The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 13, 1944 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 13, 1944

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

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 13, 1944
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

2 ThantoT, Jan. 13, 1M4 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE ' preparation in mid-1940 to June ' 30, 1945 will involve a total of $397,000,000,000--01 which $292,000,000,000 will have been actually spent The cest will represent unspent obligations in the form of conjtracts for future delivery. Describing the period covered by the budret as one Uut will be "crucial In the history of ihe United State* and of mankind," Mr. KooMvelt said late 19« saw UM end of defensive warfare, followed by "ihe period of accressive deployment of our forces." "V ' _ Today, he added, "with pride in the over-all achievements of American management and labor, I can say that we are now fully equipped; with pride in the military leadership o£ the allied forces, I can say .that we are now in a strategic position to make full use of our equipment for decisive blows by land, by sea and by air:" He said January, 1944, marks the beginning ot "offensive warfare," the last phase of the war. , While foreseeing the twin possibilities of an unfavorable turn in military events 01- victory in Europe "earlier than 'assumed," the president.declared the time is at band not only fof wartime readjustments but for preparations ' for. peace.- . / . . · - · - . - , . - · "Demobilization netim ionr before hostilities end," he added in Mttint forth 7 problems he said require a ^positive, not necative" approach to assure the soldier, the 1 worker, tbe biuinessmaa and the farmer "acainet economic chaos. _ These .problems contract termination,-surplus property disposal- industrial reconversion,-" veterans JegisJatipiv.andiSociaLsecurity and international readjustment/ w;ar said, 13 f HAMMER JAP SUPPLY LINES Showdown in Northern New Guinea Looms By MOKRIS LANDSBEKG Associated Press War Editor American and Australian forces hammered at the Japanese and their weakened supply line in the southwest Pacific in steady assaults which foreshadowed a possible showdown light'in jungle- covered northern New Guinea. Shifting of General thur's air arm to new MacAr- forward While we are still expanding " production," the message 'We have ready'terminated more than $12,000,000.000 ot -war contracts; while we are still increasing the size of the armed forces, we have already discharged a million men'and women. If ho=4- ^.. u on one major front before they erid on other fronts large-scale demobilization adjustments will be possible and necessary while we are still fighting a major w*u*." 100 billion dollars for "war acth' 6 ifaes," but Mr. Roosevelt said that in addition to his thin distinction between, "war"-'and "non-war" spending, still another classifica- ^on--"aftermath-ol-war" -- was .. - - - c a t e g o r y he placed three-fourths ot the. $3,750,000,000 ittfm for interest on the national debt, more than half the anticipated 51,252,000,000 outlay for veterans, arid a large portion of the $1,199,000,000 contemplated as tne cost of refunds, primarily excess profits and other war-time emerging. In this g such cosfs'.'MrV *»os«yelt said, the total of "other" Overnmental activities * ka» bases in New Guinea was disclosed in a move to intensify the already-heavy siege laid down on the enemy, and perhaps prepare fo u the next allied offensive. The. Sib atrforce concentrated oii Madanc, key Japanese base on the northeast coast of New Guinea, in whattCould be a "softenint up" operation for early ' troop landings, and' the Japanese' snowed definite indications of their apparent intention to evacuate the Huon peninsula to the south. Oa New Britain,'United States marines broke up a Nipponese attempt to land reinforcements at Cape Gloucester by sinking 2 troop-filled barges in Borgen Bay witli artillery fire. As for'.the American beachhead at Arawae on the southwest, coast, a headquarters spokesman declared "We are still right there and on the job," contrary to the Tokyo radio assertion that it had been recaptured by the Japanese^ In t he Asiatic. theater, a Tokyo broadcast reported -the 2nd allied raid in 2 nights .on Bangkok, capital of Japanese-held Thailand. Australian troops increased the threat of isolating the Japanese on the Huon peninsula as they advanced .another ; 3 miles toward eventual juncture with American units at Saidor. Between Saidor and Sio to the south,' P-T boats sank 9 additional barres. Robert Eunson, Associated Press war correspondent, said in a dispatch from allied airforce" headquarters that v the intensity of bomber attacks "apparently has convinced the Japanese that their hold on northeastern New Guinea is doomed, for they are evacuating troops from the coastal area between Sib and Saidor." ' Eunson said the 5th airforce has abandoned Port Moresby on the south side of the Owen Stanley range as its principal base to move to.the other side of the mountains and closer to the fighting area. Allied bombers^ dropped 59 tons of explosives on\Madang and 69 tons on nearby ATexishafen in new- raids which raised the total tonnage aimed .at that area hi January to more than 1,000. LOST IN JUNGLES OF BOLIVIA-Five American-missionaries of the New Tribes sion have been lost for more than 2 months in the Bolivian months in the Bolivian j u g f e · and 2 other men before thev started ·r_._ n _ f r,, n ;"·"«.'·"ley biaiiea ^^.^. ^ AVC vm,iv« vn.u men.- equipment:., i^ett toriirht- E'ySsgssftgse^^ don Huntei arid David Bacon, both of Saginaw ~~ J ^-^ " ' · TM - - - K not accompany the others. ' maintained since The S2,S53,000,000 estimate for those p u r p o s e s , he added, is Barely half the comparable aota I or $ 0 ,897 ,000,000 expended in 1939. It is $371,000,000 below the '- ' vised estimates fiscal 1 year." · The president included ^ in for the current message requests for immediate appropriations of 517,000 000 000 of which $7,000,000,000 would be *££ war purposes, leaving §53,000.- WW.OOO for war purposes to be appropriated later. He said the aggregate of new appropriations for the year probably would not exceed 570,000,000,000, compared ^^^i^^-^^^PPropriated sa program would come from i to reappropriate unobli- lunds previously allotted. Included in the $53,000,000,000 TM, ^L^S??5. "P«Priations would not.be sprint '"^ fi" 0 ""s atoUnistoStiS ·no petroleum administration for JW. the office of price adminis- Witaon and the office of censor- A brief footnote in the m,in to cooxress such agencii .before s as ° nly the entire U. S combat artholomew , Vet Because of Practical Joker Hollywood, (U.B-^Freddie Bartholomew, no longer a boy movie star but .a disabled soldier, returned to .civilian life Thursday because a practical joker" in 1939 jerked a chair from under him. Bartholomew, whose childhood was darkened by a dispute between an aunt and his parents over his custody after he became a high-salaried movie star, had no plans. "I'm going to try ; to get well and get back in the army," he said. "If I can't make it, I may go back to pictures." The crisp speaking English lad, who soared to fame in a pair of velvet pants, is now 20 and an American citizen. Like thousands of American boys he wanted to fly when he joined the army. He fell on an obstacle course a: the Amarillo army base and finished the job on his back started by the wise'guy who jerked the chair from under him. He spent 7 months of the last/year in the station hospital and still has a brace on his back. - Nazi Persecution Forces 2 to Kill Selves in Camp Omaha, (£)-- Nazi per'secutio has reached into the prisoner o war camp at Concordia, Kans forcing 2 German soldiers, one veteran of Stalingrad, to take thei lives because of their anti-Hitle beliefs, an official army investi gallon disclosed Thursday. The 39 year old Stalincrad vet eran, Kc. Franz Kettner. left sui cide notes pledgtojf loyalty to hi native "free Austria" after slash Ini his' wrists in an American guardhouse where he was placet in protective custody after plead Ing \\-ilh camp officers tha "they're after me.'; the 7th service command announcemnt said.' The other, an unidentified CJer- man captain, charged in-a "kangaroo court-martial" conducted by fellow officers with "making remarks about Hitler" and planning disclosure of an escape plot whU the Germans .were stilLheld byer- SPFIR nn ilf/Or^ tiiTvit-'iil-i*' WirVlTix 'A'-ii.l_ ADDRESSES WAR WORKERS Des Moines, -- Staff Sgt. , . . John P. Coffee of Dubuque who fought with the 34th divisioA Kasserine Fait! Pass and Hill 609 in North Africa, and who wears the, purple heart for a wound which left him with a paralyzed foot, addressed workers at several war plants here Wednesday. RED STAR SUPER STATION «2-3,d Sf. N. E. (4 BfcKk, Eqlt Hanford Hotel) seas, hanged himself . ior German officers kept'\vatch the statement said. "Quarrels between nazis anti-nazis have been frequent in prison camps, sometimes resulting in fights that cause' injury," the command related. "But this is the first time, as far as 7th service command records show, that 2 suicides at the prisoner of war camp have been traced to the continuec fear of persecution wielded by the nazis." The captain "was removed from his quarters by fellow prisoners and taken to another room, where he was left with a piece of rope a bed, a chair, a table and his personal belongings. No pistol being available, the accused captain Had been given a rope to do away with himself in what was described as the traditional German manner for an officer in disgrace " the report declared. tnvextieation of his death, the command reported, led to "rather conclusive evidence . . . of the ex- court-martials- in the prison camp n *f »t which officers were and informed they were found entity of treasonable acts of one kind or another." No German officers or enlisted men attended the ; 'funerals, and other German officers insisted the ca Ptain be buried at the opposite end of the cemetery from the area designated for burial of prisoners the announcement said · ' Batle Kieni in Your Car SPARK PLUGS CLEANED «e Clean Spark Plugs _ Each 3c VULCANIZING \ulcanue Tires _ ?2 . M . S2 . 23 . S2 30 , Tjre YOUR CITY and ·f c ' es '?' osr tnfa st "y. We wilt LUKE B. MiUER, U. S. A. Un-elected Soc. of AjrricuHnr* T. S.: On Your Mart--Gel Set--Let's ( Jan. 21. lM4-Vot* 1 es-and Watch U s Fornier Inspector Testifies on Defects in Liberty Vessels Seattle. (U.K-- Robert P Day former inspector Tor the U. S maritime commission at the Henry J. Kaiser Shipbuilding corpor- ?u'°1 yarcfe ' said Thursday that tne Tramnn committee should be investigating defects in "200 liberty ships, rather than a dozen" Day, testifying at a preliminary committee hearing conducted by Senator Mon C, Wallgren, ( D Wash.) W e d n e s d a y , said the company ignored "repeated warnings 7 about structural defects in liberty ships. '·The Kaiser company made no move to correct causes of fail- uves, but delivered faulty ships to the maritime commission." he said. Day said he showed a yards inspector where the architect's welding plan had not been followed, but was told to "forget it.' r 'J 1 ** them go. Even if they are bad, what do you care," Day said the inspector told him. Representative Wan-en G. IMag- nuson '(D.-Wash.) named 12 ships which allegedly cracked in Alaskan waters. "You should have 200 liberty ships, rather than a dozen on your list," Day said. t the conclusion of Day's testimony, Wallgren announced full- scale hearings by the Committee would be held here in February Rule Against Associated Press By-Law New York. (A)_A special ^3- judge federal coiut Thursday restrained the Associated Press perpetually from observing by-laws which permit members to con-, sider the competitive effect of ah application for 'membership, but declared that the news-gathering co-operative might restrict admission on other grounds. The judgment reduced to-- a formal order the court's opinion of last Oct. 6 in the government's civil anti-trust suit filed Aug.' 28: Either side now has 60 days in which to appeal to the supreme court of the United States and meantime In declaring the j u d g m e n t illegal by-laws MRS DELAY REPATRIATION U. S; Accuses Tokyo of / N o t Expediting Relief By JOHN A. REICHMANN 'Washington, (U.R)-- The Unitec States Thursday accused Japan o delaying ^repatriation, of "lfl,00( captured 'Americans in direct violation of her announced intention to abide by the.Genev.arconventioh on treatment of 'war. prisoners. In a lenj-ihy report 1 on . 'steps taken by this government to obtain-the return of the U; S. nationals, the state department also accused the Japanese of failing- to ** TM* ,, agreement to ex- under' which AP members may take into consideration "the. effect of admission upon the ability of (an) applicant to compete with members" iri\_the same territory and field (morning, evening 'o Sunday),-the court stipulated:. ':'; Nothing herein shall prevent the adoption by the Associated Press of new or amended by-laws which will restrict admission provided that members of the same city and in the same -field an applicant^ publishing a newspaper in the United Slates of America or its territories,,, shal not have.power to impose, or dispense with, any conditions upon his admission and that-the bylaws shall' affirmatively: declare that the effect of admission 'upon the ability of such applicant to compete with members in the same city and 'field' shall not be taken into consideration in passing upon his application." This provision respecting adoption o£ new or. amended by-laws was a counter-proposal submitted by the AP and opposed by government attorneys after the court directed each side to draft a form of judgment in conformity with "ts opinion. · -The wording- of this section was almost identical with the court's opinion, but AP counsel said this and other counter-proposals did not mean that the AP agreed with the opinion or that the proposals represented the position AP might take on an 'appeal. The judgment also declared that jnless the by-laws regarding admission arc amended, the follow- ng are illegal: I. By-laws nnder which the AP withholds its. news report from newspapers owned by persons other than AP members. Z. By-laws which restrict AP members and their employes from unushine local news of spontaneous origin gathered by them o persons other than the AP* and ts members. 3. The exclusive provisions of he news agreement betn-een the Associated Press and the Canadian ess. The AP was given permission to eeK modification or termination C these 3 provisions upon furnish- ng pi-oof that it had amended the y-Iaws concerning admission. Op- ration of the judgment with re- Pect to these 3 restraints was layed pending such appeal. The court dismissed the government's complaint challenging as liegal the AP's acquisition of Vide World Photos, Inc., from the ew York Times. The order was signed by Circuit udges Learned Hand, Augustus v. Hand and Thomas W. Swan. : JOWAN FOUND DEAD Mount Ayr, (.¥)-- The frozen ody of Dave Egjy. 71, wealthy achelor farmer, was found in his ome Wednesday. R i n g g o 1 d ounly Corner E. J. Watson said gly apparently died about Sat- rday of natural causes. TAYT.OR VISITS WIFE Hollywood. (U.R--Lt. (j. g.) Robrt Taylor visited his wife. Barara Stanwyck, here Thursday en-- oulc from the naval flight school t New Orleans to his new post at ic Livcvmorc, Cal., naval air sla- ion. Miss Stanwyck has befn conned to her Home \vith the Ilu , - pedite shipment of- relief supplies to the interned Americans. The announcement said that repatriation o.f persons captured by the Japanese in . the Philippines was an especially difficult problem .because of .Tokyo's stand that Aoierica%t captured o'n American. territory were in a. different status" than :thqse^ taken ^prisoner in Japan/Manchuria, Hong Kong or other non-American areas. "Only after months of negotiations,", .the department said, "did the Japanese government finally indicate . that it would return to the United States a small number of -civilians from ' the Philippine Islands." · The -state department recalled that, although . Japan was not a signatory of the 1929 Geneva convention on the treatment of prisoners of war and civilian internees, she had nevertheless proclaimed her intention to abide by its terrns after Pearl Harbor on a reciprocal basis. The official statement charged that while the United States had established a system of priorities for the e x c h a n g e of prisoners. Japan had refused to arrange repatriation of several whose return had been sought on strictly humanitarian grounds. As for able- bodied prisoners of war, the de-r partment saw little hope for early repatriation because there was no well-founded precedent for obtaining their return during hostilities. : . . The .priorities were said to have been set up for:.!. Those under close arrest; 2. : Interned women and children; 3. The seriously ill: 4. Married men Ion* separated from their families in the United States. The United States still is seeking a 3rd exchange of nationals but is being held up because of Tokyo's insistence for a prior inspection o£- Japanese internment camps in this country by neutral Spanish diplomats. The inspection has · been virtually completed and there have been reports that internees had almost no complaints to make. Asks Hotel to Allow Fawn to Sleep in Bed Boston, (U.R)--An 'unidentified woman about 45 entered a fashionable Back Bay hotel and asked the room clerk for a room with twin beds for herself and a sweater-ctad fawn she was lead- ~ng on a leash. The clerk refused. Buy War Sayings Bonds and Stamps from your GIobe-GaxeUe carrier boy. W H O C£D NETWOBK IM* KilTCJCto i- , THli * SD A1" KaHenborn 10-15 News · N C ,vs. Music Victor}- Tunes FBI ' IDAF MOKNI.VG '- : . f rr ' 8:3 ° Lc TM. Martha ? : .*= H»p W Al 8: « News J: iO Hnven. Home 9:00 Lora Lavvlon 6 : ^ Farm Service B.-13 Slorte 6:30 Farin News a :M Help Mate Star i crr '" Zclll »' ' 7:00 Drcicr .JO:Q1) Ro,d ot Ufc '··'·' Jim* 10 Shine 10:15 VI,-. Sadc 7:30 News lo:So Brave T m'r Harum AIR SUPREMACY BATTLE OPENS Nazi Calls Fight "Defense Rehearsal" , By RICHARD KASISCHKE London, (jp--The flaming battle which a great force of possible 1,200 American bombers and fighters fought over Germany Tuesday 'with the rocket-firing nazi air force was viewed on both sides of the English channel Thursday as a forerunner oTthe mighty struggle for air supremacy expected to accompany a land invasion of western Europe. A dispatch from Stockholm quoted a German military spokesman in Berlin as describinc the 3-bour air battle as a "rehearsal lor the German defense force which will have to meet allied Invasion air fleets." The mighty r a i d , directed against -3 desperately-guarded aircraft assembly plants in t h e h e a r t ot 'the reich, was also l i n k e d to the forthcoming invasion by Gen. Henry 1 H. Arnold, - chief of the U. S,, army' %· air forces. '''.Ware it not f o r continuing attacks against the production c a p a c i t i e s of German aircraft f a c t o ries," he told a - p r e s s conference in ^ ARNOLD Wichita, Kans., "nazi · efforts to double their tighter strength might have succeeded, with the 'result that the difficulties which must be overcome by allied air attacks and also by amphibious landing forces, would be incalculably ·in- creased."His views were generally accepted- here, and the Daily Express' declared the attack "indicates the United States bomber force based in Britain has reached a new strength which may soon equal the RAF's thousand plane (bomber) raids." "Together," the newspaper added, "Ihe 2 most powerful bomber forces in the world have more than broken the hack of the giant task before them--that of completely emasculating Germany." More than. 700 heavy bombers and a likely record fighter escort constituted the American aerial ask force. ·The -attacks, directed against :actories at Oschersleben, Halberstadt and Brunswick (Braunsweig) all within a radius of 120 miles of Berlin, constituted possibly the most ^crippling blow .of the war against the .nazi. air arm. Results were described officially as excellent. In beating their way to and from the objectives and unloading their explosives directly on the.'targets, the .Americans shot down more than 100 the challenging enemy aircraft. . In addition, smashing of the factories means that hundreds o projected German fighters never .will be .manufactured. Genera Arnold said. The London Press was virtually unanimous in hailing it as a michty blow to German air defenses. · -. , . An ,,, 8 ', 11 air /oree communique late Wednesday said the'resound- uig assault cost 84 planes, a record loss.JFifty nine. were flying fortresses and liberators and 5 were fighters. ' · · · - ' TM . . . ' Berlin propaganda outlets Uus morning still were declaring 124 bombers and 12 fighters were shot down, a claim they had put forth even before release of Wednesday's U. S. communique General Arnold declared the assault rocked the Germans "back on their heels" and production at the 3 plants has been wiped out for months, "but we dare not let up," In addition to the 3 aircraft centers, the Americans attacked other targets but the official announcement did not identify them. Swedish reports, however, said one. win* of the American aerial Usk force swunc over the Berlin suburbs without attacking and continued on to other objectives. If true, this was the first time American bombers had been over the .German capital. General Arnold said- American losses were about 5 per 'cent On that, basis, the armada consisted of possibly-1,280 planes-- bombers and fighters .v Although the 64 planes lost exceeded by 2 the-60 bombers and 2 fighters that failed to return from the American, raid on Schwein- fort Oct. 14, the loss in American personnel on Tuesday was slightly less-- a total o£ 535 -men as compared with 602 on the earlier operation. Returning airmen said that ground rocket guns, throwin" up explosives "as big as a house," were used by the nazis as well as LTteir TOr-Jri»f-ffr-lMcr ffnUt...: _ the their rocket-firing fighters desperate effort to turn American formations. At times, as many as 28 nazi aghters wheeled into solid formations to attack single flying fortresses, peeling off and roaring head-on at the big bombers in such desperation that collisions were barely averted. "They threw everything- at. us. even a big 2 eneined job that ooked like a transport," said It. William H. Bartlett, of New Or- eans, La. '· ~ The new ground-fired rockets -nme soaring up at the bomber irmations "looking as big as a house," said another crewman, vitn explosions resembling the iant flak of ack-ack guns. Smoke bursts filled the air.- "IVe never 'sen anything like t during my 15 missions," one lavigator said in describing the 3 lour battle ovei- Oschersleben the home of the No 1 Eocke-Wulf fighter factory. ANACONDA WREi IS CONVICTED 4 Officials diarged With Defective Products) / Providence, H. I., (£)--A federal I ;ury has convicted the Anaconda I AVire-and Cable company and 41 officials of conspiring to'? manu-1 fscture and Deliver defective 'wire I to the army signal corps. ' I ' Judge John P. Hartlgan cbn-J unued the cases for sentence uhtilj next Tuesday and refused the de fendants baU. The 4 men were re manded. to Providence county j; to await sentence. The maximu* penalty is a $1.0,000 fine or years in jail or both: · Those convicted with the : corj poration were: William H, More- B ley, former manager of the Paw-8 tucket plant and now assistant! general manager of the. parent! company in Providence;" JacqbJ Eagleson, manager and former su- ( permtendent at the PawtucketJ plant; Lowell K. Morrow, chief! inspector and chemist at the-plant, I and William Eagleson, brother of J Jacob. -1 The jury's blanket verdict was! returned Wednesday night. Judgef Hartlgan directed that a sixth ai fendant, Robert L. Wright, forme., electrical engineer at the PawJ tucket plant who changed a pi. of innocent to guilty, "also shou... be brought into court for sentenl cmg Tuesday. He has been fr, on 52,000 bail. .· . : The convictions came 2 days le ?°, a y , ear ot li ?e date on whii a federal gi-nnd jury returned i: dictments against the' compau- and officials. The government ai :eged that the conspiracy,occurre " " fo . v - i, 1940 -and Septl Nazis Qrder Increase in Rations for Arms Workers in Poland dio New York, (8)--The Berlin ra. o, m a broadcast directed tj nazi forces in Norway, said Thui's day that an immediate increase it, rations hadJbeen ordered for work-! ers in armament factories and other vital industries.in Poland, v, The broadcast, reported by TJ.--S1 :overnment monitors', 'said : /thaff normal consumers will rec'eivel JO pe r cen t rnore bread and 'flourl 100 per cent more nutritive cohM stituents; 50 per cent;more sugar ind 106 per cent'more jam.'* '· · v SXREASttlNE SESSION' Sioux- City, (/p) --'. Amos Gj prechcr, commander of Mohahan 'ost 4, said Thursday that the- itate Amencan Legion, convention! o be held here late m August wB be a streamlined affair in accord-, -mce with requests of .federal ofJ icials ~ ""d-i * I provide 'Dinah Shore merry Program" over on the KGLO-CBS Thursday at 8:30 p. m., when zot master of mizmanagernent, Wally Brown, becomes a restaurateur, and tries in simple befuddled sentences to reveal the fine points of his cul- ''nary art. Thvusday; -p. m. As the finale to. Thursday's show Dick \nll, offer "It Ain't Necessarily So" fro'n Porgy and, Bess." Ray Bloch's orchestra, and the Swing Fourteen" "choir will highl hght the popular tune "My Heart Tells . Von Zell is the business a ^, tor the Brown enterprise, ond business booms when Dinah takes charge of the entertainment committee. From New York, Cornelia Otis Skinner and Roland .Young do another chapter from the married life of "William and Mary." Dinah sings' "Speak Low," "Tess' Torch Song,' When 1 Grow Too Old to Dream" the Only Girlin the World." * * * TJERpIC conduct of American seamen is drama-l Uzed for KGLO-CBS listeners on "The Firsj the'broadcast overseas action. · a seaman hero -who took nart TM- v and "The Kerry Dance' * * *· guard i/- ri n KGLO war relief will be the subject o| ·Cross program to be- heard on at 7:15 p. m. nates from the trainh,^ statim',. * * * D ONALD DAME, Metropolitan Opera ten- £ em ' r £r?rf£fc SS ' Gn ^ P h i l BQk?r ' the _ or, is Lyn'Murray's jruest on KOJ.O- k TM" n K GLO-CBS master of ceremonies . . . singing personality, = |os, veteran dramatic radio actor, Adelaide and Phil Baker, the · CBS' musical show, "To Your Good Health " -r^f tht ? f populor Sund °y ni 9 ht featureJ Fridav ar K-is r, m «e«""i, Take It or Leave It." . *1 Friday at 5:15 p. m. Dame sings "M'Appari" by Flotow, and Jerberts "Thine Alone." Murray conducts iis orchestra and chorus in "Of Thee I Sing" and "Embraceable You." f"pHE BEST in current popular music will -t be sung by Dick Haymes on "Here's to ^ Baker will interview, in "Take It or Leave, It style, William Gpwer, director'of civilian relief for the American Red Cross in Great Britain. - . ' · ' . The local speaker will, be Mrs. Howard A. O Leary, chairman of the camp-and hospital council for the Cerro Gordo county chapter of the Red Cross " ' ·-. · KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES - * * * . * * * * f t SK * '* * * ' " - * ··* Thursday P. M. 4:00 Fiin. with Dunn. CBS 4::H Sing Along. CBS 4:13 Amerltun \V«mcn.- Wricler dara. CBS 5:00 Jimmy Hilliard's Orchaitra. CBS 3:10 Job Notes 3:30 Sports Camera 3:4:. W«rtd T*]-. Gcncril KlttCtic. CBS :* Mcislni «f tlie Ncw». B. F. G**4- rick C«m M nj. CBS ·M Xtws mt lie N.li.n. P. C. * E. r«tlerMm) 1:13 H.rry 7«mt« m his M«sfc Makers CIiMterflcKs. CBS 6:30 KCLO Forum i:40 Hotu-s Ahead 6:*5 Trtasuiy star Parade 7:00 Melodic Moods "i:15 Red Cro»R Program :3» rnfmiy Tlmi. Grain Bell Beer :w MAjor B«vres Am»tenrs, oryjler C.rpontl.n. CBS D«k Sliere Pr.irmm, Bitire rr.iro r*W. CBS «:·· FiMt U.e. WrI,le T o»n. CBS Here It Konmnee, Evenlnr la Furls, CBS KTtniin Newi K«nil», First x»- ,, .,, "·"·I »«ni (FalUn.i,» 1:20 ATusfcal Memories 0:30 Charley Spivak's Orchestra. CBS :·· .»w«, CBS :0." The Clcvclflndaires. CBS :.TO Dick Brodcur's OrcJic^trn CBS ::«· News. CBS 2:03 Sign off Friday A. M. 00 Musical Roundup. Markets «· Amrrtrtm r*,tlrf Jwnul « Ike Air Xews KoQndup, Tyden 6:15 Marni F««» 7:00 Hebrew Christian Hour. Dr Michelson ~:3B Keep Time With Uamon* MS W.rH Ntw,. M. C. Merchant; l:3H T«*aT In Ouie !:»· Clear La«e On Ihf Air »:- Ti»« ant T.nes, Tidy BoBse Prod- ·«3 :·!·-» Sangi of Omar. Omar Floor 9:M 0»en Doar. Slaattrf Brar.49, Inc., 9:«s rUcbel.r-j ckildrtn. W.nder Bread, list* News Diccsl, Jic»» E. Dtcktr aid 1W Voca" v'rtvUr^ ""*'* Ck " 1 '* 1 1J:« Horm- Town News. Globc-Gai«le CVS S»«*». 3«»eral F«*d. H I M Mr»ur- sieiwiy cane It: * «»mar.ce or Bcten Trent, A»«rtc»i 11:U o»r Gal S.ndaj. American B,me TrUmtti, CBS 12:00 Job Notes 12:05 Today's Markets 11:13 The Old Timers lt:M Fr»nt Fare N«w5 (Patlenan) 1K43 Meet the Band I: "* rn" n * nr ' -* * Il '* ne * Jentral F«od«, ' : l ' c°B Ce **'*·"· "· "·· General Fi»di, l:3 " CBS''"" *"' L **TM- °««TM' *,*.. XV * 1:15 What's Cookin', ·i:t*o M«rtan Dawney's Sonz* Ceea'c* 2:1.1 Eli.al.eth Hen,,, ,,,« ,,,» New * CB 5:.W Sch..I ., the Air «( tbe A««riea CBS : Z'-y. Mailbag Request Projrarn" 4:00 Fun with Dunn CBS }:30 Jan Masaryk Speaks. CBS t:ti Ajp.tica, «-.««,,, Wrljlej CBS ?;" ?."v. r . tH ci:. e d i Se 1Ii ,h e ssa CBS' ' "»·'" S:30 Sports Camera ·! : fj y« r 'd T«d»r. Central Electric. -:i, Meanl[ of the New., B. F. G Hc» Company. CBS Glas G.m CB C. · :1S Dateline, CBS CBS - ... . ..^.i., t , Phiu, jj«rMi, CB» »:«» That .Brew,,., B«y, ^'.Ur'o., 3:5 ntTM s"* Dllri7 ' 1 '. Camels. CBS it «. '· "'« in « wStcVe's '' "' P '"' r »:«« Ereninj N ewr »,,,,, V«nc« t · '»:W M :n« Ne Miniver. CBS CBS . n-TMi"" Cher's Orche.«lr,. CBS !*S St.r.SS' ° rdl «'TM. CBS 12:03 Sim 0«

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page