing more acute from day to day, it's not good judgment on our port to continue to sell this fine stock of clothing at reduced prices. It has been our aim to reduce in some overstocked departments in order to balance our stock for inventory in .the next few days--our purpose will have been accomplished. All sale prices will be removed after this week. SO HURRY! . ALL REDUCED Spring; is just around the corner and with- this wonderful offering yon can save enough to apply on the balance of the boy's spring needs. 105 FINE SUITS SIZES 6 to 16 One Group--All Sizes 6 to 12 511.85 Values * ?Q.90 Now ** One Group--All Sizes S to 12 S12.95 Values *1fi'* 5 Now ^ *^ One Gronp--All Sizes 8 to 12 $15.95 S1O-65 Values 3 13 One Group--All Sizes 13 to 18 All Colors--A Large Range S19.95 SIC-43 Values S 16 THIS IS YOUR LAST CHANCE TO SAVE IN OUR JANUARY PRE-INVENTORY CLEARANCE 158 Fine Topcoats and Overcoats to Select From at These Savings $27.50 COATS.... $23.85 $30.00 COATS.... $24.95 $35.00 QOATS.... $29.85 $37.50 C O A T S . . . . $31.95" 94 FINE REDUCED AS $27.50 SUITS. $32.50 SUITS. $40.00 SUITS. $45.00 SUITS. SUITS FOLLOWS: ... $17.85 ... $26.45 ... $33.95 ... $39.45 14 East State Si, 2ND DOOR EAST OF 1ST NATL. BANK A GREAT BOYS 1 DEPT.-Pocked With Borgoins $14.95 REVERSIBLE Finger-tip Coats. $« « .88 Brown and Blue. . ·»··»· TOM SAWYER -- A l l wool reversible finger-tip. Sixes 8 , 1 0 , 1 2 . $ « » . 9 8 $16.50 . V a l u e . . . . One Group Boys' Mockinaws, Values to ?8.45 $11.95 TOM SAWYER Reversible Fingertip Coaf. Tan Only. . . . All Boys' Leather JACKETS 20/0 Reduction A Large Stock Men's MACKINAWS ? 9.50 V a l u e s . . . . $ 8.29 $12.95 V a l u e s . . . . $11.45 $12.50 V a l u e s . . . . $10.88 $14.50 Values $12.45 A Great Showing Men's Railroad Mackinaws and SHEEP LINED COATS JUST ARRIVED One Group Men's Wool and Lined ${· oo Zelan Jackets O.OO 56.50 to S9.95 Values One Group $16.95 Ladies' All : Wool Sport Jackets . Clannish Tailored Sizes 10 - 12 - 14 - 16 10.98 Yanks Prove Better :ers' THain Japs in One Sided Battle Tarlac, Luzon, Jan. 22, (U.PJ--An American jeep and a Japanese demolition truck rolled within 50 yards o£ each other south of here Monday and for five minutes the occupants shot it out gangster fashion. The outnumbered Americans won hands down before both sides withdrew. Five/ occupants of the jeep; and 20'Japanese in the truck dispersed with the vehicles halted. The Americans had four rifles and a Tommygun and fired an estimated 108 rounds. The Japanese attempted to encircle the Americans but Cpl. Albert L. Baker of Memphis, Term., crawled back into the jeep, turned it around and picked up his pals on the run. The Americans said toey were certain they" had killed three of the Japanese and believed they had wounded two others fatally. Filipinos reported Tuesday, however, they had found an abandoned enemy demolition truck coni taining the bodies of 15 Japanese a few miles south of the battle scene. 'All of the Americans came through the battle unscathed but three Filipino civilians who tried to help them were killed by Japanese bullets. STazis Ask Total Defense of Germany London, (A 1 )--Nazi leaders, call- g Monday on every German who ould shoot to join in the defense f the reich, demanded seU-sacri- ce and fanaticism to "work a Tirade" and stop the Russian tide ow within J6 miles of Berlin.. Germany's economic belt was 'htenifl as fuel ration* and pnb- e services were cut. For the first low Yanks Began Great 3ay inAir Ninth Air Force Control Station, 'estern Front, Jan.22--(U.R)--Here a tiny, trailer, smaller than _ lodern kitchenette, was unfolded whole- drama of this greatest ay in the air war since 1940. Her a telephone jangled with he first report that the Germans ad dared to bunch up their trans- ort in the longest and most vul- erable column since the Falaise Jap. Here a soft-spoken young flight fficer from Arizona spoke into a icrophone the few words that nleashed the dread thunderbolt ghter-bombers orf the Germans. And here, through a small loud- peaker, came back the voices of xciled pilots, reporting the second y second destruction of dozens pon dozens of trucks and tanks. The b a t t l e , exceeding any round-air engagement yet joined i the war, was fought out under he leaden skies of the German- .uxembourg border regioq. It was won back hereflih this ttle 6 by 10 foot trailer. For with- ut this trailer and its one or 2 uxiliaries, nestled "in the . snow inder a clump of Ardennes pine rees,' those white-starred death- pitting fighters perhaps never! vould have found and destroyed! he massed enemy. · ! Here is a play'by play account! f how the air force's greatest kill vas made: '· Somewhere out over the Gernan lines this morning, an artil- ery observation patrol of piper ubs--little two-place sport planes hat used to rattle around the airports back home--skipped in and lut of the clouds looking for the enemy. Two of the pilots, 1st Lt. Ellis E 'hompson of Fairfield, N. Dak., and 2nd Lt. - Bernard B. Mackell of 3 ittsburgh, Pa., were given equal credit tonight for discovering and reporting the enemy, vehicle concentration. Off in the distance they had een a fine snow slit, such as a column of vehicles spins behind t. They flew closer to look and what they saw was almost unbe- ievable. There below was a column of tanks, trucks, halftracks,, basses and trailers that stretched through the woods, down - a dale and np and beyond a hill. One of the pilots lifted his microphone and back at the infantry division for which he flies the radio crackled: "There are trucks and tanks up "~ millions of them,", the pilot Labor Ready for Fight Over Manpower Washington, (IP)--O r g a n 1 z ed labor braced itself Tuesday for its first big battle of the 7Sth congress--over manpower legislation. Loser. In a preliminary skirmish in the house military committee, it set out to defeat on the house floor nest week a limited national service bill for men 18 to 45. The bill carries the threat of induction into the army or a stiff fine and imprisonment. Particularly .objectionable is a clause to outlaw Imposition ol union membership on non-union men taking jobs in essential industry. The military committee approved this clause Monday as i tentatively indorsed the entire bil and directed its legislative staff to draft a new measure. The new draft, embodying changes approved fay the committee, will be submitted for final approval Wednesday and may reach the house floor late this week. The labor-opposed amendmen 1 went into the presidentially-re- qnested measure on a 14 to 10 vote znd tended to stiffen the opposition of .organized workers. Briefly,'it provides that no man taking a job at the request or di rection of his local draft board shall be required, as a condition of employment, to become a mem ber of a union. Chairman Mead (D.-N. Y.) o the senate war investigating com mittee said meanwhile . that na tional service legislation isn 1 needed--that what is needed is an end to what he called a tremen dous waste of manpower. Meai said this waste is apparent in army arsenals, navy yards anc also in uniformed manpower. Hep. Philbin (D.-M a s s.) an nounced he would make a figh to remove the anti-closed- sho amendment. He. contended, i would abrogate contracts mad voluntarily, between, labor .an management. The CIO, the AFL and the rail way brotherhoods, Philbin said are opposed to the amendment a well as to another proposal whic would ban picketing. hreateWa by th- red army drive. (A wireless dispatch to G«rman oop newspapers said "the Soviets ave broken through." The dis- atch as reported by the FCC, ap- ealed to German soldiers to stand firm at'any price until re- es which are coming up inter- ene in the fighting.") DNB said women and children id been removed from menaced eas. The Berlin radio disclosed that partial security blackout had een imposed by the nazi high ommand. Germans were told to rely on tidal high command communi- ues for news "In these critical lines" 'and to depend on their eaders to' master this crisis "as e have always mastered every tnation." · , - . · , . The German armed forces radio" ailed for everyone in the nation here yelled. Let's have some air quick From division headquarters word was relayed to the air liaison officer up in a forward observation post and he flashed word to the tactical air force. At TAC they took a quick look at the operations cart and called this fighter control station. Flight Officer William Stephens of Glandale, Ariz., took the call. As the voice at the other end spit directions. Stephens drew on a map which co-ordinates all available information a heavy black circle to mark the spot where a nazi column was doomed to die. Stephens hung up the receiver and reached for the microphone" "Red leader. Red leader, Red leader," he called. "I have a target for. you." He gave the map co-ordinates and then he called in a lot of other flights--Yellow Flight, Blue Flight and Green Flight Those were not their code names have to do. but they will German. inceded that home Berlin broadcasts itself was join this rty." "holy battle for lib- He demanded that "every man who can carry any kind of weapon, in fact anybody who can shoot," join defense of the country. A Berlin dispatch to the'Stock- holm Aftonbladet passed by nazi censorship said, "If the Russians capture Poznan (in western Poland) then the threat to Berlin enters the acute stage." 'Cuts in gas, coal, coke and electricity and reduction in postal service were ordered by the nazis. Postal reductions banned all private correspondence by letter between cities "owing to Ihe cancellation of express irauM." Only postcard correspondence w»r permitted between towns. Parcel post was limited. · : · Iri general military broadcasts were calmer--if :less frahk^-ahd they included claims that the Germans had regained the initiative on some sections of the, Silesian front and that where retreats had occurred in Poland they were "orderly." : , Backfire of Tractor Causes Fire on Farm Wesley--Fire at the Ed Eden farm home north of town destroyed a large machine shed, 2 tractors, and other farm machinery. The Wesley fire department kept other buildings intact. One of the tractors backfired upon being started, blaze. which caused the SEQUENCE Albuquerque, N. M., .(£)--It's 12345' Tuesday . . . just write the · date iri" figures: 1/23/45. The:se- Quence happens more this century: Dec. 3 this year. UM ON TOO DIAL COMEDIENNE SHIRLEY V BOOTH is starred in an adaptation of the * comedy film "Ball of Fire" on KGLO-CBS' "Theater of Romance" Tuesday, at 7:30 p. m. Miss Booth plays the chorus girl called upon to assist a timid professor in writing an encyclopedia on modern lang. All's well until her admirer, a gangster, step's into the picture. Adaptation is by Jean Holloway. Barbara Stanwyck and Gary Cooper played the lead roles in the movie. Marx Loeb produces-and directs. Music is by Ben Ludlow and the orchestra . . . * * * ' J OHNNIE JOHNSTON sings the winning number of 3 new tunes introduced the previous week, on "Music That Satisfies" over KGLO-CBS Tuesday, at 6:15 p. m. Dimply little Monica Lewis is the femme vocalist and Paul Baron's orchestra provides the accompaniment, while Bill Slater announces. " * * * r AUNCHING A NEW ATTACK on criminals and racketeers in "Big ^ Town," Editor Steve Wilson of the Illustrated Press exposes "The Charity Swindlers," Tuesday, over KGLO-CBS at 7 p. m. Wilson and his girl reporter Lorelei Kilbourne expose the racket and trap a murderer. Story is by Jerry McGill, who produces and directs Ed Pawley and Fran Carlon are heard as Steve and Lorelei. Dwight Weist is.narrator Music is by Charles Paul at the organ. Vr * * · · GODWIN C. HILL, veteran newsman, broadcasts his weekly "Human ·*-· Side, of the News" program over KGLO-CBS from Miami Fla on Tuesday, at 5:15 p. m. " - ' * * * ' · · ' ; · - · · · · · ' J ACK CASEY, the inquisitive newspaper cameraman, scares a scoop for editor Burke of the "Morning Express" when he uncovers a criminal plot 'on "Casey, Press Photographer" Tuesday, over KGLO- Norwegians Dynamite Bridge Again London, (IP)--Norwegian guer rilia parachute troops have dynamited the railway bridge north of. TrondTieim in another blow to prevent the Germans from evacuating northern Norway, a message to the Norwegian government in London said Tuesday. The white-clad fighters, who returned to their own country a month ago, attacked the Roros railway north of Trondheim 24 hours after the Germans had repaired the bridge which had been blown up 15 days earlier. The bridge was blown out for the 2nd time just as a German troop train was crossing and the engine and 17 coaches crashed into the ravine. Upwards of 180 Germans were reported killed and about 300 injured. :BS at^lO:30 p. m. Staats Cotsworth is Casey, Alice Reinheart is Ann f. I ,,,.,, ._ -.. . _ . ,_ , Williams, girl reporter, and John Gibson is Ethelbert, the comic bar tender. John Dietz directs. (A picture taken by Casey of his friends and himself is being offered to listeners). * * * ·pAVOBITE HIT TUNES ,of the day are featured on KGLO-CBS' " "American Melody Hour" Tuesday, at 6:30. Singing these popular tunes are soprano Jane Flckens, contralto Evelyn MacGregor and baritone Bob Hannon. Howard Clancy announces. * * * ·pDWARD R. MURROW, CBS European Director, now_in this coun- ·*-' try on a short furlough from his London post, is the guest of Host Douglas Edwards on "Behind the Scenes at CBS," Tuesday, over KGLO-CBS at 9:45. Edwards relates some little-known facts, about top CBS shows and stars. Program is produced and directed by Robert Lewis Shayon. * * * "OERVICE TO THE FRONT" dramatically depicts the work of Ihe *3 Army Service Forces in providing supplies and entertainment for troops overseas, Tuesday, over 'KGLO-CBS at 9 ,j. m. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hnrsley prepare the scripts. * * * . T EE BOWMAN, screen star, is the guest ghoul in the mystery chiller ·" "Death Is An Artist" when Your Host Raymond opens the squeaking door of KGLO-CBS' "Inner Sanctum" over Columbia net- vyork Tuesday, at 8 p. m. . Blood in the snow ... 4 beheaded cats , .. the fragments of a shattered sculptured head are but some of the-clues to the identity of a. ragged old man who slits a throat neat. Bowman portrays a reporter who doggedly traces down the clues. Raymond Edward Johnson is Your Host and Hi man Brown" : directs, i KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES * * * * * * * # . * # * ' ·*' . . * * ;..'* 1:15 Big Sister. LeTer Bros., CBS · 1:30'Romance of Helen Trent. American - Home Products, CBS'" - ' · . ' 1-.45 Oar Gal Snitdaj, . Axericaai Home Products, CBS' · . . 2:00 Job Notes ' ' · . ·· . 2:05 Markets. . ' ·' . ' 1:15 The Old Timers J:30 Front Page News, Osco 'self-Service Drug; (BUton) £:45 Musical Roundup 1:00 Jlyee Jordan, M. D., General Foods, CBS ' ' 1:15 Tw» on a Clse,'General Foot*, CBS 1:30 Matinee Melodies 1:45 MTiterr Melody 5:W Morton Downer, Coca-Cola · S:IS Mary Marlln. Standard Brandt, CBS 2:30 American School of the Air. CB* 3:» C. E. Rome Parly, General Electric , Co., CBS - As the Thunderbolts roared toward the targets up above a heavy cloud layer Stephens gave directions by radio and kept them right on the track. "You should be over the target now," he called at last. "Rodger, Rodger," crackled back the voice of the Red leader. "We're going down." There was a minute's silence, which seemed interminable, and the loudspeaker crackled again"This is Red leader. There's plenty of stnff down there. We really let 'em have it. We're souie in again to give them another dose." That was the story throughout the day. Flight after flight was steered to the target and flight after flight crackled out success reports logging through ether the greatest day in the air war. OFF THE TRACK Denver, (£)--Things were reversed, in Denver. An automobile knocked a streetcar off the track and it took an hour or so to get it back. The car? a crumpled lender. W H O ·ED unworn* TUESDAY EVENING 6:« Jimmy Fidl«r 10:13 News 7:00 J'ny Presents 10:30 Dick Haymes 7:30 Date wrllh Judy 11:00 News. Music 8:00 Mys. Theater 11:15 Roy Shield 8:30 Fluber McGee 11:30 News 9:00 Bob Hope 11:45 Music. News 9:30 Hlldesardc 12:00 Music 10:00 Supper dub WEDNESDAY MOBSTNO 5:30 Callahan Bros. 8:45 M'lody M'dh'se 5:43 Jerry Smith ~ 6:00 Heaven. Home 6:15 Farm Pgm. 6:30 Farm News 6:45 Jerry. Zelda 7:00 News 7:15 Time to Shine 7:30 News 7:45 Stan. Ken 8:00 Haden Family 8:15 Songfcllows 8:30 News - 9:00 L. Lawton 9:15 News 9:30 FMenK'pers 10:00 Road of Life 10:15 Rosemary 10:30 StarPl'yh'se 10:45 David Harum 11:00 Judy. Jane 11:15 Perry Mason 11:30 E.D. WcDbcr 11:49 Buckaroos Tuesday P. M. 4:2.-, Victorian* l*Iring 4:30 Terrv Allen and the Ross Sisters. CBS ' 4:43 Wilderness Road. CBS 5:00 Qnlncy Howe and the News, CBS 5:l.i Unman Side of tbe News, by Edwin C. Bill. Johnson and Johnson, CBS 3:30 Sports Camera 5:43 News of the Nation, P. O. i E (BilUn) 6:13 Mailc Tint Satisfies, Chesterfields, 6:30 American MelodT Boar,* Barer As* i plrln. CBS Big Town, Ironiicd Teas!, CBS 7:30 Taeatcr or Romance. Collate, CBS 7:« Grain Bell News *:00 Inner Sanctnm. Lipton Tea, CBS 8:30 Alusic Prom the Stage 9:00 Serrlee !· Ihe Fronl, Wrlf ley Gam, CBS 9:30 Congress Speaks. CBS 9:45 Behind the Scenes. CBS 10:0* Ereninc News Sonndap, First National Bank (Hilton) 10:20 Dance Time 10:30 Casey, Press Photographer, CBS 11:00 News. CBS 11:03 BuUalo Presents. CBS 11:30 Cab Calloway't Orchestra. CBS 11:45 FranMe Master's Orchestra. CBS 12:00 News. CBS Wednesday A. M. 6:00 Slim On 6:0,-, News 6:10 Musical Roundup . fi:4.» Morning News Roundup Dlmb*ui) 7:09 The Voice of Temperance 7:15 Tune Time · :25 News 7:3l Keep Time wltb Damons 8:15 Kolson Headlines, HoUnm Bread (DImtatli) 8:30 Marching to Music £:4o Today In Osafe 8:00 Bible Broadcast. Kadle Cnaptl 9:15 Clear Lake on the Air 9:30 Tbe Strange Komance of Erelyv Winters, Manhattan Soap, CBS 9:15 Bacbelor'a Children, Wonder Bread, CBS 10:06 News Digest. Jacob E. Decker and Sons (Mllllgan) 10:15 Just Relax 10:30 Brlfbt Horlx*ns. LtTer Bros» CBS 10:4.-. Rome Town News, GUbe-Gatetl (Mllligan) 11:00 Kate Smith Speaks, General Foods CBS 3:30 Feature Story. CBS 3:45 Slllt Hert Trio, CBS 4:!5 VIetorlou Urine 4:43 ^Wilderness Road. CBS : S:00 quiner How« and Ihe New*. CBS J:lf To Tonr Good Health Squlbk Can. pany. CBS 5:30 Sports Camera 3:43 The World Today, General Electric, CBS 5:i5 Meaning of tbe News, B. F. Goodrich Company. CBS 8:00 News of the Nation, P. G. and E. (Hilton) ·:IJ Mnsle Tbal Satltliu, Chesterfields, CBS 6:30 KGLO Forum 6:40 Hmirs Ahead fl:4S story of Toor Name. Tidol. CBS ,:M Jack Canon Sbow, Campoel] 3««pj, 7:3* Dr. Christian. ChesebroDgh, CBS 1:55 Grain Bell News 8:00 The Frank Sinatra Show, Mai Fac- · lor, CBS 8:3» Which It Which, Old Golds, CBS 9:W Great Momenta In Music. Celanvsa 9:M ei Tonrself Go, CTcnharp Company. CBS 10:»» Evening News lUaoiap, Vance Music Co. (Hilton) 10:!0 Dance Timr 10:30 Invitation to Music. CBS 11:30 Tommy TucXer's Orchestra. CBS 11:45 L« Crosley's Orchetra, CBS l=:o» News, CBS

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