The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 31, 1945 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 31, 1945
Page 2
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1945 (rip on the environs of the east ',: Prussian c a p i t a l , Konigsberr, '· ·;. where shells were falling in the .'· streets and the populace was becoming panicky. The German announcement of the arrival of the Russians at Zielenzig came only a few hours after a Russian communique had · announced 'soviet troops were fighting within 73 miles of Berlin. Marshal Gregory K. Zhukov's · first army had captured the town I of Stolzenberg, in the province · of Brandenburg in a 20-mile dash ! down th," Netze river valley from : Driesen. . The westward sweep of Stalin's. . legions emphasized Hitler's remark that progress in 'a horrid the east." fate is in :. LET CREAM ROUTES " Waueome -- The. · \V a u c o m a i Farmers Creamery association let the cream routes to Virgil Bush- .· man, Joe Perry, George Wichman 'and Henry Moeller. One route is ' to be let later. Will .Adams, Connie Hauer, Eatl Tessmer ' and ,.' Leonard Brannon bought the but- .· termilk. Smoking i · requirements for "Our Smoke Shop Pipes ... famous tobaccos . . . p° uc rtes . . .everything for the man who smokes. » New War rimes Group in Operation Washington, CU.PJ--A war crimes lection has been created in the office of the army judge advocate [eneral and is now in full opera- ion gathering evidence aaginst German and Japanese war criminals, it was learned Wednesday. It presumably will prepare to innlsh such war criminals a* the Germans who shot down American prisoners recently, the Japanese who perpetrated the "death march" from Bataan and the exe- utioners of the Doolittle flyers. Creation of the new office indi- :at«d that this government was ireparing to deal with war crim- nals on its own in event efforts at co-operative action with other united nations come to naught. The. new section will compile dosiers of individual perpetrators of atrocities against American na- lons, such'as the Filipinos'and U. S. civilians as well as members of our armed forces, a high army official disclosed. The agency was set up in the war department by agreement with the state and navy departments, which will cooperate in its work. Created at the direction of Secretary of. War Henry L. Stlmson, the war crimes section is headed by Brig.. Gen.. John M. Weir, who acted as assistant trial judge advocate general at the trial of the 9 nazi saboteurs landed on the east coast from a German U-boat. S Col. Melvih-Purvis has also been assigned to ;the war 'crimes office. He is the former Federal Bureau of Investigation agent'who tracked down John DilUhger, then listeo as public enemy No. 1, and more recently was assistant provosl general of the Mediterranean the- aterj' ,· · " " . ' . ' The war department official declared that the investigation o axis war criminals 'would run from the highest enemy officials down to the lowliest enlisted man Be said the war crimes section was a new departure in.U. S. military history and should not be confused with the united nations war crimes commission. Buy your War B o n d s and Stamps from your GIobe-Gazelte carrier boy. F E B R U A R Y II 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 2o 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 TESTIFY AT HEINCY TRIAL Ernest Wood Tells of 1931 Gun Battle Spirit take, (£)--Three lowans *sltfied Tuesday that they had een kidnaped in 1931 by Philip ~ Heincy, 71, and his son, William ',. Heincy, 45, during the-2nd day f the hearing to determine the everity of the sentence lor the 2 men. They have pleaded guilty of .urder in connection w i t h the eath of Robert W. Raebel, 63, Vest Okoboji lake resort opera- or, last Dec. 16. Mr: and Mrs. Don Watt of near opejoy, formerly of Iowa Falls. told how they were held up br 2 men in July, 1931, near the Iowa. 'alls 'coif course, - taken throurh own after, they were robbed of 23, tied up and left near the nmphouse. Mr. and Mrs. Watts dentifled the kidnapers as the Heincys, who, iher'said. took their nto.' ; Mrs.-Alice Cooper, 65, o£ Albia, aid she and her mother, 92, -at, be time and since deceased, were riving 2 miles north ol Albia on uly 16, 1931, when they were leld up by 2 men they identified is the- Heincy s. She said the ·o linger Heincy got in the car and drove while the elder Heincy tood on the running board. Mrs. Cooper testified that v the hen drove on'little used roads and inally arrived in Des Moines altar 7 hours of riding. When they arrived in the'capital city, the 2 men made the women'get'out. of :he car and drove away with the n a c h i n e , according to Mrs, Cooper. · ' . " . . . . Ernest Wood, Mason City, police officer, also took the stand Tuesday moraine and described a gun hattle with 2 men in a stolen car in 1931. He said the men were the Helncys and that they finally were canjht. Mrs..'Alice Thomas, 37, housekeeper for the younger Heincy when he worked for Raebel las spring, was on the stand at the noon recess. She said she and the younger Heincy left the employ of Raebel and went to work on a farm near Royal. Both Philip Heincy and his son appear calm at the._ hearing. They have admitted shooting and slugging Raebel and beating Raebel over the head. Mrs Dubuque Driver Faces Manslaughter- Charges for Death of 2 Girls Dubaqne, (U.R)--The automobil which struck, and killed 2 young girls on highway 52 near hen early last Sunday morning was being.driven in a- "reckless and careless manner," a coroner's jury decided Tuesday after hearing testimony.of 10 persons. The driver of the car, TDorrarid Hames,' whose bond was set a $4,50B by Justice of the Peace M P. Hogan, faces 3 charges--2 o manslaughter and one of operatin a motor vehicle while ihtoxicatec Marian Gerhard; who was walk ing with Wanda Haas, 22, an Mary £5°lca, 19, when .they wer struck, was'one of. the witnesses testifying at the inquest. Mis Gerhard was not seriously in jured but suffered from shock. Funeral services were h e 1 Tuesday for both victims. Hopkins, Stettinius Leave Rome for Undisclosed Destination Homes, (U.PJ--Secretary ol State Edward R. Stettinius arid .Harry Hopkins have left .this theater by airplanetfor an unknown "destination after several conferences with important persons/ it was announced Wednesday. - Stettinius and Hopkins were guests Tuesday of Lt Gen. Joseph McNarney, deputy allied- commander in the Mediterranean theater. - . ' . - . · · McNarney, Lt. Gen. Ira Eaker and Hopkins met Stettinius at a nearby air field . Tuesday afternoon. This was the first disclosure of the secretary of state's presence in this"area. Alexander Kirk, U. S. ambassador to Italy/ also was at the field. .;· , . ' ; '-·.'.;·: Report Churchill, Eden Have Left Britain London, '(U.PJ --"Prime'. Minister Churchill and Foreign .Secretary Anthony Eden have left Britain, it " Wednesday as: the "Big 3" x ' conference was learned date for the approached. In commons, Deputy Prime Minister Clement AtUee and Foreign Undersecretary Richard Law answered questions addressed'..; to Churchill and Eden, respectively. A German DNB dispatch Tuesday said a "high British personality "'had passed through Paris by plane enroute to the near east by way of Rome. RED MACHINE-GUNNERS BLAST NAZIS--Soviet tommy gunners firing at nazi troppa wher had- taken refuge in burning buildings on the left. Radiophoto shows action at an unidentified town in East Prussia, during the soviet forces' plunge toward Berlin. OMAHA POLICE TAKE PATTERSON Apprehended With Sioux City Companion Omaha, -'P)--Unarmed and of- Jering no resistance, 22-year-old Wilbur Paul Patterson, who had }oasted he would never be taken alive, was apprehended by FBI agents in downtown Omaha Tuesday less than 3 hours after FBI in announced he was of Louisville, Ky., ·Buy .your' War B o n d s and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. Washington 'wanted." Patterson, captured with a companion, Tony Prochello, 22, Sioux City, both of whom are scheduled (or arraignment before U.: S. Commissioner M. O. Cunningham Wednesday. Special Agent Duane L. Traynor o£ the .Nebraska FBI office said Patterson is charged with being a fugitive from the Jacksonville, Fla., judicial district in connection with the fatal shooting of Daytona Beach Detective Harry Raines, Jan. 13. Prochello will be charged, with violation of the selective service act, Traynor said, and he will be questioned further as to bis connections with Patterson. Patterson offered no'resistance when agents arrested him in Omaha's Redick garage, although FBI Chief J. Edgar Hoover had warned officers to employe extreme cantioq in approaching, him. "Patterson is believed to carry 2 guns, one under his belt and another in his left coat pocket. He boasts that he will not be taken alive," Hoover's announcement said. Traynor said an agent recog-j nized Patterson and Prochello when their! cream colored auto halted for a red light on an Omaha street. The agent trailed them to the garage and then went to get help. When the pair returned to their car they were apprehended and agents found that neither was armed. Patterson admitted his identity and disclosed he had been in Chicago and Sioux City since leaving Florida, Traynor- said, and Pro- chello. claimed to have met Patterson in Sioux City and agreed to drive him to Omaha for $10. Yanks Land Without a Single Shot With V. S. 8th Army North of Subic Bay, Jan. 29, (U.R) -- Three ragged guerrillas paddled out to meet the American invasion fleet west of Luzon Monday morning with word that the Filipinos already had won the beachhead and that the Japanese were dead or fleeing for Bataan. The dramatic message came just as Bear. Adm. A. D. Struble, commander of the amphibious fleet, was about to open a .tremendous naval and air bombardment to clear the way for his assault troops. . As a result, not a shot was fired nor a bomb dropped throughout the ' landing, and . the grinning d o u g h b o y s splashed ashore through lanes of cheering Filipinos who crowded the beaches to meet them. At every village along the American landing front the natives turned out in their ceremonial whites to welcome the doughboys and report that the American flag had been flying over this section of the coast for a week. Only about 300 Japanese had It's great to be here... Have a Coca-Cola ...or helping a soldier feel at home When he's back on furlough, it's the little things a soldier left behind that he looks for. In three words, Have a Coke, much of his old life comes to mind^ For Coca-Cola was part of his days after school or after work, with the gang and with his girt A happy remembrance of carefree tunes. Ice-cold Coca-Cola holds a warm and friendly place in American life. And it should have a special place in yoor icebox at home. Whererer Americans go, Coca-Cola, stands for At pout Aat refreshes,-^ become a symbol of oar friendly w»y of life. ·OTTLtD UMBI1 AUTHOIITY OP THE COCA-COLA COCFAMT IT MASON CITY COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 701-3 SOUTH FEDERAL PHONE 1800 1 YOB MturiUy heu C«a-Co!i , C*UK) bj is. friendly «ibmaii» I Tofe'. Both mesa tbe qwttjprod- 1 w* at Tb« Coc*CoU Cwpt»r. I r»*5 n. c-c c». been stationed, along- the beaches here and the last 29 who stayed behind were killed by guerrillas 4 days before we landed. The 2nd invasion of Luzon was a ".'dry run" from start to finish, pnly twice during the voyage were the crews-called to general quarters, and in both cases it developed that planes later identified as American had caused the alarm. Part of the surprise resulted from the fact .that our convoy -was sandwiched between 2 o t h e r s heading north toward Ijngayen gulf. The 4,000-foot 'peak of Mount Mariveles on the lower end of Bataan came into sight at dawn Monday morning, bringing a lump into the " throat of every man aboard who remembered t b e heroic stand of the half-starved, fever-ridden American and Filipino army 3 yean ago. Shortly after daybreak, the lead destroyers picked up a guerrilla, Juan Tad en a, who had paddled out in a canoe to report the Japanese flight. Tadena was brought before CoL John.'W. Patton, Pittsburgh. Pa., intelligence officer for Maj. Gen. Charles P. Hall, Boston, Mass., commander- of the llth corps. . Tadena reported that all the beaches were'clear and that.the San Marcellno. airfield was being held by guerrilla forces. Fatten questioned him at'length to make sure that his story was authentic, and then conferred with Hall and Stnible. Thirty minutes later. 2 more guerrillas, both of whom had formerly served in the U. S. navy, reached 3truble's flagship and confirmed Tadejia's story, adding that about 300 Japanese had been seen moving down the coast into Bataan. Patton asked Tadena whether there were many collaborators ashore to be dealt with. The guerrilla looked up from a plate of bacon and eggs: . "No sir," he said. "We took care of them 3 days ago." 94,000 KILLED ON HOME FRONT Safety Council Reports 1944 Accident Toll Chicago, (U.R)--America paid a huge toll--94,000 lives--for accidents on the home front in 1944, the National Safety Council reported Wednesdav. In addition to the death toll, 9,750,000 persons were injured and the mishaps cost $4,850,000,000. Fatalities dropped 5 per cent below the' 1943 figure, the council said, which meant a saving of 5,000 lives, and the death rate of 70.1 per 100,000 population was the lowest since 1922. With the exceptions of 1921 and 1922, it was the lowest on record. "The 1944 accident record . is definitely encouraging, 1 ? · Council President Ned H. Dearborn said. "It proves that the nation's warr time safety efforts. are producing results. This is especially tnie m industry, m the home and in military personnel." Dearborn said management and labor are to be commended for cutting the occupational death toll in a year of peak wartime production, when the "constant demand is more--and faster." Nonetheless, he pointed out that the time lost through -accidents to workers, on and off the job, was equivalent to a one-year shutdown of war plants employing a total of 1,000,000 workers. : Home accidents again took.the most lives --39,500 -- with motor vehicle fatalities, numbering 23,800, 2nd. Other tolls were: Occupational. 17,500; public (not motor vehicle). 15,500, and military personnel, 11,500. The total of 9,750,000 persons injured last year was 3 per cent lower than in 1943. One in every 14 persons suffered a disabling injury during the year, the council said. Deaths of children under 15 years decreased 4 per. cent. Other decreases were 5 per cent for the 25-to-44* and 65-and-over groups and 9 per cent for the 45-to-64 group. · The council said 43 states have reported their -complete motor vehicle death tolls and that of this number, 28 showed increases, 14 decreases and one no change. Reductions were reported by Nevada, 45 per cent; Vermont, 42 per cent; Nebraska, 14 per cent;. New Jersey,. 11 per cent; Virginia, 10 per cent; Georgia, 9 per cent; Mississippi, 7 per cent; Connecticut, 6 per cent; Montana, 5' per cent; North Carolina and Pennsylvania, 4. per cent; Alabama and Maryland, 3 per cent, and California, 2 per cent. : ··'· " 1MO ON (OUB DIAL F RED ALLEN; 'the wit, Carmen Miranda, the Brazilian bombshell, Rudy Vallee, singer, Henry Busse, trumpeter and orchestra leader, and Akirh Tamiroff, the hearty, villain--or reasonable facsimiles ' thereof--are heard on KGLO-CBS' "Which Is Which" Wednesday, at 8:30 p. m. : .- '': Ken Murray, master of ceremonies, asks listeners and contestants to determine whether these stars are actually performing before the CBS mike, or are being imitated.-Studio contestants who guess correctly win $50; those who fail collect 55, with 545 going to the National War Fund. Incidental music is provided by Richard Himber's orchestra.' " ' ' · ' * ' * · · · * · ' . · V ICTOR MOOKE, the famed "Mr. Throttlebottom" of Broadway's "~ "Of Thee 1 1 Sine," braves a microphone'visit with Milton Berle to confess his secret ambition on "Let Yourself Go," Wednesday, over KGLO-CBS at 9:30 P. m. The timid Moore, murmuring misgivings, will try to explain his frustrations, aided no doubt by the glib ad-libs of the shy Berle. A serviceman also will appear on the program to reveal his secret ambition. Music is under direction of Ray Bloch. Kenneth Roberts is the announcer. . * * * S ELECTIONS FROM Saint-Saens' opera "Samson and Delilah" are offered on the KGLO-CBS "Great Moments in Music" Wednesday, at 9 p. m. Suzanne Sten, mezzo-soprano, Jan Peerce, tenor, and Robert Weede, baritone, are the featured vocalists. The chorus and orchestra are under direction of George Sebastian. . Miss Sten and Peerce are cast in the title roles of Samson and Delilah. Weede sings the role of the Priest of Gaza. Miss Sten sings "My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice" and the "Spring Song." Peerce joins her in a duet and aria from Act II, in which Samson tries to withstand the charms of Delilah. Peerce also sings the Invocation and Call to Arms, rousing his fellow Israelites to revolt. Weede's solo is the aria of the arrogant Priest. Sebastian conducts the orchestra in one of the best-known excerpts from the opera, the Bacchanale. * * * . L IONEL BARRYMOKE, Columbia network's "Mayor of the Town," is the truest of Frank Sinatra on the tatter's musical and variety show over KGLO-CBS Wednesday, at 8 p. m. Barry more will trade quips with Sinatra and BUI Goodwin, featured comedian on the show. · ' Axel Stordahl conducts the orchestra In the musical numbers. Al Levy, produces, with Don Forbes as announcer. ' '. . * * * ' '"pETRILLO, JANETTE-AND MacCORMACK" offers a sentimental *^ half hour of music and song Wednesday, when maestro Caesar Petrillo and his Orchestra and songstress Janette present their melr low treatment of today's .top ballads over KGLO-CBS at 11:05 p.m. Program host Franklyn MacCormack, supplies appropriate commentary between musical numbers. · · ; · · . - " ;Lr ' ·'.'.'· ·' '··-·'.'·-,'.'-·' · Songs to be presented by Janette are "Sleigh Ride'In July," "More and More" and "Let Us All Sing Auld Lang Syne." · -. , The Caesar Petrillo Orchestra plays "Let's Take The Long Way Home," "I Should Care," and "Baia," the love song from Walt Disney's latest full-length movie "The Three Caballeros." *' * * - ·". ··".- J EAN HERSHOLT as "Dr. Christian" helps a young soldier and a Nurse's Aid solve their problems In a manner thoroughly approved by Cupid in a drama titled "Always Tours" over.KGLO- CBS Wednesday, at 7:30 p. m, Helen Claire is heard as Judy Price, the doctor's secretary. The story is by Arlene Jack of Pittsburgh, P a . ' · . - ' - ' . ' . . : ' ' · · * * ' W H O RED NETWORK 1010 Kltocycln REAL UrVKSTlGATION Kansas City,. (£) --Patrolman Joe Trabon, sent out to investigate a report that a dog had bitten a woman, is pretty sure that it did. The dog bit him, too. WEDNESDAY EVENING 6:43 Kaltcnbom 10:15 News 7:00 Mr.. Mrs. North 10:45 Neivs 7:30 Carton of Cheerl 1:00 Starlit Road -8:00 Eddie Cantor 11:30 News 9:00 KyKyser 11:45 Music, News 10:00 Supper Club 12:00 Mirth. Madness THURSDAY HOKNING 5:30 Callahan Bros. 8:45 Rriody HTdn'o 5:45 Jerry Smith 9:00 L. Lawton 6:00 Heaven. Home 9:15 News 6:15 Fun Fest 9:30 F'ders K'pers B:30 Farm News - · - · 6:45 Jerry.Zelda 7:00 Dreier 7:15 Time to Shine T:30 News 7:43 Stan. Ken 8:00 Rev.R'ndup 8:15 Music 8:3U News 10:00 Road of m. 10:15 Rosemary 10:30 Star Pl'i'h'se" 10:45 David Harum 11:00 Judy. Jane 11:15 Perry Mason 11:30 Ranch H'se Jim 11:45 Buckarooa Buy your War B o n d s and Stamps from your Glohe-Gaiette carrier boy. i GREAT MOMENTS IN MUSIC* Tkt CttouM /far "SAMSON an. DELILAH" taom»a ftM sadma* IvaMrt We** *orr»M TONI.HT KGLO · 9 PM PRESENTED DT »f Amrricm T HE MUSIC from Manuel De Falla's colorful ballet "El Amor Brujo" is presented on "Invitation to Music" 'Wednesday, over KGLO- CBS at 10:30 p. m. Contralto Julia Charol is heard in the performance with the Columbia Symphony Orchestra conducted by Victor Bay. "El Amor Brujo," usually translated "Love, the Sorcerer," was written at the behest of the famous dancer Pastora Impcrio, who wanted De Faila to produce a work in which she could both dance and sing. He did, though the vocal part is in no sense a solo, but rather like a chant that blends with the orchestra to intensify the dramatic and emotional effect. The story of the ballet derives from an old : folk-tale. Candelas, a beautiful young gypsy girl, is haunted by the ghost oE her dead lover when a handsome youth named Carmelo tries to pay court to her. Carmelo contrives an ingenious trick to thwart the spectre. He persuades the'charming Lucia, a friend of Candelas', to help him. The next time he visits his love, Lucia accompanies him and lures the spectre's attention. The scheme is successful and* Candelas joyfully' accepts'Carrnelo. The ballet has seldom been staged in this country though it was performed with some frequency in Europe after its completion in.3915. KGf-0-CBS' DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES * * * * Us * * * # if * ifc * # .* Wednesday P. M. 4:25 Vlcurl.os Urlnr 4:30 Terry Allen and the Ross- Sisters. CBS 4:45 Wilderness Road, CBS CBS om- TONIGHT ON K G L O 9:30 P. M. MILTOK BERLE And Guest Star V I C T O R M O O R E Brilliant Star of Stage and Screen IN "LET YOURSELF GO!" EVERSHARP 5:00 qulney Bowe and tbe News, CB 5:13 To Xetr'Goel Health. Sqtllb Ci pany. CBS 5:30 Sports Camera 5:43 Tbe World Today, General Electric, CBS 5:55 Meaning* of tbv News, B. F. Go«d» rich Company, CBS 6:00 News ef He Nation, P. G. i E. 6:13 Mosle That Satisfies. Chesterfields, CBS 6;30 KGLO Forum 6:40 Hours Ahead " S:l.-. story of Y*lr Name-, Tydol. CBS 7:00 Jack Carson Show, Campbell 5*nps, CBS 7:30 Dr. Christian. Cbesebroafb. CBS 7:.Vi Grain' Belt New* 8:M The Frank Sinatra Show. Max Factor. CBS 8:30 Which Is Which, Old Golds. CBS 9:00 Great Moments in Music, Cclanesc 9:5* Let Yourself Go, Evershrrp company. CBS 10:00 Evening: News fUnnta*. First tlanat Bank (Hilton) 1C:20 Dance Time ' 10:30 Invitation to Music, CBS I I M News. CBS 11:05 PetrUlo. Jeanette and UcCormlck, CBS 1!:30 Ted Weemt' Orchestra. CBS 11:45 Lei CrosJey'* Orchestra, CBS 12:1)» News, CBS Thursday A. M. 6:00 Slzn On 6:03 X«ws 6:10 Musical Roundup 6:U Mornlar News Reandaj (Dlmbilh 7:M Voice of Temperance 7:15 Tune Time 7:25 Nawi 1:3f Keep Time with Damons 8:15 He-bam Headlines, HoUnm Bread (OlinhaUi) 8:30 Marching to Music · :V» Today tn Osafe 9:00 Biolo Broadcast. Baelto Cfcaael 9:13 Clear take on tbt Air 9:39 Strange Romance o[ Evelyn IVia (ers. aianhattan Soap. CBS ' 9:U Bachelor's Children. Wonder Bread CBS 10:00 N-v Die. Jacob £. Decker an Sons l.Mlllltta) 10:15 Just Relax 0 Briffat Horizons. teTer Bros.: CBS 0:43 Home Town News, Globe-Gaxetlo ( 1:00 Kate Smith Sneaks, General Foodi. CBS 1:15 Bl[ Sister. Lever Bros.. CBS UiSO-Komance of Helen Trent, American Home Prodncts, CBS 1:45. Onr Gal Snnday, American Homo Product!. CBS 2:00 Jot Notes 2:05 Markets 2:15 Old Timers. Osco Self-Serrice Draj 12:30 Front Pure News, Wormhofldt Insulation (Hilton) 2:43 Musical Roundup X:M Joyce Jordan, M. k D., General Foods. CBS 1:15 Two on a Cine. General Foods. CBS 1:30 Matinee Melodies 1:4.", M;s(ery Melody 2:00 Morton Downey, Coca-Cola 2:15 Mary Marlin. Standard Brands, CBS 2:30 American School of the Air. CBS 3:00 G. E. Home Party, General Eleetrie Company. CBS 3;U News. CBS 3:30 Feature Story. CBS 3:45 Milt Herth Trio. CBS 4:00 Mallbsc 4:35 Victorious Lirinj 4:30 Eolscopal Church 4:45 Wilderness road CBS 5:00 Jimmy Milliard's Orchestra, CBS 5:15 Red Cross Program 5:30 Sports Camera i 5:W The World Today, General Electric, CBS S:W Meanlnr of the News, B. F. Cool- rich Company, CBS 6:00 News of the Nation, T, G. and E. (Hilton) 6:15 Mnile That Satisfies, Chesterfields, CBS 6:30 Freddie Martin's Orchestra 8:45 KGLO Forum 6:55 Hnirs Ahead 7:0* Lliht and Life Hoar. Methodists 7:30 For Mother and Dad 7:55 Grain Bell News 8:00 Major Bowes* Amatcnn, Chrysler Corporation, CBS ft:30 Corliss Archer, Anchor Hocking Glass. CBS 9:00 The First Une, Tfrilltj's Gam. CBS 9:30 Here's te Romance, Erenlnf in Paris. CBS 10:00 Evenlnc News Veandnp, " -Vanes Music Co. (Hilton) 10:20 Dance Time 10:30 Viva America. CBS 11:00 News. CBS ll:fVj Listen to Lawrence. CBS 11:30 Cab Galloway's Orchestra, CBS iJ:» News, CBS

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