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

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

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Friday, February 2, 1945
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1945 Frankfurt on the Oder, 40 miles from Berlin. Alone his front of 90 miles Zhu- kov bad developed an impressive operating area from which hp might strike out to storm across the Oder at any one of a number of places. ' From Kustrin to Crossen there were .4 bridges still standing, according to Russian reports, but they probably were mined and the Germans were still engaged in dynamiting possible ice bridges all the way from Kustrin to Silesia. On his extreme rlfnt flank in northeastern Fbmerania Zhukov pushed on from captured Batze- buhr to within 1 S miles of Nen- stettin and only about 55 miles from the Baltic in a drive to seal off the rest of the Polish corridor and part of Pomerania. Zhukov was only about 50 miles · from Kostin, where he would cut the last land escape route from Danzig. He thus was fashioning a 3rd big trap along the Baltic, the others being in the. dwindling German-held portion of East Prussia and the liepaja peninsula in Latvia., . Northwest- of Konicsbere in East' Prussia the Russians were within sight of the .bay of Danzig after, moving around to the north of the Junkers capital and clamp- Ing a. hold on both sides of the city. · · . . . . . . ' The Soviets remained silent on their Silesian offensive, but Moscow dispatches said Marshal Ivan Koney was. building up his Isl Ukrainian army supply lines to bridgeheads across the- Oder on both rides 'of Breslau and woulc hot .remain inactive long. Will Seritehce Heincy, Son Feb. 9 for Spirit Lake Murder Spirit:- take, ' ^^Phillip H Heincy; 72,- arid his son ·William Henry Heincy', 45, who ^pleaded guilty -to charges of -first degree murder -in connection with th death of .Robert Vf. Raebei; 63 West Okoboji lake resort operator will be sentenced Feb. 9 at 10 a. m 'District Judge Fred M. Hudsoi announced time of sentencin Thursday'at .the conclusion-of th hearing to determine the severity of the sentence of the 2 former convicts, who admitted 'shoottri and;beating Raebei '.at his lake shore home, severely, beating his wile' and rbbbing the elder! .couple. · - . " ' . : · ' . In-.closing arguments Thursday Dickinson County Attorney Walter Bedell told the. court -that there was "no . excuse for leniency; i ever 2 men deserved to hang, these are;the 2 men." Defense..Attorney K. B. Welty pointing out the Heiricys' 1 lack o education arid moral responsibiL ity, asserted,that lie men "aren' lit ttTbe loose, but they aren't fi to be hanged." ^ , Smoking requirements for Men...in 'Our Smoke Shop' Pipes . . . famous tobaccos . . . pouches . . . everything for the man who smokes. ?reedMen Want to Fight JapsAgairi Evacuation Hospital,' L u z o n , 'hllipplnes, (#·)--They want their ealth back. They want to see heir folks. Then they want to ome back and fight the Japanese. Those are the prevailing sentiments of the 486 Americans and more than a score of allied pris- ners who were rescued by a icked band of llfhUng men Tuei- y night from a stockade near 'abanatuan. . . They have bitter memories o£ apitulation at Bataan and Cor'reg- dor. Many had to undergo the death march" from Bataan. For iearly 3 years as prisoners of the apanese, they subsisted largely on rice diet. Yes, many would like to fight gain. . . : Their memories goad them. "The Japs always liked to slap us and sometimes they'd give us a pretty stiff beating," recalled Pvt. Travis W. Flowers of Scranton. N. ar., an aviation eneineer cap- ured o n Corretidor. · · . . , Another prisoner recalled how he Japanese guards tried to lure he Yanks to the fence with offers of candy arid tobacco. Inasmuch as he prisoners were, not allowed within a certain distance of the fence, to approach it invited being shot or whipped. Tech, Sgt. Harold.'J. Glass, Long Beach, Cal., said minor infractions were, punished by crowding as many as 20 of the accused in a small cell where they were forced to stand up for 12 hours. When night came, they could squat down if there .was roomr--but a guard woke them up every hour. ' Sick or well, a prisoner couldn't win. ··· ' · : _ L .'\, "The best rations went to vthe workers," said Staff .Sgt. D. C. Raines, Bonlfay, Fla., an aerial gunner who was wounded on Bataan and captured In a hospital. He has been hospitalized ever since. ' ; ' ' · · ·"If you couldn't work you got whatever .they could spare. We got so hungry in the hospital that for a while we supplemented our rice ration with soup made' of sweet potato leaves." And if you were well? Chief Staff Sgt Clinton Goodbla, Longview, Wash., said the healthiest prisoners were segregated arid shipped to Japan, many after -the Nipponese realized that the Yanks would reconquer' Luzon. . Many were forced to work on Japanese airfields. The main Japanese garrison fled the prison area; 3 weeks ago, moving on to northern Luzon. The prisoners were warned they would be shot by passing enemy soldiers if they left the stockade. The road past the stockade became the main artery for movement of Japanese soldiers;from the Manila ,area. So /the prison constantly was reznannecL The .407 picked rangers and guerrillas who stole 25 miles behind Japanese lines to s t a g e the rescue--every man has been decorated by Gen. Douglas MacArthur for heroism--killed at least 75 Japanese in the stockade. At the evacuation hospital, the prisoners were handed cicsirets. Immediately many emptied the butts of cicarets from the pockets of ragged trousers. "No more saving butts, men," a freed man shouted gleefully. ."Throw 'em away. -Throw 'em away." The agonies of going without food were impressed on the men from the very first day they" began the "death march" from Bataan. "On the first day $f that march, they gave us no water either," said a participant, L a v b r n e Ritchie, Trenton; 111. . "We drank from mud puddles and iven then they threatened us with bayonets for lagging." Another participant, Sgt, Arthur .Harrison, Fresno, Cal, saw no one given food by the Japanese daring the first 6 days. Filipinos tried to sneak some food to the Tanks but any soldiers accepting ELEANOR CUTS FDR'S BIRTHDAY CAKE FOR MOVIE STARS-^At Washington; D. D., Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt wielded the cake knife, doing the honors of cutting, the cake iri the absence of her husband at his 63rd birthday party. Shown left to right the movie stars sampling-the president's birthday calte are Gene Kelly (now with the navy) ; Suzanne Foster, Gale Storm, Charles Bickford, Alan Ladd, Veronica Lake, Joe E. Brown, MrsrRoose- velt, : MyrnaLoy,-George Murphy and Margaret O'Brien, foreground. The birthday pjirty highlighted the March of Dimes drive conducted for the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. . , , "" . ' . - : ; ; it risked a beating, possibly death. And many died. 'How many? God, : I don't know,", said Harrison. "At : San Fernando (captured last week by the Manila-bound Yanks) they jammed us, 100 to a small boxcar, for the last lap'to Camp O'Donnell." . (Camp ,0'Donnell also was occupied recently and found to cofttain the graves of thousands of Filipinos and several score Americans--victims of torture,' disease and starvation). "At camp, we got a canteen of water each day--but no food for a couple more days. That, plus the hardships of the trip, killed a lot more." It is men like him who want to fully recover, see the folks at home--then come back and kill Japanese. ---Oh CUSTOM TAILORING for gentlemen who desire the finest. CRAFTSMANSHIP immaculate hand tailoring and individual designing. WOOLENS the finest selection . . . of 100% all wool fabrics. $65 to $100 All Allies Asking Who Won the War By J. M. ROBERTS/ JR. Associated Press Writer That old question of "who won the war?", as recurrent as war itself, is making the;rounds again, bidding fail to cause? some trouble. Russia has been publicly critical of the war effort of her western allies almost from the beginning. She knows that she has killed the most Germans and lost the most men. Britain knows that, without her 1940-41 stand, Hitier probably, would have .won the whole show. America knows that without her neither Birtain nor Russia could have.made the grade. Now a British magazine is accusing the Russians of falsifying German casualty figures! saying Russian figures total 9,000,000 Germans killed and captured, 20,000,000 wounded. And a writer in Red Star, carefully edited official paper of the Russian army, is inferentially accusing the western allies of dilly-dallying for nonmilitary reasons, an echo of similar talk in Britain and America when no Russian offensive developed during the American Roer river drive last fall. This is not. the time for argument on the merits. Briefly it may be said that whe; the Russians were 'retreating which was when the most questionable casualty figures appeared they thought they needed such propaganda for the .home front (And let it be remembered in passing that utterly false' stories on other subjects have been issucc by the United States officials to the American press and radio without regard for the fact tha this ultimately . would weaken public confidence in the government's only real media for home front mobilization.) As for delays, the western allies are open to criticism on mill fary but hardly on politica grounds. Their delays were canse by necessary preparations and b; 2 big- military errors--failure o supply at the German border am failure to be prepared for von Rundstedt's strike back Into Bel glum. On the other hand, there are reports of a considerable setbacl suffered by the Russians in fron of Warsaw last summer because of their politically inspired reftisa to recognize that the "London Poles" had a real army at home and that repair of consequen damages may have thrown their offensive off schedule. But the point is that, regardles of what has happened, no ally con tributes anything right now by prideful, nationalistic exploitatio' of another's irrevocable sins. Eat wears .the sackcloth of a Hitle pact, a Munich or a Pearl Harbor Each knows what she owes to th others. There is an unfathomabl interdependency. The .question o degree of contribution to the wa --especially as it touches the peac and its rewards--can well be lei in the same private category a our opinions of our own childre as compared with those of th neighbors.. Y^anks Take ! Pillbox by uonversation By HAL BOYLE With the 104th Infantry Division Germany, Jan. 27--Delayed)-PO--The road led straight to the illbox they were attacking and of his buddies already had been tilled. Barring- the advance was a field f enemy mines. Nazi mortars patented the area and machinegnn ullets zinged from the pillbox. Lying there with death ahead of dim and around him, Pfc. Howard Brohman, Jr., of Kokomo, Ind., ad volunteered to dig an avenue f attack through that minefield. ither that or the assault would ail, and someone had to justify he 2 Yanks lying dead in the now. .. Slowly the slim, bespectacled oldier began crawling forward irectly into the line of machine- ·un and rifle fire."Every few feet --sometimes every few inches--he aused and dug swiftly with his are hands. " Behind him his flat-stretched ttmrades counted:-.·..-'··='. -· "Twelyc,a5,- 18i22,;25^-" . - Twenty-five-mifieSi = .'f , ·"·',-. Brohman located and deacti- tted 25 deadly antipersonnel mines before he cautiously gave the signal to continue the attack. Through the lane in the mine- eld he had cleared at the risk f his life,.the rest of the corn- any s t o r m e d forward and tnocked out the pillbox. 'It really wasn't bad at all," aid Brohman. "When you know hat you're doing there isn't much anger." His commanders thought dif- erently. They gave the former Niagara university (Buffalo, N. if.) student the distinguished serv- ce cross-^the army's 2nd highest military award. GREAT BIG DRIP Salt Lake City, (1F--Miss Seled Hansen was awarded 51,750 dam ages because of a ,big drip--th frozen kind. She alleged an icic dropped from' a hotel roof an struck her. his own platoon. Halfway there he heard footsteps behind him Turning, he saw 23 Germans following him with their hands clasped behind their heads; They had o v e r h e a r d his surrender terms--arid accepted. SUMMON JURORS IN BREWER CASE Trial Begins Tuesday Before Judge Kepler Osajrc--Judge M. H. Kepler o ^orthwood has ordered Donalc Tuttle, Mitchell county clerk, it summon district court jurors .o the November term as well as 3 additional ones called, to appear Tuesday at 10 a. m. to try the case of the state against Helen Schultz Srewer on a charge of assault wit] intent to commit murder. Mrs. Brewer, one time Iowa bi queen, is charged with an assaul upon Sheriff B. F. Atherton o ?loyd county Nov. 2, 1944, when ic went to the Schultz-Brewer 'arm with a search warrant to re cover some calves which had stiayed from a neighbor's farm.; : The :..case^ ; ; brought in .Floyd couut^waslent to Mitchell'.county on' a chaqge of venue after Mrs. Brewer contended she could, not get a fair trial in Floyd county. Pfc. Joseph M. Schallmoser, Chicago, is wondering whether it sn't easier to take German pillboxes by conversation than by battle. When darkness began to fall with only 1 of 3 pillboxes as- Uned to his platoon captured, ichallmoser decided to try a ittle oral persuasion. Taking the commander of the first captured pillbox with him he dodged through shells to the 2nd pillbox. The Jerry commander there was quite formal, poured Joe a diplomatic slue of whisky but said he would have to see the highest ranking .officer in the 3rd pillbox on the question of surrender. So Joe marched over to the 3rd pillbox. 'He was a movie nazi anc wouldn't give up," said Joe. Disappointed/ he started back to on all Seek Peace Formally By LOUIS P. LOCHNEK With the American Army the Weatern Front, Wp-Pe with .Germany, according to resent indications,': can- be- has- ened. only by.the disintegration of the German army and the piece- near, surrender of , progressively arge unite. Tonnal tender o f - a offer by Germany seems ,uite unlikely. ' -':-. My conviction In UUs retjpect was strencthened after I had an opportunity Friday to talk privately to a whole "care" of prisoners of war who had . come traifht from battle. . I stress the private nature of my talk not because American lUthorities would have objected o anything they might have heard lad they remained with me. On he contrary, my impressions jbed with those of army authori- ies. But X believed the prisoners might talk more freely if I spoke o them in German, told them I lad been a reporter in Germany 'or 21 years and thus showed I was . interested in learning just h o w they felt. . . . ' . · They were a.bedraggled, down-, learted and decidedly unprepossessing _ crowd--nothing like the triumphant, youthful and impetuous singing formations 1 had seen in 1940 in Holland, Belgium and France.,, Without exception; they said the other men in their units were sick and tired of the war and haii but one hope--early peace. M»nj also claimed to have conspired -with 3 .or 4 men to go AWOL into the American lines In such a manner they could not, if recaptured, be accused of desertion. - But when. 1 asked about their officers and the likelihood of whole companies and regiments surrendering they said nothing could be expected of the officers, although many of them were absolutely through with the war. Some claimed even their commanding general would surrender except for one thing. That one thing explains why I do not believe the Germans will seek peace formally 'but that peace may be hastened only by the disintegration of the German military mar chine, as seems to be happening in this particular sector. One -Westphalian summed .up the case by saying: "Officers cannot lead us cpr- poratlvely into your lines as much as many of them would like to because immediately their families would be executed. Sir, this is. no theory of mine. A young lieutenant from my home town RESCUE WORK CONTINUES Worst Train Wreck in Mexican History Mexico City. (U.R)--Rescue work- "ers dug in, the splintered wreckage of an excursion train 100'miles northwest of here Friday from which 59- bodies had' been recovered. . Wounded survivors . reachlnc here said the number of' dead might reach 200. The national railway office said it was the worst train .wreck in the history of Mexican railroads. , . A speeding' freight train rammed the rear of ah 11 car excursion special carrying 1,800 persons Thursday on a pilgrimage to the shrine of San Juan De Los Lagos. The 3 rear cars on the excursion train, all of them -wooden coaches, were demolished. Fire (wept the train. Mo»t of the injured brourht here were suffer- lot from bums. Officials said the freight train, traveling down grade at; a high speed, hit the. passenger'Train as it backed from a siding on to the main line. The crash occurred between Polotitlan and Cazdero. Relief trains were sent to the scene of the wreck from Mexico City and doctors, nurses and ambulances were rushed from Quete- taro, 85 miles from the crash. GRIDIRON TACTICS Baton Rouge, La., (fl)--Told that the Russians were within 40 miles of Berlin,' Head Coach Bernie Moore of Louisiana State university, commented: - · · . · · ' "Gee, that's fine. Do you reckon that fellow Stalin is using the 'T* formation?" UN ON roum DIAL "T WAS SITTIN 1 in my liberry, readin' the Encyclopedia Brittanica "/ ' I ·* reports Jimmy Durante, "but I hadda stop. Every time I come acrost somethm' I didn't : know, I hadda send $57 to 'Information Please. It coulda led to bankruptcy!" The encydopediac knowledge of Durante, and, more particularly, of his partner, Garry Moore, will be paraded before a KGLO-CBS microphone, in the broadcast Friday at 9j?. m. The section in Volume 12, headed "Music," will be'presented by Roy Bargy's orchestra and Vocalist Georgia Gibbs * * * . TTENKY FALLS and tears his pants, a rip that starts the "Aldrich ** Family" roaring- over KGLO-CBS Friday, at 7 p. m. Dickie Jones plays the Innocent teen-ager who keeps things humming in the town of Centerville, with an assist from Jackie Kelt in the role of Homer Brown. House Jameson and Katharine Raht play Henry's patient parents. * * * T ULU McCONNELL, of KGLO-CBS "It Pays to be Ignorant," finds *- nothing amazing in the fact that cats have 9 lives. There used to be a frog in the vicinity of her country house that croaked every night! ' Emcee Tom Howard suggests that his KGLO-CBS quiz show, "It Pays to be Ignorant," be sub-titled "Or Would You Rather Talk About the Weather'' Friday, at 8 p. m. Contributing assorted information, always irrelevant to the quiz question, are George Shelton, Lulu McConnell and Harry McNaughton. Nat Novick's orchestra provides assorted music. . '-. * * * OUPT. T. G. BURNS of the Clear Lake public schools and C. A. »J Knutson, Clear Lake, former representative from this county will appear on the KGLO Eorum Friday at 6:45 p. m., in a discussion on how state support for schools would serve to. raise' the standard of education to this state. · . ' ' · . . - . . · * . * . * . , fPHE BREWSTERS have a knotty problem on their hands when ·*· Mom decides Dad needs a new tie and boldly assumes the sacred responsibility of its purchase . . . durin? the humorous dramatization of "That Brewster Boy" Friday, over KGLO-CBS at 8:30 p. m. * * * ' · · ' . T HE FAIRY TALE, "The Three Feathers" is dramatized on KGLO- CBS' "Let's Pretend" program Saturday, at 10:05 a. m. The story Motion Picture Extras Strike Because of Difference in Unions ·Hollywood, (U.R) -- The multimillion dollar film industry.faced its most serious labor dispute in years Friday as an estimated 2,500 to 3,000 motion picture extras were ordered on strike because o{ a juris'dicttonal dispute between the Independent Screen Players union and the Screen Actors Guild, an AFL affiliate. Michael Jeffers, · SPU^ business agent, announced strike plans Thursday night after the Motion Pictures Producers' association rejected a proposed interim working agreement with the union. SAG officials, meanwhile, said they would consider the action a strike against the Guild and said that all SAG members--including top-flight actors---would' be told to ignore SPU picket lines ordered around all major studios.' Principal bone of ^contention between the rival unions, at. odds since the. extras chose the . independent organization in a national labor board election last Dec. 17, concerns jurisdiction over, borderline, workers such as bit players, stuntmen and singers. Previously, the Guild had claimed jurisdiction over all actors and extras. ' . ne day a few months ago when I ill was on the Russian front. umor had it that he had deserted to the 'enemyp-Without waiting for proof of this allegation; his mother nd sister were shot by the ges- tapo." Such was the general verdict of ic captured German soldiers in he compound I visited. They were men, chiefly middle aged, from Westphalia, Berlin, Silesia, Bar. aria, Sudetehland, the Bohemia rotectorate, Pomerania, Mecklen- urg, Danzig, etc. The men from llesia and Pomerania seemed orrified.at the thought the Russians would occupy their 2 pro- rinces. Most of them thought Ger-many could not han a month. ;owever, must be discounted, as risoners taken in earlier months Iso thought it would be over in weeks. SOVIET PRESIDENT GREETS ENVOY--Their faces reflecting their joy over the red army drives toward Berlin, soviet and Polish officials are pictured when 31.1. Kalinin, left, president of the presidium of the supreme soviet of the USSR, received the ambassador of the Polish republic, S. JModzlewski, shown at the right. This is a radiophoto. horn I knew well was missing concerns the undoing of ah enchantment which a wife brings upon _·- j _ -- «-·-: o -,,,_=._ , ner husband when she disobeys him and lights a candle to look upon hold out longer This statement, THREATEN LEWIS WITH PRISON Say Penalty If Strikes During Negotiations Washington, (U.Pi--The government will invoke prison penalties f the Smith-Connally anti-strike aw against President John L. ^ewis of the United Mine Workers and union members if any work stoppage occurs in the 9 federally- opertated bituminous'miner during : negotiation of a new coal wage contract, it was learned today. Solid Fuels Administrator Harold L..Ickes intends'to retain operation of these high productive pits n Pennsylvania, West Virginia ahd Kentucky until a new contract is signed. Ickes, it was said, may relinquish them if Lewis assures lim there will be no strikes whether or not an agreement is reached by March 31, tb^expira- tion of the present contract Ickes has made one attempt to obtain a no-strike pledge from Lewis by asking the UMW. president to consider the present contract extended until a new one is made. Lewis, however, replied lhat this was a decision for the joint wage conference of operators and union beginning here March 1. Ickes is expected to make further overtures to Lewis prior to the Feb. 26 meeting of the UMW wage policy committee here- because he feels' the country cannot stand even a brief interruption of coal production in view of the present shortage. his face which, until then, she had never seen. Script and production are by Nila Mack. Musical backgrounds are composed and conducted by Maurice Brown. ; \ ' ' . ' '·"·:-' . ·'· ''··: B ILLIE BURKE gets involved in a half-hour of jumbled jubilee on KGLO-CBS' "Billie "Burke Show" Saturday, at 10:30 p. m. ' - . * " * - * . ' npHOSE SOPHISTICATED SLEUTHS, Nick and Nora Charles, trap ·*· a killer and a gang of NarJ agents in "The Case of the Beguiling Butler" on "The Adventures of the Thin Man" over KGLO-CBS Friday, at 7:30 p. m, .Aunt Agatha sends out an SOS when her gardener is murdered and Nick jumps into a killer hunt that is-full of humor and chills.' * ·* * · " · F ILM STAR GUY KIBBEE plays the starring role in an original comedy on KGLO-CBS' "Theater of Today" Saturday, at 11 a. m. Harold Levey conducts the studio orchestra. Kenneth Webb directs the drama, and the entire production is supervised by Cameron Hasv- ley. Program opens with latest reports by Fielden Farrington from the CBS newsroom. " - * · * · . * · ' T WO BRIGHT STARS of swinndom come to the Friday night jam session on KGLO-CBS known as the "Mildred Bailey And Company".program, at 10:30 p. m. Mildred sines in her inimitable manner and Paul Baron and his orchestra of swingsters accompany' Mildred and five out with several of their own 'hot' numbers. Program is produced by Ace Ochs. , * * * JESSIE HOYCE LANDIS and Harvey Stephens head the Broadway J- cast in the original drama on KGLO-CBS "Grand Central Station" Saturday, at 1 p. m. Miss Landis is currently playing one of the lead roles in "Kiss and Tell," now in its 2nd year on Broadway. Recently she directed the successful revival of "Little Women" at New York's City Center. Harvey Stephens was seen In the recent comedy "Violet," and before that was featured opposite Ruth Gordon in her own play, "Over 21." Stephens is a former Army Flight Instructor. The role of the'"boy in the radio drama is played by Billy Hedfield. currently in "Snafu." His previous credits include "Our Town 1 ' and 'Swing Your Lady." Completing the cast are Evelyn Varden. recent- y featured in the out-of-town performances of John Golden's "Laughing Water," and Arthur Allen, radio actor. . ' W H O ·CD NKTWOMK t4« Ktleeyeles EVENING 6:45 Xaltenbom 10:15 News 7:00 Music 10:30 Cn U T"B Thll? 7:30 Duf/y'j Tavern 11:00 BIU Stern 8:00 Waltz Time 11:15 Timely Topic 1:30 Pple' are F'ny . 11:30 News 9:00 Amos'n* Andy 11:45 Music, News 10:00 Supper Club 12:00 Mirth. Madness. SATVBDAY MO*ND!G . 5:30 CallthanBros. *:» Allen Rath 5:45 Jerry Smith 6:00 Heaven. Rom* 6:15 IMn-Fest 6:30 Farm Xews 6:45 Jerry. Zelda 7:00 Farm News KGLO-CBS DAILY # * * * 4 Friday P.M. PROGRAM * * * K SCHEDULES : * * * . * f:15 Time to Shine 7:30 Clay Rusk 7:45 Stan. Ken 8:00 Rev. R'ndup 8:30 Omar 9:00 Sport Stories 3:30 Serenaders 9:45 Calling Girls 10:00 K. C. Jamboree 10:30 Smiling Ed 11:00 Dreicr 11:15 Bui. Bureau 11:30 R'nch H'se Jim !:» VlcUrXui Llvini 4:30 Terry Allen and the Three Supers. CBS 4:45 Wilderness Road. CBS 5:M Ovlney Howe »nd Ike Nec-a. CBS J:14 T. T«ET CM* Beillh, Sqoilb Company,. CBS 5:30 Sports Camera 5:U W»rli T«iar. General Electric. CBS JvSJ Mcanlnf af IB* NIWI. B. F. Go«d- rteh, CBS «:·» News «f the Nallin, r. G. anil E. (Hilton I 6:15 George Okon'ff Orchestra. CBS 6:30 Navy Band. March of Dimes 6:45 KGLO Forum 6:35 Hours Ahead T:0* AKrieh Family, rostum. CBS ?:M Adventures of Ike Thin 3Iin. Ma*- weU Bevse Coffee, CBS ::is Grain Veil Nnr» »:M It Pan I* Be Ifneranl. Philip Slor- rli. CBS a:3* That Brewiter Boy, Quaker Oats. CBS t^v M**re 'and Dctranle, Camel CJ|- aret». CBS ·:?· The Sraiphooette, Lflnjino Watcfa Company tt:0% GrenlBf Newi Roondnp. First Na* tlaaal Bans: (Htllon) 10:20 Dance Time 10:30 Mildred Bailey Show. CBS 11 ^» Newi, CBS ^ ll:Oi'Toronto Callir.j. CBS 11:30 Tommy flicker's Orchestra. "CBS 11:4J Will Back's Orchestra, CBS ll:»» Jdwi, CBS Saturday A. M. G:GO Sign On 6:05 News 6:10 Musical Roundup «:4i Morlnt Ktws »onnju» (DlmbaUO 7:00 Voice ol Temperance 7:15 Tune Time 7:tl Nlwl ":M Keep Time with D»mtf\« ·:! Hpliam Headlines. Balsam Bread, (Dimbalh) 8:50 Marching to Music S:45 Today In Ofaca :N Blkle Broadcast. lUdlo Cbtpel »:!» Nev« DJftst, Jaeel E. Decker and Sen, Ollllifan) · 9:30 Adventure* of Omar, Omar, tne. O:** W a r r e n Sweeney, Newi, Curtis · Candy. CBS 0:05 Let's Preted. Cream of Wheat, CBS 0:30 Bllllc Butkf, Show. SerTtl, inc, CBS 9:45 Theater of Today, ArmitroDE Cork. CBS 1:39 Mystery Melody Game 11:43 Forward March 12:00 SaE;ty Tips 12:05.Today's Markets 3:13 Tbe Old Timers, Oreo Self.Serrice .Drags 15:30 F r o n t P»|e News, Wormhoudl Home Insolation Co. (Mllllcan 12:45 Musical Roundup 1:(W Crand Central Station. Pilbbnrj Mills, CBS 1:25 Boy Scouts 1:39 Report to the Nation, Continental Can Co., CBS 2:00 Land Is Bright, CSS 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 5:00 Qnlncy Ilswe and the N'ews, CBS 5:15 Peoples' Platform. CBS .-.:»:. The World Today, CBS 9:55 Bill Henry, yews. CBS 6:00 News of the Nation, P. G. and E. (Milllfan) 6:15. Sports Camera :30 America in the Air T:M Danny Kaye Show. Fatst Bine Ribbon Beer, CBS 7:30 Soldiers of the Press 7:45 Console Styling -,:Sf Bob Trout and the News, Parker Pens, CBS 8:» Hit Parade, Lucky strikes, CBS »:« Mason City vl. Austin, Basketball Game 10:9*; Evening News Konndgp, V a n c e Mqsio Co. (Dlmoatk) 10:20 Dance Time 10:30 Les Brown's Orchestra. CBS 1I:W News. CBS 11:05 Men of War. CBS 11:30 Hal Mclntyre's Orchestra. CBS 11:43 Les Crojley's Orchestra, CBS 1!;M News, CBS

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