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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FRIDAY, JANUARY 26, 1945 tier. The broadcast said the tank vanguards had been destroyed. A Red Star dispatch reported that German defenses 'along the Oder river line were "cracking under iron pressure." Hitler's newspaper, the . Voel- klscher Beobaebter, a d m i t t e d "there is DO continuous line today." The Berlin publication said contact between German formations on (he eastern front had been broken. , Â· A Moscow broadcast said that .the red army was advancing with "unabated fervor" at all sections of the front. At the same time the Germans asserted that the general soviet advance had been "slowed d_own but not stopped." . Capture of Breslau, a city with a pre-war population of more than '600,000, would be the Russians' greatest prize in Silesia. The city, center of many industries feeding the German war machine, is the capital of lower (northern) Silesia. It straddles the Oder river. A Bed Star dispatch, declaring the Germans have built "3 continuous lines of- trenches with pillboxes and dugouts" just west of the river, said the enemy had destroyed all bridges across the stream In preparation for a last- ditch stand. The Germans have declared the Russians hold 2 bridgeheads across the stream, one on each side oÂ£ . Breslau. A Moscow dispatch said the red army forces had begun a m a s s e d artillery bombardment southeast of Breslau,: A Russian report said the Oder was largely clear of ice. To the north in Poland's western . bulge, the first White Russian army is whirling around north/of the metropolis of Poznan in ;ari Â·Outflanking maneuver that has broken through Murowana-Gos- lina, 139 miles due. east of Berlin. - (As the Enssian w e s t w a r d sweep continued, Merrill Mueller, NBC reporter -who has just returned to New York from Paris, said Thursday night in a censored broadcast that "Gen. Eisenhower has established contact with Marshal Stalin"--a statement that presumably meant tht eastern and western blows -against Germany were being co-ordinated.) Moscow announced that Russian forces still were making progress in cleaning up Budapest, capturing another 10 blocks. , To the west the red army repelled continued German attempts! to break through to the city. ; Germany Will Be Question at Conference London, (U.PJ--Diplomatic quarters said Friday that President Roosevelt and Prime Minister Churchill will discuss the war against Japan with Premier Stalin at the impending "Big Three" conference despite .Russia's present neutrality struggle. in the far eastern A Swiss broadcast recorded by CBS quoted unofficial London sources Thursday, as: saying that members of Churchill's staff for the-conference already may be on the way to the meeting place.) Informants said Stalin would be given a thorough review' of allied progress in the Pacific and Burma. Soviet military leaders in turn may offer their suggestions, it was said. There has been widespread unofficial speculation in diplomatic and military circles that Russia may join the allies against Japan after victory over Germany. Japanese braodcasts have betrayed uneasiness over the possibility that Russia may exercise her right to terminate t h e Soviet-Japanese friendship pact next April. JESSE JONES TAKESOATH AS WITNESS -- Jesse Jones, former secretary of commerce takes his oath as a witness before the senate committee at a hearing at the cap- itolin Washington, D.C.,:ori the Henry A. Wallace-Jones cabinet dispute. Sen. Walter F. George (right) (democrat from Georgia), was the first witness at the hearing. Russia Writes Final Chapter to Attacks By VJKG1L PINKLEY (Copyright, 1945. By United Press) : 15th U. S. Air Force Headquarters, Italy, Jan. 26--(U.R)-^-RuEsia's advance into Silesia was .writing the final chapter today of the 145 day SUesian oil campaign victoriously fought by the 15th U. S. air force of the Mediterranean allied air forces. ; The 59 attacks of .the campaign were against- 4 synthetic plants Â·which produced 10 per cent of all axis petroleum products before capture of the Floestl fields and perhaps as much as Vi of current production. This little-heralded accomplishment was all-American in nature since it was carried out entirely by American crews flying Liberators and Flying Fortresses escorted by Mustang and Lightning fighters. Â· . It destroyed or knocked out of action for long periods the Siles- ian plants in North Blechhammer, South Blechhammer, Odertal and Oswiecim. The 15th flew more than 7,000 bomber and 2,500 fighter sorties, of WPB TO CONTROL SERVICE ORDERS Draft Program to Alleviate Shortages Washington," (UK)--The war production board moved Friday to conserve manpower and prevent a log-jam-of war contracts in cities with acute , labor, shortages by setting itself up as a traffic cop in placement of all army and navy orders over $100,000. WPB CWef 3. A. Km?, it was learned, has drafted a 4-point program which will give him a checkrein on all government procurement agencies who hitherto have placed contracts in any plants they chose with virtually no central control. He may announce the new plan Friday. The program, approved by Mobilization Director J a m e s F. Byrnes and expected to go into effect Feb. 1, establishes WPB as final authority over military building activity in the 72 acute labor areas, designated as group I regions. Krug told the United Press that the program was designed to steer new .war -v/orki-jnto ( areas where labor is more plentiful, rather than areas already suffering from severe manpower shortages. Krug's plan also further curtails manufacture of civilian goods under the near-dead spot authorization plan by extending the ban on its use to another 75 cities in the group n, or potentially short labor areas. Use of the plan is already prohibited in the croup I areas and some cities in group n. Under the new controls, the \VPB production urgency committee in the local area must approve a war contract -- either prime or sub--over SIOO.OOO before a local manufacturer can accept it. WPB field officers are chairmen of the committees, which also include representatives of the armed services and the war manpower commission. Ox Carts Serve as x Supply Trains "By HAL BOYLE With the 9lh Infantry Division, Jan'. 19-- (Delayed)--(if) -- When one anti-aircraft unit was cut of] by heavy snows and ran out .of supplies it didn't call on the air 'force t o ' drop fresh supplies by parachute--it just mushed them in with its own ox teams. The "provisional supply train" of'the 376th anti-aircraft battalion onsisted of 2 ox-drawn carts. Â· The ranking man on the "ox earn special express" was S/Sgt. Albert Ricci of Brooklyn, who had o endure a'lot of kidding from he sidelines while making bis de- iveries. "Some of the guys howl and eer when our frontier days convoy goes by," he said, "But we ;et the chow and the "mail but-and look at the gas and tires we WARNS GERMANS OF BLOOD PURGE Clairns Nazis Fighting - to Save All Humanity London, (U.PJ--Nazi propagandists, struggling to rally their own people to sow dissention among the allies, reached a new peak of hysteria Friday with a series of shrill warnings ,of a "blood purge", that, they said would sweep all Europe if the. red array overruns Germany: The'official press and radio line set by Propaganda Minister Joseph Goebbels painted a gloomy picture of Germany, deserted by her allies at the critical hour of the war. fighting alone to "save civilization" from bolshevism. Goebbels led off the outburst in his weekly article in Das Reich, asserting that the wehrmacht was fighting in the east to save Europe and all humanity. The red army, he said, has thrown 200 divisions into its winter offensive.in an all-out bid for m victory that would "transform Europe into a sea of blood." Goebbels railed at.Britain and the United States for continuing Stilwell to Succeed Gen. Ben Lear Washington, (U.PJ--'Secretary of War Henry L, Stimson''Thursday announced appointment of Gen. Joseph. W. SUUvell, former command sr of American forces in the China-Burma-India theater, as ; commander of U. S. army grburW forces. . Stilwell. succeeds Lt. .Gen, Ben Lear f recently named deputy commander of American forces in the European theater of" operations. Lear is serving thete in an administrative .capacity. N lot A few minutes later his platoon officer reached the woods and found the sergeant bending over the injured German pilot.. "What are you doing?" he asked. "We've shot down so many planes which other outfits have got credit for, Lieutenant, that I am making damn certain we don't lose this one," Cepelnik replied. "I am getting this guy to sign a statement." dropping nearly 15,000 tons bombs--equivalent in weight to 15,000 automobiles. This means that more than 70,008 Americans attacked and bombed these plants, facing between 3QO and 400 flak guns which ringed the targets, in addition to enemy fighters. To reach these stubbornly defended targets the American crews flew in temperatures ranging as low as 55 degrees below zero. They climbed 25,000 to 35,000 feet .to soar over the Alps, Europe's biggest mountains, and the same to get back home. Last minute reports from all sources compiled by 15th ah* force oil experts today showed that during the oil battle production of the 4 synthetic plants averaging 260,000 tons was cut at least 80 per cent. The raids--50 of the 59 were put !n between September and mid- December--cost the axis the loss of more than 200,000 tons of oil products including about 185,000 tons of gasoline of a normal total of 220,000 tons. The cold- statistics while impressive in themselves fail however to tell the full story, sines today's war is fought with oil. It is the one great fuel required to run all branches of the military. Following the first attacks all 4 plants were reduced to partial output but by the close of the campaign in mid-December all were Inactive or Just starting after a continuous blind bombing blitz. The blind bombing was necessitated because of clouds or poor weather or thick smoke screens with which the Germans cloaked the plants. Virtually all flak guns were trained on approach channels through with the nazis knew the bombers must pass to get dead over their targets, so the crews faced nearly simultaneously the combined fire power of between 300 and 400 artillery pieces. Despite this opposition every attack succeeded in reaching its target and formations never once split or backtracked. All branches of the allied military, from Gen. Dwigbt D. Eisen- When Pvt. Henry Hartwig woke up in a hospital after a jeep accident he had to talk fast to convince .-the doctor? he was not a, prisoner' or a German soldier in' disguise. . He has a marked German accent and his tag was "IPWA." Hartwig finally convinced the lospltal authorities that he was strictly GI, came from New York ^ity and. that his dogtag meant 'interrogator oÂ£ prisoners of war," not "one prisoner of war." A "going home" pool has been started by the 23th field artillery battalion's service battery. Each man puts in 50 cents a week and the lucky soldier selected to go home for, a 30-day rest under the new European theater of operations furlough plan takes the pot along with him. In effect, all communities suffering from acute labor shortages will now be subject to the same stringent controls which have been applied to many west coas areas for more than a year. Russians Enter Alsace; Not Yet--But Someday With 7th Army, (U.PJ--A hug Russian officer, with a scarle sash, fur hat. and ved star, strode into a battalion command post of. the 44th division. In a thick accent he demanded billets for his troops. He swept his hand over a map of Europe and proclaimed: "We have just taken all of this. Now, comrades, we must have a little rest." Â·Â» The flustered battalion commander mumbled that the red army had not been expected so soon in Alsace and was treading verbal watc;} when the officer's whiskers slipped, exposing Headquarters Sgt. Leonard J. Fooshkill (hometown unlisted). The commander was so amused that he' sent Fooshkill to regimental headquarters to demand billets for the red army. Now Fooshkill gets dozens of requests for his act. His curtain call line is: "Don't you wish it were true?' One of the things that burns up ack-ack outfits most is to shoot down a plane--and then have some other unit claim credit for a share in the kill. But one chief of section, Sgt- Hadwick Cepelnik of Albert, W. Va.. found a good way to keep anyone else from muscling in on the credit. Recently an ME-109 came in low over his 40 MM ack-ack gun, was hit just in fror.t of the cockpit and crashed about half a mile away. .The enemy flyer parachuted into the woods. Dispatching 2 members of his re:v to the scene of the crash. 3gt. Cepelnik took off like iloodhound to find the enemy pi- NORTH OUT AS CIRCUS HEAD Wanted Show Turned Over to Government Sarasota, Fla., (U.R)--John Ringling North revealed Friday he quit as president of the Ringling Bros., Barnum and Bailey circus in 1943 because the board of directors refused to approve his plan to turn all circus profits over to war char-? ities. North, nephew of the late John Ringling, said he had proposed shortly before his resignation'that the entire circus and all its equipment and performers be placed at the disposal of the government The circus would operate as- in the past but all profits would .-be given to the National War Fund or other charitable organizations directly affiliated with the war effort. North said that when he laid the "program before the board of directors of the circus, the only affirmative votes came from his brother, Henry Ringling North, now in the navy, and George Woods, then a vice president North said that he warned the directors it was virtually Impossible to conduct the business of the circus in war. time without the aid or sanction of -the government. It was North's plan to ask the president for manpower assistance to operate the show and, in return for the use of government manpower, turn ail profits over to war fund agencies. North resigned when his program was rejected. He was suc- If not denounced in April, the pact would be renewed automatically for another 5 years. The main topic oÂ£ discussion for the. 3 statesmen, however, obviously will be Germany. They are expected to complete plans for the final joint assaults to drive the reich into uhconditonal surrender and to seek agreement upon methods for destroying utterly her power to wage future wars. Many military experts in London believed that Russia will be unable to reach Berlin in her present offensive and must await a final east-west assault in the spring to finish the war. If the Russians do reach Berlin before the western allies cross the Rhine, much of the present plan for post-war Germany will have to be changed, some excellently- informed observers close to the conferees contend. American and British delegates will carry with them details of an appraisal by Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower of the military situation in the west and his recommendations for hammering home tinal victory. ' American and British armies were reported in the midst of a tremendous build-up of supplies similar to that in which the Russians, engaged for 5 months on the Polish front before launching the war in the west while Germany .was "defending the life of the entire civilized world" in the east. The Kremlin, he suggested, may suddenly resume its program for the "Bolshevization of Europe as the first step to bolsheviiation of the world," and Premier Stalin may "tear up the Atlantic Charter and throw it Into the faces of Churchill and Roosevelt.". In'such an event, he said, all of eastern; southeastern and central Europe would be swept by communism within a few days after Germany's downfall. Goebbels followed up that dire forecast with the reassurance to the German people that the nazi leaders will overcome - the red army invasion threat and turn the Soviets back. I3M ON IOUB DIAL ICK AND NORA CHARLES bring joy to a paralysis stricken boy ] in "The Case of the Missing Lulu," an episode designed to support the March of Dimes campaign, on "The Adventures of the Thin Man" Friday, at 7:30 p. nC Â· Claudia Morgan and David Gothard are heard as Nick and Nora. Hi Brown produces and directs. Music is by Fred Fradkin's orchestra. Â·Â· Dwight Weist announces. Â· ' * Â· Â· * Â· * .. TlMMY DURANTE'explains Garry Moore's haircut: "When he was l l J ' in school he wore a dunce cap to much his hair is still growing " to a point." Now Garry Isn't one to take this lying down, so if you want to get in on the fun when he starts trading quips with the Schnozzle, lend in ear to KGLO-CBS Friday, at 9 p. m. There will also be singing by Georgia Gibbs and music by Roy Bargy's orchestra. . - . ' , * * * Â· Â· Â· ' ' . ANET BLAIR, currently featured with Rita Hay worth in the movie "Tonight and Every Night," plays the lead role in a romantic com- their present offensive. Tentative plans for the.western offensive have been shaped, but are subject to revision at the "big three" meeting to conform with the swiftly-chant ing situation. As for the post-war future of Germany, the 3 powers were understood to be "not. too' far apart" oh the disarming and control of a defeated reich and full agreement will be sought. Other political topics believed scheduled for discussion included the matter of voting under .the Dumbarton Oaks world security plan and the Polish, Yugoslav, and Greek questions. - Louis Jarosh, 39, Dies in Hospital Louis Jarosh, 39, died Friday afternoon at a local hospital. The body was taken to the Meyer funeral home. Funeral arrangements will be announced later. AT YOUR SERVICE Cambridge, Nebr., (if)--C. Don Harpst of the Cambridge Clarion says it's the speediest action he's ever seen of a newspaper ad bringing results. A man was in his office writing a "Lost" ad to recover his doi when in walked the dog. hower down, agreed that the bat tie for oil by the air force ha shortened the European war by many months. ceeded by Robert Ringling, son of one of the founders. FOURTH OF JULY New York, (ll.R)--Customers said it looked like the Fourth of July Friday in Mrs. Frances Piccari's candy shop in Brooklyn. Lime, cherry, strawberry pop and root beer froze and exploded in her shop window. ' \ Nation Faces Rigid Butter Ration Plan Chicago, (VP;--The nation's civilians face a 1945 ration of less than one pat of butter a day, spokesmen for the industry said Friday as they announced they had urged "immediate" federal action to relieve the butter "crisis." In telegrams to governmental food production and pricing agencies, the spokesmen, representing the overall butter industry committee,, "urgently requested" measures'"to encourage, not discourage butter production." PACKERS'UNION ACCUSES VINSON Claim Interference With WLB Decision Washington; (U.R) -- The United Packing House Workers (CIO) Friday accused economic stabilizer Fred M. Vinson of "reprehensible conduct" and interference with the war labor board's decision in the union's wage dispute with the big 5 meat packers. The case involves Swift Co., Wilson Co.,- Armour Co., Cudahy Packing Co.. all of Chicago, and John Morrell Co., pttnmwa. Lewis Clark, union president, told Vinson in a letter that he was returning to Chicago to convene a meeting of the union executive board- "To make known in. all their fantastic details" Vinson's recent instructions to the WLB not to grant fringe wage increases if they require price boosts. Clark who has been here the past 3 weeks in connection with :he case, reminded Vinson that he lad recently given the office of price administration permission to Impose ceilings on live cattle prices'and to increase cattle subsidy, "thus further insuring the packer of stability and profit" . "If the WLB is not permitted to issue a decision in this case on Its merits because of your interference the morale of these workers will seriously suffer," Clark wrote. "This will not aid In the effective prosecution of the war against fascism abroad nor for that matter at home either." The union has asked for several fringe ' wage increases including elimination of inequities, pay for time changing clothes and purchase of tools by the company. edy on KGLO-CBS' "Armstrong's Theater of Today" Saturday, at 11 a. m. After singing for a short time with Hal Kemp's band, Miss Blair was signed by a Hollywood studio, and her first important screen role was in "My Sister Eileen," with Rosalind Russell. There' followed ;a succession of film roles for the young actress from Altoona, Pa., including the lead opposite Cary Grant in "Once Upon a Time." ; V * * * ' 'Â· - . ' Â· ' " . ; B ILLIE BURKE who was originally scheduled to bring her KGLO- CBS radio program to New York, broadcasts her "Billie Burke Show" from Hollywood, Saturday, at 10:30 a. m. Miss Burke remains in Hollywood until the middle of February.- She is making a .new movie. ' . ' ' Â· ' Â· Â· * * * Â· ' OEY DOES HIS BEST to rescue a blighted romance and learns a painful lesson in the school of love . . . that the go-between is always the goat . . . in the amusing, teen-age dramatization, "That Brewster Boy," Friday, over KGLO-CBS at 8:30 p. m. The trouble starts when Brookdale High's secret fraternity, The Grand Order of Avenging Vultures, acquires Vulture rings and decrees that members may present them to their best girls. Joey, trying to run interference for his friend Mule Ears whose "ringing" plans encountered parental opposition, becomes entangled in a blackmail, threat and loses Minerva, his best girl, to boot. * * * J D ICKIE JONES, who is Henry In KGLO-CBS serial "The Aldrich Family," recently was laid up in the Hackley School infirmary, and so it will be a. "repeat performance" as the prankish teen-after on the program lands in the hospital in the drama of Friday, at 7 p. m. House Jameson is Henry's father, and Katharine Raht plays his distracted Mamma. Mary Rolfe is the lad's big sister and Jackie Kelk plays Homer. * * * S AHAH BURTON, last on Broadway with Luise Rainer in the'revival of Sir James M. Barrie's "A 'Kiss- for Cinderella," plays the lead in an original radio drama on KGLO-CBS' "Grand Central Station" j I Saturday, at 1 p. m. Alastair Kyle, English child actor, and Berry -I Kroeger, currently in the pre-B roadway run-of the Cheryl Crawford- !| Margaret Webster production oÂ£ "The Tempest," play supporting roles. |J Completing the cast are Fay Baker, recently seen in "Violet," and r Herbert Berghof, recently featured in the revival of "Little Women" j at the New York City Center. Â· ' - * * * Â· - ' Â· Â· Â· . . T OM HOWARD conducts his question-and-everything-bnt-answer; routine on KGLO-CBS' "It Pays to be Ignorant" Friday, .at 8 p'. : : m. With the buzz-brained experts. George. Sheltoni Lulu McDonnell .and Harry McNanghlon, the question Is, "Shall we dunce?" Nat No- vicb's orchestra sustains the atmosphere of straight jackets and padded cells with startling arrangements of favorite tunes. . ' : * * * ' T WO TOP JAZZ FAVORITES come to Jump and jive on the "Mildred Bailey And Company" session Friday, over KGLO- CBS at 10:30 p. m. Mildred sings a "Rockin* Chair" specialty and several other numbers. Paul Baron direct? the all-star orchestra and the swing sextet offers a concoction by one of their number. Ace Ochs produces. * * * T HE AGE OLD fairy tale, "The Little Lame Prince" is dramatized on KGLO-CBS' "Let's Pretend" program Saturday, at 10:05 a. m. The' story concerns the Little Lame Prince and the way in which he learns to rule his country of Nomansland. The story closes with an appeal for the March of Dimes and the fight against infantile paralysis. Script and production are by Nila Mack. Musical backgrounds are composed and conducted by Maurice Brown. ISTRICT JUDGE W..P. BUTLER will speak on the KGLO Forum Friday at 6:45 p. m. Judge Butlnr At a special meeting here the c o m m i t t e e , representing the American Butter Institute, National Co-operative Milk Produc- ] ers Federation, and the National Creameries association, advocated: Increasing the base price of butter by 6 cents a pound and increasing the production payment on butterfat sold for butter. The committee said production payment a pound of butterfat sold as cream now approximates in most areas one sixth of the production payment fixed for 100 pounds of whole milk. It recommended a payment of at least one- fourth of the production payment for whole milt. It also proposed extending limitation orders to cover alt sales of cream. Dr. H. A. Ruehe, institute secretary, said government policies now in effect "discourage" production and that the loss in butter output last year was 322.000.000 pounds, more than all the butter taken for the armed forces and l e n d lease -- 287,000,000 pounds. He said the 1944 output oÂ£ creamery butter was 1,478,000.000 pounds, as compared to a normal o u t p u t of 1,800,000,000 pounds. Last year's trend is continuing this year Dr. Ruehe said, "requiring action at once to reverse it and provide more butter for American tables." The United Textile Workers (CIO) earlier this week appealed to congressmen to investigate the "interference" of Vinson and War Mobilization D i r e c t o r James F. Byrnes with a WLB decision in heir case, which also has been delayed by Vinson's directive banning "fringe" increases. Vinson, meanwhile, met with he WLB committee to discuss-re- axation oÂ£ his latest instruction to he board. WLB Chairman Wiliam H. Davis called Vinson's order "impracticable!' and "unworkable." Other sources said that he labor and public members were in "open rebellion" against he OES director and have refused o proceed with any of the big wage cases under the new rules. Before the war 70 steamship lines operated from Seattle on various routes to alljparts of the world. Waterborne c o m m e r c e through the port over a 10 year period averaged 7.860,679 tons. WALLACE APPEARS BEFORE SENATE COMMITTEE --Henry A. Wallace, who has been nominated for secretary of commerce, raises his hand as he takes the oath as a witness before the senate commerce committee, at Washington, D. C., hearing principals in the Wallace-Jesse Jones row. The committee heard Jones at a Wednesday hearing. CO-OP ELECTS Manly--Fred H. Logeman was I elected president of the Co-Opera- I tive Creamery company at a meeting Wednesday evening. Arthur Bpnker is vice president; L. L Field, secretary and treasurer Other members of the board include Irving Meyer, Walter Ny- desger, Clifford AHtz and Glenn Reindl. D Cerro Gordo county Bed Cross _ chapter, telling of the coming f talk by H. F. Dear, American Red Cross assistant Held directs! Monday. Jan. 29, .at the Mason City High School auditorium. Stories oÂ£ narrow escapes \vhen his post was bombed and strafed and the experience of operating the farthest American outpost will be related by H. F. Dear when he speaks Monday. An effort is being made to procure a large attendance at the meeting by the hundreds of men and women who have been active in various types of Red Cross or beh'ilf of the JUDGE W. P. BUTLER work the past year. KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES W H O BED ITl \J !MO NETWOKK HHO Kilocycles FRIDAT EVENING S:Â« KaHcnborn 10:15 News 7:00 Music 10:30 C'n U TjvThii? 7:30 Duffy's Tavernll:00 Sports 3:03 Waltz Time 11:15 Timely Topics 8: JO Pole arc F'ny 11:3 News 9:00 Amos'n'Andy !t:5 Music. News 9:30 H'llyw'd Theat. 12:00 Mirth. Mataeu 10:00 Supper Club SATURDAY MOEX1NO 5:30 Callahan Bros. 8:15 Alien Roth 5:43 Jerry Smith 8:30 Omar 6:OO Heaven. Home 9:00 Sport Stories 6:15 Fun Fest 9:30 SerenadeTM 6:30 Farm News 9:45 Calling Girls 6:W Jerry. Zelda 10:00 K. C. Jamboree 7:00 Farm Ncv.-s 10:30 Smiling Ed 7:15 Time to Sliine 11:00 Dreier 7:30 News 11:15 Gov. Blue 7:Â« Slan. Km 11:30 R'nch H'je Jim 8:00 Rev. R'ndup Buy your .War B o n d s and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. Hear Tonight's Game Iowa vs. Illinois 7:30 P. M. on WSUI 910 on Your Dial Friday P. M. 4:00 Mail bag 4:35 Victorians Living 4:30 Terry Allen and the Three Sisters, CBS 4:43 Wilderness Road, CBS 5iM qalney HowÂ« and the News, CBS 5:1.1 To Tear Good Health, Sqalht Company, CBS ,,. 5:30 Sports Camera r,n; World Today. General Electric. CBS 3:rÂ» Meaning of toe News, B. F. Goodrich. CBS 6:1)0 News of the Nation, P. G. and E. (Hilton! 6:15 Tomrny Dorsey's Orchestra. CBS 6:30 Navy' Band. March o* Dimes 6:45 KGLO Forum 6:55 Hours Ahead 7:00 Aid rich Family, Fostnro, CBS 7:50 Advenlar*$ of the Thin Man, Maxwell House Coffee, CBS ":35 Grain Belt News ft;M It Pay* to Be Ijnor.nl, Philip Morris. CBS 8:30 Ttal Brtwster Boy. Qoaaer Oats. CBS 9:00 Moore and Dnrmnt*. Came] Cigar els, CBS 9:30 The Symphonetts, Longlnes VFatcb Company 10:00 Evening News Koandip. Vanet Maslc Co. (Hilton) 10:20 Dance Time 10:30 Mildred Bailey Show, CBS U:M News, CBS 11:09 Toronto Calling, CBS 11:30 Tomrny Tucker's Orchestra. CBS 11:43 Will Back's Orchestra, CBS 12:00 News CBS Saturday A. M. 6:00 Sign On 6LQ5 Newt 6:10 Musical Roundup 6:43 Mom In f News Roundup (Dlcabatb 7:00 Vote* of Temperance 7:13 Tune Time 1:30 Keep Time with Damons S:I5 HoUam Headlines, Holsum Brrn (Dimbatbl 8:30 Marching to Music 3;4i Today In Osier Bible BrÂ»adcau. Radio Chapel :1^ .News Difet, Jacob E. Decker aft* 112;M News, CBS Sons (MUlla-an) 9:30 Adventure* of Omar, Omar, Ine- 0:OQ W a r r e n Sweeney, New*, Cortl* Candy, CBS 8:03,Let's Pretend, Cream of Wheat* CBS 0:30 Billle Burke** Show, Servel, Inc.* CBS' 9:45 Theater of Today, Armstrong; Cork, CBS 1:39 Myitery Melody Game 1:45 Forward March 2:00 Safety Tips 2:03 Today's Markets .2:l.~r The Old Timers, Oico SeU-Serrlce Drnjs I2::t0 Front P i j e News. Wormboydt Home Insolation Co. Otillfran) I?-,47, Ben Adams Family. Funk Corn 1:00 Grand Central Station, Filfebury Mlllj, CBS 1:25 Boy Scouts 1:30 Report to the Nation, Continental Can Co., CBS 2:00 Land Is Bright. CBS 2:30 Syncopation Piece. CBS 2:45 Jobs for Tomorrow. CBS 3:00 Report from Washington. CBS 3:13 Report irom Overseas, CBS 3:30 Assignment Home. CBS Â·4:00 Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra,CBS 5:00 qnincy Howe and the N'ews, CBS 5:15 People's Platform. CBS 3:45 Tbe World Today, CBS G-..V; Bill Henry, News, CBS 6:00 Newi of the Nation, F. G. and E. (Mlttlfan) 6:15 Sports Camera 6:30 America In the Air 7:00 Danny Kaye Show, Pabst Blac Bi- TÂ«n Beer. CBS 7:30 Soldiers of the Pros* 7:45 Console Styling 7:W Bob Treat ad the News, Parker Pens. CBS 8:M Hit Parade, Lucky Strikes, CBB 8:45 Maton City vs. MarafcaTHown, BaÂ»- ketball Game 10:04 Evening News Kctmrfnp, Flrtt National Bank (Dlmbitb) 10:20 Dance Time 10:30 Les Brown's Orchestra. CBS 11:00 Newx, CBS 11:05 Men of War, CBS 11:30 Cab Galloway's Orchestra. CBS 11:45 1*f Crosley'* Orchcalra, CBS .A,.