Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 20, 1944 · Page 2
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 20, 1944
Page 2
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ThnrWay. Jah.rtt, M44 CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE -Wehrmacht's history," as result 'of the breakthrough, a United Tress Moscow, dispatch said. Nikolai Tikhonov, writing an the Russian-government newspaper Izvestia, said the liberation of Pskov was imminent. General Meretskov paved the way for the capture of Novgorod with a classic pincers maneuver that carried across railways both north and south of the city and all but encircled it. The G e r m a 'n Trans-ocean agency said the abandonment of Novgorod was ordered "in accordance with the principles of German defense which have b«en followed by. the German .command in the past few months." The Russians had almost "completely covered" the city with massed, artillery, T r a n s-ocean : \!1 . m · Novgorod, a commuziications Ccenter on one of the main supply ·lines to Leningrad, was captured , by the Germans on Aug. 25, 1941 ·· and in the intervening months the enemy built around it one of the , most formidable hedgehog defense lines on the Russian front to : protect the flank of .their Baltic and Gulf of Finland f o r c e s . . . ' . " ' · - . ' · Novgorod's doom was sealed by Russian forces that slashed across · the l railroads .north and/south of the. city Wednesday,.''-leaving the ^ enemy .only a line running due east for reinforcement, or escape * Tbe northern'column blasted a 30 mile gap In fortifications above thejcitjr and, advancing 19 miles captured more than. 80 towns ant villages, including several stations on the railway running north to Leningrad. - · ' . To: the .south, another 1 force Ioroed;the ^northern tip of Lake II- meri and captured Hakorna; 'i 7miles southwest of Novgorod, severing the railroad-running arounc 'the western shore of -the lake t Staray'a Russa, · ' . " WARNED ABOUT "PEACE TALK" , Britons Told Nazis , Spread Propaganda · London, (If) -- Britons, wer "warned Thursday to be on guar against a wave qf insidious peace talk propaganda inspired by th Germans as rumors printed earlie in the week by J'ravda cbntinue to have repercussions in both Lon don and Moscow. "' -The warning, voiced by the Lpn ~dori press, coincided with a simila admonition by the Moscow maga zine "Warand the Working Class, which called for cleansing of th political atmosphere from "poison ous gases"-spread, by" the nazis i; an effort to'split the'allies. The soviet publication declared that, recent Moscow and Teherai conferences had fore-doomed Ger man attempts to sow disunion, bn radded that "the peoples of th ^countries allied with us and their responsible leaders must under stand the efforts being made b nail elements.-" . - i .' . · , The article, appeared on its fac to be an attempt to dispel the im pression created by the~communist organ Pravda,' which on Monday, published a rumor that the 'British had secretly :been discuss-, 'ing possible peace terms with Ger- ·man Foreign Minister Joachim von "Sibbentrop. ' ' * iAlthough the rumor was. denied Immediately by 'the British foreign office, a dispatch from Associated ·Press Correspondent' Eddy Gilmore in_Moscow Wednesday nighty said the i'jrelationship between Russia and her allies--Britain arid the United States--was the biggest single topic of conversation in the soviet capital. "The subject has the whole town jittery," Gilmore wrote. Russian newspapers have informed their readers of the. British denial of the Pravda rumor, but the soviet government has remained silent. · · _ , Britons have been expecting a flurry of peace rumors for months. As long ago as last Thanksgiving Information .Minister Brendan Bracken told the American society in London that German generals had small hopes ot victory on the battlefield and were look- ang to Hitler to save them through ."a litter ol seffarate peace treaties." '·. The Moscow radio,, meanwhile, broadcast early Thursday Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden's statement to-the House.of Commons .Wednesday on Russian-Polish relations, in which he. emphasized that Britain was hopeful of bringing about a friendly settlement between the 2 countries. MAYOR SAW VIOLATION Springfield, III., (/P)--Cab driver Earl Berkey didn't know Mayoi John W. Kapp and Assistant Police Chief Horace Palmer were in the, automobile behind him Berkey was arrested and fined $31.85 on a reckless driving chargi after Palmer said he made an il : legal left turn. I ill- S 1 KANSAS:BARGES HEAD FOR EUROPE--Two invasion barges, built in Kansas, put out into the Missouri river on the first leg of a trip under their own power to a destination for the invasion of Europe. It is the first time the trip has! been attempted in midwinter and was made possible by the release of water from the Ft. Peck dam more than 1,200 miles upstream, a month before. The navigable depth,; brought abouVby a 2-foot rise, was reached at Kansas City. Other barges line the bank, ready to go. . ' · " ' · ' Claim Hitler Mapped '44 Diplomacy B e r n , Switzerland, (U.PJ--The Geneva'newspaper La Siiisse reported Wednesday th'at Adolf Hitler had held an important meeting at Berlin at which lie had drafted plans for German diplomatic activity in 1944. Quoting its Basle correspondent, La Suisse said that a special German courier had been sent to Ankara with special · instructions for Baron Franz von Papen, German ambassador to Turkey, whom the newspaper called "Germany's semi-official representative to Moscow." It was suggested that von Papen had been entrusted with the difficult task of negotiating with the Russians, on the basis of unspecified special offers, in return for Russian^ severance from the western allies. W. C. T. I). HEAD GIVES VIEWS Claims Liquor Interests May Use Needed Wheat Washing ton, ; (/P) -- The president £ the Women's Temperance Union old the senate's special -liquor iri- estigating committee Thursday Claim Hitler Tlans Haven' in Argentina New York, (U.R)-- The New York World-Telegram said Wednesday in a dispatch from Washington that the .U. S. state departmenl has been warned by sources in- has for side Argentina that Hitler "prepared a. future haven" ___ himself in that Soulhi American countryX The dispatch also said that the state department has been informed that the nazis engirieerec the Hamirez revolution iri Argentina and that Germany is lining up other South American countries against the United States. "From behind a wall of censorship, which for months has be clouded developments in Argon Una, comes the warning N that Hit ler has 'prepared, a future haven for himself' in that South Arneri can country," the dispatch said 3 Cases of Alleged 'rice Violations Are lettled by Iowa OPA Des Moines, (/P)--Settlement o cases of alleged violation of pric eilings were announced Thurs ay by R. E. Walters, Des.Moiues istrict office of price administra on director. The C. O. Garrison Supply com any of Lime Springs, accused o elling shelled corn above the cei ng price, made a settlement i 170..22. In barbed wire cases, tl arrnerE 1 Lumber company lontanelle paid $131.36 and Kar :er-Beauman and company o Estherville paid $107.54. AH sue ayments go into the United Stat reasury. * ADVERTISEMENT TOMORROW Economy Efficiency and City- IManaqerform? of Government the world "is hungry '· for but the .-liquor' interests hat read . /ould use wheat as well as.corn" o make alcoholic beverages. Itlrs. Ida B. Wise Smith dis- laimed as "unauthorized" a re- ent press release snecestine the onunittee was" under control of nd inspired by big distilling in- erests. Then she made these barges against the distillery interests: ' . . : That they arp fostering adver- ising to make members 'of the rmed forces "the prey of Xthe iquor interests; That one concern sponsored the ale of egg nog in department tores with a view to luring wom- n to drink,alcohol. . · ". The 71 year old W. C. T. U. resident read rapidly from pub- cations of the liquor and brew- ry trade. Asked by Chairman Van Nuys D., Ind. about a press. release which he said reputedly came rom the W. C. T. U. headquar- ers "insinuating this sub-commit- ee .was under the control of and nspired by the national distillers," Mrs.; Smith replied: "It has always been the policy nd habit of this organization to ive out information it can verify y producinr proof. That press re- ease wt» unauthoriied. We do not ire-judce the action of a cbmmif- ee." · ,'· ; She asserted that the liquor .ui- erests* own publication showed that distillers were hampering' the var effort. "They take a .full-page adver- ise.ment in the newspapers despite the newsprint 'shortage in :he interests of inducing a holiday irom industrial alcohol making in order to make more whisky," she declared. She quoteo: 1 ; liquor publications to the effect' that the industry could sell out a normal, 4-year supply in one year i£ it did not conserve reserves and, stifling a sob as she dabbed a handkerchief to her eyes, she added: "The trouble is that the world is hungry, for bread, bat the liquor interests would use wheat as well as corn." She said she appeared in the hope leads" Benedict Will Leave I. S. G. Teachinjg Post Ames^--Leray D.' Benedict, t associate professor ot industrial 'economics at Iowa State college,'is resigning effective March 1. it was.announced by Dr. H. V. Gaskill, dean of science, Thursday. Mr. Benedict plans to leave Ames soon after March 1 for" the east.' A graduate. ot the University. of Michigan, Mr. · Benedict joined the staff in industrial' economics at Iowa State coUege'in 1925, and has been engaged-in leaching continuously since. An outstanding contribution has been made *y him in the development of courses in investments. In addition to courses in investments, he has taught courses in principles of economics to engineering students. Mr. Benedict has also served as a counselor to students in the junior and senior years in the science division. SPARKS WILL GIVE STATEMENT "Crowded Comma" Is Injected Into Mystery Washtacton, (U.R) -- The phenomenon of the "crowded comma" was injected into the Hopkins letter mystery Thursday as-C. Nelson Sparks, former mayor .of Akron, Ohio, promised a full statement Thursday afternoon on his role in the celebrated. controversy. Sparks, back in the capital for further questioning by the federal grand jury investigating the letter, said he would meet reporters in the senate press gallery where he was expected to reaffirm his belief in the authenticity of^the document linking Harry L. Hopkins, high white white house aide, with the 'political plans of Wendell. L. AVilllde. ' " Hopkins has branded the'letter as a forgery- , · Justice Department Atty. Henry A. Schweinfcaut said he expected to confer with Sparks Thursday, but' did not anticipate resuming grand jury 'hearings until Friday^ when Frank Phillips, Oklahoma oilman and'another key name in the v mystery,. was also scheduled to appear. ( · · Experts of'the federal bueau o£ investigation already were said to have reached the conviction that the Hopkins" letter was written on a typewriter" found in. the outer office of George N. Briggs, ^interior department employe who was suspended by Interior Secretary L. Ickes pending. the ; outcome of a federal grand jury investigation. While there still was nothing to suggest.who operated the machine in' writing the letter, private investigation repealed one outstand- CKESPUZZLEDl BY UTTER ^ ARMY FREIGHTER SINKSr-The army freighter Nevada (above), is shown a ^few minute's before she disappeared fronrthe surface of'the north : Atlantic in December, after battling a violent'storm for 5 days. This picture was.made from the deck of a coast guard cutter, which rescued 29 members of the Nevada's crew. Thirty-five others were lost, including the captain, George P. Turiga oiE Beacon, .N."Yv : . * - . - ' · " ' · . . : . . " ' · " . · ' Hope and Langfdrd Aid "March of Dimes" Drive - New York, (U.PJ-^Bob Hope, who, probably has entertained more nttmbers of our armed forces than any other star, has been appointed chairman of the serviceman's division for the 1944. "March of Dimes" campaign. Frances Langford will serve' with Hope sis vice chairman.! The appointments were announced .by Basil O'Connor, president of-The National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. ' Hope and - Miss Langford will campaign for the- "March of Dimes" from Jan. 14-31, on 'their visits to military camps. Neither, however, will make any solicitation of members of the armed forces. / It is the policy of the National Foundation to take care of all children of servicemen who become afflicted with infantile paralysis. ing similarity in the- typing of both that document and in letter allegedly written by Briggs to Sparks, a* prominent anti-Willkie republican. That similarity was the repeated failure of the writer or writers to introduce a space following comma, resulting in the appearance of "crowded.commas" throughout all the letters. There was every reason to beiieve that this fact would figure in the government's investigation. Meanwhile, another phase of the mystery,: that involving Brigg's whereabouts, was apparently cleared up when Schweinhaut reported that he had "no reason" to believe that the suspended interior department employe was missing as had been indicated by Ickes. First Woman Soldier Joins Non-Goms Club Mather. Field. CaU (U.R) -- The Mather Field NCO club announced it has taken down its "for men only", sign. Henceforth air-WACs will be allowed to join the dub on the same basis as male-non-coms, according to club president T/Sgt. Maurine Krause of Escanaba; Mich: Public relations officials say they believe she is the first'woman soldier in army history to join/an NCO club. Red Cross to Broadcast on Thursday Eve The -weekly Red Cross broadcast, "Service Unlimited" will be heard over KGLO at 7:15 o'clock Thursday evening, . with Jean Strickland speaking on the need for instructors in the home nursing classes of the Cerro Gordo county chapter. The program-will include a dramatic production in which favorites of stage, screen and radio will perform. Tom Slater, noted sports commentator, will interview a 'refu- gee'Irom western, Europe. KRASCHEL IS REAFPOINTED .Omaha, (*)--Nelson G. Kraschel, former governor of Iowa, has been reappoirited genera! agent of the 8th farm "credit district, which directs farm credil administration affairs in Iowa, Nebraska, South Dakota and Wyoming, 2 Buildings in Army Ordnrice Depot at Atlanta Destroyed Atlanta, Ga., (U.R)--Fire of urt determined origin destroyed buildings at the army ordnanc depot 'near here Thursday, an caused damage officially estimate at between 52,000,000 and $2, 500,000. The depot public relations offic announced that an investig'atio was immediately begun on order of Col. R. L. Gaugler, commandin officer. ' i . The buildings destroyed wer the 4th service command ore nance base shop and a warehous Fire departments were sum moned from Atlanta, Hapevill and the adjoining army servic forces depot, it was announces There were no casualties;. The ordnance base depot is a Conley, Ga., several miles from Atlanta. - Buy War Savings Bonds an Stamps from your Globe-Gazett carrier boy. Says Isolationists, iri ; Chicago May Have Part] Washington, (/P)--Interior Secf etary Ickes, an admitted expei n ^detective' story' fiction, "'sail 'hursday he was still, trying: make out what "the affair'of ! [apkins .letter" is all about---bd meanwhile offered the suggest" lat "isolationists, particular!] hat group-organized in Chicago,! might have some sort of connec] ion with the matter. . : · Ickes, a Chicagoan himseif, toll lis preys' conference he was not a| iberty to, discuss.'his test iVednesday before the grand jura which 'is investigating thJ etter, branded by Harry L. Hbp-J tins, its purported signer, -as orgery. The ·· interior secretajjl estified at his own request afteJ he name of one of his coafiden-l ial aides had been associated witlf circulation'Of the letter. The document which has can all the furore was published "One Man--Wendell Willkie," book In which C. Nelson Sparks i Akron, Ohio, raised the chare\ hat irregularities 'figured in Willkie nomination at PhiUdelj phia in 1940. The letter which Sparks.has sid he believed to be authentic, pul lorted to be - on white, house sta ionery .and to have been, signe iy Hopkins, President Roosevelt'jl close friend and adviser. It forejj cast Willkie's nomination by th| republicans against this year. In · the course of a. discussio about the "Hopkins letter affauyf Ickes told his press conference:; "I am beginning to see a ve _ clear effort on the part of isoS lationists, particularly that grouif organized' in Chicago, the repub lican revivalist committee, uhdel the sponsorship of Colonel:-McS Cormick, before which Spark] spoke prior to coming to Washing] ton to appear before. the Jury. ' . ' . . . ' "These people are makinr effort to discredit anyone uhij can possibly be discredited whej believes in international co-oper-! tion after the war. Sparks to be out in front as an agent p that group, working closely with it ':-,. "./: . "Whether-the 'Hopkins letter? is part and parcel of that movement, I don't know. But I think Sparks| is more interested in certain tivities that'have^a bearing on theljffl international situation than he hasivfj in any purely domestic issue." ; 'jam Buy War Savinn Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. D INAH SHORE star of her own variety show wilt celebrate her 5th anniversary as a radio songstress when "The Dinah' Shore Program" with Wally.Brown. .Cornelia Otis Skinner, Roland Young, the Joseph^ Lilley singers and Robert Emmett Dolan's orchestra goes on the air over KGLO-CBSiThursday at 8:30.p. m. Whisky Sales in Iowa State Liquor Stores Showed Slump By DW1GHT McCORMACK , Des Moines, (JP)--Whisky sales at Iowa's 177 state liquor stores declined more than $5,000,000 in the first full year of rationing, the state liquor commission reported Thursday. In the calendar year of 1942 whisky sales totaled $19,168,388.51, compared with a total of, $14,100,749.50 for 1943, a decline of $5,087,- Service Unlimited" to be broadcast 1m] KGLO Thursday at 7:15. p. m. .The stars will be Jose Ferrer, stage audl radio actor, arid Tom Slater, 1 "sports com-f mentatoir. Slater' will interview a. refugee fvoml western Europe who : underwent many* harrowing experiences. She will tell of thei help given her by the,American Red'Crossi on her flight for freedom. -. Jean Strickland, member of the publicity.! committee of the Ce'rrp Gordo~Red Cross chapter, will discuss the need for instructors! of "presenting possible for the committee to follow. ' , . Almost crying again, she said that as a- lover of humanity she could not help being sad "when I know all that is being done to our armed forces to make' them the prey of the liquor interests." Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. 639.01 or 26.44 per cent.. Grand- total sales were $20,882,775.'49 in 1942 and $18,632,912.40 in 1943, a decline of $2,249,863.09 ,or 10.77 per cent. Liquor rationing was inaugurated in November, 1942, with a maximum allowance of 12 fifths or qnarte a month per customer. However, the first clot* rationing started Jan. 1, 1943, with a maximum of 1 quart per weeVper customer. _ Later the amonnt was reduced by restricting e a c h customer to a fifth or a quart every other week. P e r m i t sales in the l a s t 6 motnhs of 1943 total 316,997, compared with 212,077 in the same period of 1942, an increase of 104,920 or 49.47 per cent Duplicates, however, dropped off from 7,541 in the.last half of 1942 to 4,123 in the same period of 1943, a decrease of 3,418 or 45.33 per cent. Gin sales, which have been limited to a fifth or a'quart per customer on non-whisky weeks, when gin- is available, v droppec from $637,615.33 in 1942 to $386,541.97 in 1943, a decline of $251,073.36 or 39.38 per cent. Dae to the scarcity of whisky and Kin. sales af'rnm and brandy skyrocketed. Sales of brand; in IMS totaled Sl,»««.526.27. »n increase of S1,«M,»7».JS or 582.34 per cent Ram sales last year were S816,65S.M, an increase of .or St9.59 per cent. LIBERTY BELL SIGNALS 4TH WAR LOAN --Mayor Bernard Samuel of Philadelphia taps the Liberty Bell en^ shrined in Independence halJ to signal the opening of the nation's 4th \|-ar loan drive. Timing the mayor's strokes with a rubber mallet is WAVE Jean Hempel of Cranston, R. I. · . Total distilled spirits sales were $17,320,032.46 in 1943, a decreas of 52,903,404.67 or 14.36 per cent Wine sales last year zoomed along .with rum and brandy, to a total of $1,277,176.39, which wa $654,778.49 or 105.20 · per cen greater than the previous year. As to gallonage, whisky sale totaled 1,209,43.71 gallons in 1943 a decline of 984,697.41 gallons~o 44.88 per cent from 1942. Gin sales totaled 33,673.57 gallons las year, a decline of 51,971.71 gal Ions' or 60.68 per cent from th previous year. · Sales of brandy amounted t 141,213.61 gallons in 1943, an in crease of 112,695.84 ' gallons o 395.18 per cent. Rum sales wer 56,952.56 gallons last year, a increase of 48,542.25 gallons o 577.18 per cent. Total distilled spirits 'amounte to 1,458,85.43 gallons iri 1143, ecrease of 862,743.87 gallons or 7.16 per cent. Grand total sales vere 1,843,567.88 gallons, a de- rease 'of 732,411.68 gallons or 9.80 per cent. For the month o£ December, 943 sales of distilled spirits mounted to $1,894.159.47, a de- rease o£ 5190,505.85 or 9.14 per ent from the same month the pre- 'ious year. Distilled spirits gallori- ge last month amounted to 151,)42.01 gallons, a decrease of 47,468.41 gallons or 23.91 per cent from December, 1942. Grand total sales for last month vere $2,086,994.65, which was $140,547.60 or' 6.31 per cant less nan for the same month ol 1942 Gallonage'last month totaled 193,20.27, which was 69,116.27 gal- ons or 26.30 per cent less than lecember, 1942. Permit sales last month totalei 32,K» compared with 28,511 in December »f 1912, an increase of 3,549 or 12.45 per cent Duplicate sales lut month dropped to 349 against 1,735 In the same month he previous year, a decrease of 1,488 or 79.U per cent The 177 stores sold $450,315.75 worth of war stamps and bonds last month, compared with $329,883.70 the previous month. Total sales of war stamps anc bonds at the stores last yea amounted to $10,214,282. Of tha total $6,392,464 was in the las 6 months and compared with $1 920,326 in the last 6 months o 1942.'No bonds were sold in th liquor stores the first half of 184! The darkhaired, fresh out of Vanderbilt university, made her professional debut, at the microphone in New York wKh Leo Reisman's orchestra Jan. 20, 1939. The melodic contribution .to the variety revue, featuring Dinah Shore and the Joseph _ for home'nursing classes illey singers,'will consist of 4 songs, "Honey ' . · . ·*· *· .,, m in Love With You," "Besame Mucho," - ATM?? meli of the New York-Philadelphia seclo -- ' ' m,,k..:oi RITM., " « are guests on the KGLO-CBS "Major BowesE Amateurs" program Thursday at 8 p.-m. Origfnat-S ing in New York, the program also features talehteo'j! civilians. - ;*- if if V IVA AMERICA," sparkling new musicalj revue featuring ,the colorful| thentic rhytKms of Latin-American republics,! «-. T ^, T T .^r,»^ C T · ' «T j T n j» ~ makes its debut as a weekly good rieighborl -\ICKHAYMES sings v ';Lady Be Good" as - shQWf brdodcost to 2 continents, on KGLO-1 L' the curtain-raiser of his KGLO-GBS CBS Thursday at 1 :30 p. m. . . - . ' ' . ' j Here's to Romance" broadcast Thursday at | n O ddition to being broadcast over GBS1_ :30 p. m. Other numbers include "My 'First cont r n ental U . S . network, the series will be! ..ove," "In the Gloaming," "T Love You · , . - , « , . - . - . - ·_- . - . - _ _ i W H O ·EL NETWOBS IMI KlIoejeMa TH17BSPAT EVENING 6:45 Kalleibom 10:00 Viet Tunes 7:00 Cotlee Time 10:15 News 1OO Aldrleh FamilylO:t3 Mem. Music 8:00 Blnf Crosby lion sky High 8:30 Bob Bums 11:30 New j 5:00 Abb. * Con1elloll:43 Music; Keni 9:30 March o!Tlm* 12:00 Music FsXIDAT MOBNTSG 9:30 Jerry 8:30 Lcm. Martha 5:43 Happy Al 8:4i News 6:00 Heaven. Home 6:15 Farm Service 6:30 Farm News 6:43 Jerry. Ztlda 7:00 Drelcr 7:15 Tim* to Shine 7:30 News .7:45 Uncte sun »:00 E. D. Webber 1:15 Sotlftellows Lora Lawlon 9:13 Stories 9:30 Kelp Male 9:45 Star Pl'yh's*. 10:00 Road of Life 10:15 Vic.. Sade 10:30 Bravo T'm'w. 10:45 David Harum 11:00 Judy, J«nc If 1 Had You", and "Blow Gabriel Blow.' . . * ' * . . * -»OtJRAGE-aud adventure on the high seas are dramatized in "The First tine," KGLO-CBS' rogram dedicated to heroism of V. S. n»vy men, hursday at 9 p. m. A sen'ice man who participated the action dramatized on the program, appears »fore the microphone. ' * .t * Much Too Much" and ."One Alone." He is ac- ompanied by Ray Bloch's orchestra. · The "Swing Fourteen" choir joins the short-waved to 20 Latin- American countries.! The new series, conceived arid .produced! by the sFTort wave, division, of . CBS,- will qre-tj sent talent, regularly heard over the cadena?j n-chestra in "Allah's Holiday" ami "Take It de Jos Americas (network .of the Americas) ,| l*nct1T " " - /""«*.!. .^^U.!..'-- Q"7 *-*-.«* yi« ^-l^^sln s*£(i\tS*t+ae' Irtli Easy B R. DUNN. Mason City attorney, will be the speaker on the Fortm hour Thursday evening at 6:30 o'clock. He.will discuss the 4th war oan campaign to Mason City. * * * F OREIGN war relief will be the subject dealt with in the Red Cross program Columbia's 97-station chain with affiliatesjn- all of the Latin American republics. ' · " : * . · ' * . * ,, P HIL R: JACOBSON, secretary of the Iowa Hird-l ware association and a member o£ the cora-l mittee for the preservation of good city, goyern-l merit, will speak at 7 p. m. Thursday over KGLO. I He will discuss the city manager f orin of : govern- 1 ment. The talk will -be a paid broadcast KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES · f $ - $ · ' . $ . * " * ,, * 4 Thursday P. M. 4:00 Fun with Dunn. CBS 4:30 Sing Along. CBS 4:4.f American Women. - WriElef Gum. CBS ;. - . · . 5:00 Treasury Star Parade · 5:13 .Job Notes ' · 5:30 Sports Camera 5:«5 Wtrla T**IT. General.Elettrlc, CBS J:M IKeatirtf «f Ihe Kewi. B. F. " rich Company. CBS 6:M NIWI of the Nation. P. G. 6115 Hirrr Junes *n Mi Muiic Maken. CblittrdeKs; CBS 6:30 KGLO Forum · 6:W Hours Ahea'd 6:4? Salute la Independent HerenmnU. Alel and Sep. Inc. ' 7:M Election Speech 7:10 Console Melodies 7:15 Red Cross Program 7i3i Friendly Time. Grain Belt Beer V;t9 MaJ«r B«wei Araatesn, Chrysler Ctr»«r«li»n. CBS «:M DInak Sh«te. Blriluye F»di. CBS 9-M First Line. Wrlflty O*m, CBS 9:3* Here's U Romance. Evenlnr K Paris. CBS 1«:M Evcninr . Ncwn Roundup, Vance Maalc Co. (Patterson) 10:20 Musical -Mcmonc5 10:30 Viva America. CBS ll:« 'e«i. CBS 11:05 The Clcvclandaires. CBS / 11:30 Dick Brocieur's Orchestra, CBS !·::·« Ntw. CB3 l!:nj Silgn df ' · _ · * * - * # * * ' . ; Friday A. M. B:l» .Musical ««nninp. MarkeU 6:IS Momlni . Newi Ro»n««p. Tjden - Fe'edi (rtarreyt ^. 7:»o Hearew Ckrlstlan Hour. Dr.' .Mlch- · - «UorT , ' -:W Kttt Time irltli Dan»n S:1S W«rH New». Masoai CUT M«tc»«nta (Rarreyt 8:5* Today in Osage 9:«· Clear Lake *n the Air 9:11 Tin an* Tmnej, tl*y ··lie Tui- »els »:23 Saiiia of Omar,-Omar Fla«r 9:3* Open D*«r, SUn4ar Brands. CBS 9:15 Baepel*r' CSIHren, Wonder Bnad, CBS ll:t* Newi Dlfnt, Jacob E. Decker and Sons (Harrey) Bible Broad emit. Radio Chapel 10:30 Songs for Today 10:33 Waltz Serenade Glike-Gatelte General 19:45 HofB* T0wn News, (B«rrey 11:M Kate S m i t b Speak*, Fo*d», CBS 11:1S Myaierr MelKy Gaamt 11:3* Bomano of Helen Trent, Axierl. can Rone Frolvcts. CBS ' 11:15 Oar Gal Sandty. American Home Proittt, CBS 12:00 Job Notes 12:03 Today's Markets 12:15 The Old Timers |-::M Front Paee Newi ir-altersonl 12:45 Meet the Band 1:0*. Vourilt Dr. M i l o n e , G e n e r a l Footf; CBS 1:1.1 Joyce Jordan. M. O.. General Foods. CBS 1:3* We L«ve and I.earn. General Foods, CBS . . . . . 1 : « wmt's Cookln'. . . . . ' , : *,. ^:*» Morton Downey's Sonxs. Coca. Cola I 1:1.1 F.liiaoelh Bemii and Ihe Newa/CBS 2:30 Sehool ot llie Air. CBS 3:Ml Broadway 'Matinee. Owen Glax*, 1 CBS . 3:^ Bill Cos'lello and'thf! NWk, CB5 3:30 Mailbas: Requesl Program ».' ~ 4:00 Fun with Dunn. CBS ; 4:30 SInR Along. CBS 4:4$ American Women, Wrifley Gam, I CBS . ·-'.·. S:M Qminey Howe and the News. CBS 1:1! To ro.r Good Hetlln. s«(ih C«., CBS B:30^pcrt^ Camera .1:43 World Today. General Electric. CIU 5:55 Metalm or the News. B. F. Good. rich Company, CBS t _ f:t» News o r . t h e Nation. P. G. * t. I Patterson) 6:15 Dateline. CBS «:3» Friendly Time. Grain Bell Beee 7:0* Kale Smith Hear, General roodi, CBS T:^S Grain Belt News «.:*· Playhnsc, Philip Morris, CBS 8:3* That Brewster Boy, Qaaker Oats, CBS 9;W M»«rc »n* Imr»nle, Camel Cifartti, CBS ,, . , S:3« T h e Sym»1ionrtte. M. P I · » I T » , 1-on nine Watches tn:tW Ereninjr News K*.indnp. Titsl X»- tf«in»I Bznk (mttenon) 10:20 Musical Memories 10:30 Mrs. Miniver. CES ll;0t News. CBS ^ 11:05 Jan Garber'js Orchestra. CBS 11:30 Ray PearJ's OrchesVra, CBS tr!:«l News. CBS · - - - . . 12:03 Slffn OU · . / '. "'. _- . : ''-

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