The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 27, 1944 · Page 2
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January 27, 1944

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

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Thursday, January 27, 1944
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2 Thursday, Jan. 27, 1911' MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE' cut'Is one of the more important northward communications of Cassino. To 'the south the British consolidated their recent gains over the Garigliano. To the north Canadian artillery of the British 8th army shelled enemy supply columns near the Adriatic coast, and Indian infantry threw back 2 small scale German attacks near Orsogna. Heavy traffic v.'as observed in the German-held area between the S 2 allied fronts, and a race 'clearly was on to build up the Nettuno bridgehead to meet an expected crisis. Thursday's, communique said American and British forces there had Tbeen "further reinforced. The bridgehead has been improved by limited advances." Dispatches from the scene said the waters off the beachhead were still black with allied ships and landing craft, protected by barrage balloons, a thick canopj of anti-aircraft fire from which ship and shore, and patrols of allied fighters' buzzing in the clouds. The 3 enemy planes shot down Wednesday were from an enemy formation which attack British and American warships off Formia under the command of Hear Admiral Frank Lowry. Admiral Sir John Cunningham, allied naval, commander-in-chief in the Mediterranean, sent a message congratulating Lowry and his .men, and declaring **novv that the army has been safely established ashore our task is to keep it supplied. «This I am sure will ·be accomplished with the same success as the first stage o£ the invasion." ' . Besides hittingr communications and gun positions' at Cistern a and bottlenecks at Ceccano east of Littoria, and Itri, north of Gaeta, allied light bombers struck at Frosinoue and a bridge' near Atina. Two planes were lost in the operations. 1 American A-36 invaders stratec a column of 50 horsedrawn artillery and vehicles moving wcs from PontecorvC), northeast o Cassino. RAF spitfires, carrying on thei share of the Balkan war, attacked 2 E-boats near Corfu off the Greek coast. American spitfires shot up" a train at Imperia, near the French- Italian frontier, and RAF mos- quitos on intruder patrol blew up another train between Rome and Florence. The Popoll road junction on the 8th army front was attacked by Australian kitty- hawks. 4 Japanese Ships Sunk or Damaged by American Planes By MORRIE LANDSBERG Associated Press War Editor American bombers have sunk or damaged 14 Japanese ships, rang- ng from a minesweeper to a big freighter, in new assaults on the nemy's long^ supply line to its war bases in the Pacific, allied re- iorts said Thursday. The vessels were hit by navy and marine flyers in the third NAVY PILOT TAKES DIP^-Lt. (jg) Julius R. Brownstein of Chicago took an .unwelcome ( dip in the north Atlantic while attempting to take off from the deck of an aircraft carrier shown in these pictures brought home by the flyer. (1) The plane spins sharply to the right as the carrier 10 Are Arrested on Charges of Operating 5 State White Slave Ring 'St. Paul, Minn., (U.R)-^Six men and 4 women, all Negroes, accused of operating a 5-state white slave ring with headquarters in 'Duluth, Minn., and Superior, · Wis., .were held by federal bureau of investigation agents Thursday oh charges of violating trie Mann act. The Negroes were arrested Wednesday in 4 raids in Duluth and Superior that smashed the ring which "supplied prostitutes to cities in Minnesota, the Dakotas, Wisconsin and Michigan," M. B. Rhodes, special FBI agent, said. Six men and 3 women were held at Duluth and one woman was held at'Superior, Rhodes said. He ^aid they included Willy Forman, 931 Garfield ave., Milwaukee, \Vis.: John Durr, Clifford Moore and Gene Hill, addresses unknown; Joe and Bea Roger's. 8 E. 4th St., Duluth; Lee Wiley, 111 98th St.. W., Duluth, and Ann Miller, arrested as a "common prostitute." Mrs. Andrew J. Anderson, alias Indian Sadie. 50, Duluth, also was arrested on the Mann act charge, Hhodes said. Rhodes named Fargo, N. Dak.. Green Bay and Hurley. Wis., and Bessemer and Ironwood, Mich., as towns in which.the ring was "particularly active." First Army Nurses Arrive in Jungles of Northern Burma In The Northern Burma Jungle. Jan. 20--(Delayed) -- Something new but definitely nice has been added lo the northern Burma jungle. It is a bevy ot army nurse; the first in Burma. Members of the "foreign legion" field hospital, they arrived wearing unflattering fatigue uniforms, but they'looked mighty good to Americans, some of ' whom hadn't seen a white woman in G months. The honor of being the first 2 American nurses in Burma wen to Lt. Ruth Walters. Columbus Ohio, chief nurse, and 2nd Lt Mary Riney, Louisville, Ky. They arrived a few days ago to arrange accommodations and then returnee to lead 12 others back, into this jungle. The "Foreign Legion'' field hospital is commanded by Lt. Col Frank Hanlon, Wilkes Barrc, Pa and derived its nickname fron the fact that so many of its mem bcrs were born outside the Unite States. There is one American Indian ii the. oulfit--Sgt. Marion Alkcr o Winnebago, Nebr. BEEF, LAMB POINTS BOOSTED 1 to 2 Point Increases Announced for February {Table on Page 10) Washington. IfPl--One to 2-point ikes in the February ration point allies on most"cuts.of beef, lamb nd veal were announced by the 'fice of price administration TJiursda'y. . More brown stamps will be re- uired also for all types of cheese nd the values on pork loin cuts ill be one point higher next luonth. The ration cost of all other ork cuts wilt remain unchanged. Butter continues at 16 points a ound but there will be slightly lore available, OPA said. Lard nines are advanced one point to points a pound. ' The_ new schedule, effective unday. Jan. 30,-calls for 2-point ncreases on beef steak cuts, with evised values ranging from 8 to 2 points a pound. Most other beef uts, including; roasts and stews, et a one-point boost. ; For veal, lamb' and mutton cuts, ne or 2-point increases are fairly eneral. Cheddar cheese goes from 10 to 2 points a pound, in the n e w ible and cream cheese is raised rom 8 to 10 points. Swiss, mun- er, bleu and other similar leeses are up 4 points to a total f 12. With the exception of/ oysters hich continue at present levels, 11 canned fish is given a 4-point eduction, being listed at 12 points pound as compared with the irevious 16. Among canned meats, dried beef s raised 2 points to 16 a pound. vliile 2-point cuts are ordered or canned pork sausage, beef ongiie and Vienna sausage. Sliced dried beef in bulk gets 15-point value, up 2 points a ound. Explaining the boosts in meat 'OinL values, OPA said the total etail supply for ITebruary is estimated at 1,400,000,000 pounds, vhile the January total was ap- iroximately 1,600,000,000 pounds. Of the amount available for next month, pork constitutes about half he total, at around 750,000,OOC sounds, the agency said. "I want to stress the point," said 'rice A d m i n i s t r a t o r Chester Jowles, "(hat we are making sure hat there are enough ration loints to buy up all the meat available to civilians in February "We" -would rather take the chance of having loo many ration joints in the hands of housewives vhich may cause possible local shortages of some kinds of meat :han to have any waste because of nsufficient points." Pork loin cuts--such as roasts center and end chops and tender- oin--were raised a point, OPA explained, because these choice terns arc becoming relatively ;carcc in some parts of the county. Excessive consumer demand caused the hike of cheese values, OPA said. Gets Cookies for Christmas-Year Late Chicago, (if)--Cpl. B'rank E Burnham received h i s mother' cookies in the south Pacific i time for Christmas--but 1 yea late. She had baked them in No vcmber, 1942. His mother, Mrs Christian Rehbein, has mailed an other batch to the marine. "I hop he gets them by the time the wa is over," she says. pitches in the heavy sea. (2) Plane falls off side of deck. (3) It hits the water. (4) He inflates his "Mae West" life belt and prepares to swim away. (5) After swallowing considerable gasoline, oil and water, he waits to be picked up by a nearby destroyer. Buy Bonds Now Is Plea to Farmers Sales of $457,235 in war bonds during the first 5 days of the 4th war loan drive in Cerro Gordo punty were reported late Wednesday by Clarence A. Knutson, ^lear Lake, the county war fi-, nance committee chairman. The chairman declared, however, that less than $100,000 o£ the mrchases had been made by "armers and expressed his regret hat the voluntary campaign was not progressing according to expectations. He appealed to farmers of the county to go to their nearest bank or issuing agency and buy their bonds this week so hat it would not be necessary for committees to call on them next veek. "If you cannot actually buy the lends this week," he suggested, 'tell your banker what you will uy later in the drive but before ?eb. 15. Please do this now, this week, so that it will not be necessary for your neighbors to use their time, gasoline and rubber to The committees will, not sell any bonds, Mr. Knutson pointed out, and it will be necessary for !armers to make the trip to town to get the bonds in any event. No breakdown of the purchases jy towns or townships is yet available, the chairman said, al- :hough he did report s a l e s of $311,250 by Mason City issuing agencies during the first 5 days of ;he drive. These sales included $162,475.50 w o r t h ot series E bonds, he said. The purchases were not all made by Mason 'Cify residents, however, he warned. Morrell Reports Net Decrease m Earnings Despite Record Sales Chicago, (£»)--Net income . of $1,447,924, equal to $3.62 a capital share, was reported Wednesday by John Morrell and company, Ottumwa, Iowa, meat packing firm, for the fiscal year ended Oct. 31, 1943. Net income in the preceding fiscal year was $1,547,950, equal to $3.97 a share. T. Henry Foster, president, told stockholders that "substantial losses were sustained by the pork and beef departments due to the fact that during the greater part of the year the prices paid tor hogs and cattle exceeded the relative Veiling prices of the meat and by-products from the animals." Sales in the 1943 fiscal year were the largest in the company's history, amounting to 5200,420,534 against $188,038,175 in the preceding year. The increase reflected higher prices as tonnage shipped in 1943 was 860,997,843 pounds compared with 9lo,682,- 680 pounds in 1942. STATES' RIGHTS ARE STRESSED Millikin Warns Against Usiuption by U. S. Washington, (JP--Senator Millikin (R.-Colo.), told .the senate Thursday that if congress overrides the states' constitutional rights to prescribe the method ot electing presidential electors, it would be acting as "a revolutionary usurper." Challenging the contention of supporters of'the administration's service vote bill that congress has war-time powers to set aside the states' authority over elections, the Coloradoan asserted that if that were true, "congress could depose the president by legislative action," and could'also abolish elections and do away with the supreme court. --· "The conclusion is inescapable," Millikin said, "that when congress overrides the constitutional rights granted to the states in regard to elections, it is acting as a voluntary usurper." Milliian took- the lloor in the 4th · day of debate on a measure indorsed by President Roosevelt which would establish a federal war ballot on which members of the armed forces at home and abroad could vote for president, vice president, senator and con- gressjnan by writing in the name of the candidate or merely designating his party choice. Millikin's attack on the measure followed an assertion by Senator Capper (R.-Kans.), that he was growing "suspicious" of what he described as administration attempts to use the war emergency "for the purpose of centralizing control of the American people in Washington." "These soldiers are citizens," Capper declared. "It is no favor to them to take from the citizen any of his rights and transfer those rights into power for government, even thoi done in the name of justice for the soldiers." Curtifi Warns Strikers in Australia They Will Be Fined, Imprisoned Melbourne, Australia, (/P) -Prime Minister John Curtin gav strikers in various industries final warning Wednesday 'tha they would be fined and im prisoned if the walkouts are no stopped. Calling the situation "lawlessness, naked and unashamed," Curtain said the people "should no longer tolerate" his government if it failed 'to enforce the law against strikers. Twenty-one mines in New South Wales are idle as a result of disputes over methods of taxation arid protests against meat rationing. Sydney bus and tram traffic was stopped by a one-day protest against working conditions. Red Oak Farmer Is Found Dead in Car ' Red Oak, (JP)--A coroner's inquest will be held into the death of Rudolph Nelson, 37, Red Oak farmer whose body. \vas found in his car parked 'in front of the Hill Top place. Red Oak, Wednesday. An autopsy Wednesday disclosed his death resulted from a hemorrhage of the brain. A bachelor, he was injured Tuesday evening when he fell down several steps in leaving the Hill Top place, but witnesses said he was able" to get into his car. nd heaviest blow this month at*- hipping in the port of Rabaul, ivptal base for the shrinking Nipponese territory in the south- vest Pacific. The Japanese lost 4 planes in an unsuccessful de- ense of their vulnerable New iritain harbor. A small freighter \v»s destroyed n another allied air'raid on the Admiralty Islands, northwest of Babul, In the far east, 14th U. S. rforce Mitchell. bombers sank wo 1200-ton freighters and a minesweeper off the East China oast. . . The latest strike at Kabul rought the enemy's.,cost of main- aining that base to at least 26 ihips sunk or damaged and more han 350 planes- destroyed during Tanuary. First reports from General MacArthur's headquarters on the raid iast Monday assessed the shipping losses as 5 cargo vessels and a tanker sun and 2 cargo ships and a tanker beached. Dispatches from New Georgia in the Solomons, site of the raiders' bases, said, however, thai navy torpedo bombers alone had sunk or-badly damaged 5 cargo ships at RabauJ's Simpson harbor including 1 vessel described as 8,000 to 10,000 tons. Marine pilots accounted for 4 ships in adjoining Keravia bay and set a tanker afire In contrast with recent statements by allied pilots that the Japanese still had their "first team" at Rabaul, Associated Press War Correspondent Vern Haugland quoted flyers returning from the attack Monday as saying "th Jap pilots today were flying like a bunch of high school kids." On the ground, American in vasion forces at Arawe on thi southwest coast of New Britain found no sign of the Japanes when patrols extended far beyoni the beach perimeter. Fighter planes kept up thestraf ing attacks on enemy soldier trapped between American an Australian troops southeast o Japanese held Madang, eventua goal of the present allied, offensiv in northern New Guinea. Both bombers and fighter pounded Japanese positions in th New Guinea coastal sector hinge to Madang and Wewak, farthe north. Allied troops made progress i 3 fronts of fighting in Burma separate drives directed at th apanese port of Akyab on the layu peninsula; .at Chindwin ver communications in the Chin ills sector, and at clearing the ukawng valley in the northern ungrles. Chinese soldiers are buttling the apanese in the Hukawng valley n the allied effort to extend the edo road to the old Burma road nto China. In a frontline dispatch ated- Jan. 22, Associated Press far Correspondent T h o b u r n i r iant said the fall of enemy trongpoint of Taiphaga was im- mhent. The British war office disclosed le sinking last Nov. 29 of a Japa- iese transport carrying British irisoners of war from Java. Cir- umstances of the sinking were ot given by the Japanese in for- varding a list of victims. WOMAN SHOT ATELKADER Man, 44, Is Held as Investigation Is Made Elkader. (!?)--Deputy Sheriff O C. Esslinger said Thursday tha Dewey Hensel, 44, was being hek in connection with the shootin; of Mrs. Frank Havelick, 31. The officer said'Mrs. Havelick was wounded in the back of th head when a shotgun blast wa fired through a window 1 whil she sat in her home near Monon talking with Hensel's brother Art Mrs. Havelick was reported t be recovering. No charges have been file against Hensel, Esslinger said. Wants to Keep Public Away From Prisoners Bridgeport, Comu, (iP)--Sheri Edward A. Platt has asked au thorization to build a fenc topped with barbed wire aroun the Fairfield county jail--but ru to keep the prisoners in. I- wants to keep out the publi which has been known to sli hacksaws and "occasionally little liquor" through first floi windows. CRAWLED ALONI RED HOT DECK lowan Dragged CrusheJ Ankle, Broken Leg ' Charleston, S. Car., (/P)--Harr.J . Craig, .navy machinist's mafl irst class from Rembrandt, lowil old Thursday of crawling alQii| red-hot steel deck, dragging j rushed ankle and twice-broke eg, while his ship sank in Mediterranean during a landing peration. Fulled through a hatch to safe-) y, just before, the. U.. S.. s'ausel went down, Craig w irousht here for hospitalization iter evacuating from the war; one. "I ,was in the mess hall whenl t happened, and I don't remem- jer everything, but the deck vas standing on suddenly opene up behind me with a deafeni last from oelow, and sort elescoped ray leg. "Then there was heat, and J vas lying on the deck, and it w red hot and I knew I was bur ng. I tried to drag myself acre oward a door. I remember ti; ng to turn the wheel on door to open it, and how my fid sizzled and sloughed off my had on the bright red steel. 'Then somebody opened tH door from outside, aud I w| lauled out, and that's about I remember. "No,. it didn't hurt. It didrj Hurt a bit, except my leg. I gu the shock' of it kept me frol feeling it--that's what the docloi told me. But I've never felt ar| pain from the burns." Craig came out of the hatch i half-cooked man, with first, seel ond and third-degree burns ovd 48 per cent of his body. But li isn't discouraged. He's heard J the plastic surgery "miraclesj which surgeons are performing the naval hospital here, and hel cheerfully waiting for his. I He is 35, the son of Mrs. Coil Craig o£ Rembrandt. His wife. Ul former Helen Schluntz, also rd sides there. Before joining trl navy Oct. 15, 1942, he was errl ployed as a machinist by a' Dt Moines firm making aircraJj parts. MUCH MALNUTRITION Des Moines. (fP) -- The Del Moines health center reported Thursday that 82 per cent of thl 1.190 children examined durinl 1943 suffered from malnutrition and related disorders brought OM by "an unbalanced diet, ipsuffil cient rest and emotional disturb^ nnces. D GOP Representative Struck by Street Car 'Washington, (if) -- Representative Charles L. Gifford, 73 year old Massachusetts republican, was in critical condition Thursday after being struck by a street car. Emergency hospital aides said he had a possible skull fracture. The . congressman was approaching his the central home early Wednesday night when mgh it be he was stvucfc by tho car wh j !e INAH SHORE will find her program turned into a combination "Cook's Tour" and song-fest when Wally Brown explains his positron as chef for his uncle's night club during the "Dinah Shore Broadcast" for Thursday over KGLO-CBS at 8:30 p. m. Dinah Shore will wade through the culinary department to give her listeners a special arrangement of "Can't You Hear Me Calling Caroline?" accompanied by the Joseph Lilley singers. Dinah also wilt sing "Isle of Capri," and "I Couldn't Sleep a Wink Lost Night." He charged the pending bill attempted to bypass the constitutional guarantees of local control of elections. · ' Sheriff Finds "Stolen" Hogs on Farm of Owner Hampton--About 2 weeks ago R. A. Sanders and son Ferdinand reported to Sheriff Charles Nolle ·SO hogs valued at from one of their the theft of about S4.000 farms 1'i miles west ot Chapin, where they keep a hired man. The hogs raised on this farm were a cross between Hampshire and Berkshire, and had been recently oiled with crank-case oil. On their home farm they raise straight Hampshire hogs. These were not oiled- After 2 weeks of work and questioning many individuals, Sheriff Nolle, with the aid of 2 F. B. I. detectives, succeeded in locating and identifying the 40 hogs on the Sanders home farm 2 miles west of Chapin. These hogs were covered with theft insurance. Neither the owner nor the officers have been able to figure oul how llic hogs got from one farm to the other. Body of Minnesotan, Who Crashed Through Ice, Is Recovered Fairbault. Minn., OJ.R--The body of Russ.cH Swanson, S3, was recovered Wednesday night from Lake Wazaka. 9 miles northwest of here, where he and a companion drowned Monday when their car broke through the ice. His companion was Lowell Quist. 19. whose body was recovered Tuesday. Swanson's body was found wedged between Ihe seat and the steering gear of Ihe automobile. The car was owned by young Quist's father. Girl, 13, Who Came to U.S. 3 Years Ago/ Will Return to England Newton. 1/Pj--A 13 year old English girl who came to the United States 3 years ago with a furry teddy bear as her only traveling companion, is preparing to make the journey back home, and "Sonny Boy," the bear, will accompany her again. The girl, Cherry La veil, was sent by her parents to New York to live with friends and escape the bombings of her homeland. For the last 17 months she has Jived in · Newton with Dr. and Mrs. James W. Bean. Dr. Bean is pastor of the First Presbyterian church. Cherry's parents live at Box- moor, 20 miles from London and made arrangements for her return when they felt that conditions warranted it. crossing a street. Bojangles Robinson, 65, Weds Girl, 23 Columbus, Ohio, (fP)--Bill (Bo- jangles) Robinson, C5 year old Negro screen and stage dancing star, was married Thursday to Miss Elaine'-Plaines, 23 year o!d entertainer. The marriage ceremony was performed at the home of Dr. Lloyd L. Jones, a friend of Hobinson, by the Rev. H. N. Robinson, pastor of St. Paul's A. M. E. church. Mayor James Rhodes attended the wedding at which the bride was highly ncrv- Cornelia Otis Skinner and Roland Young will bring another chapter of "William and Mary" to the Dinah Shore program and will prove that most of the things that happen to them can happen to anybody. * * * H EROISM of V. S. navy men engaged in action in many parts of the globe, is dramatized on KGLO-CBS' "The First Line" program Thursday at 9 p. m. Climax of the program is the appearance of a naval hero before the microphone. * i W AYNE MACK and his .CBS late evening listeners G. I.'s Prefer Betty Blytheville. Ark., (U.P.)--Betty, you're a mighty popular girl with the soldiers at the army airbase here. Postal clerks say that "both in 1942 and '43, more soldiers have sent packages and cards to girls named 'Belly' than lo girls ot any other name." f Bishop Magee Thinks All Nations Should Have Voice in Peace Lexington, Ky., IrP)--All nations should'have n voice in maintaining peace atler the war, Bishop .1. Ralph Magce of Des ftloinos told the central JCcntucky Methodist conference. "We believe that all nations, not just allied nations, must eventually sit down and collaborate Cor peace," he said. At Pittsburgh, post-war world co-operation was urged by Dr. C. Clifford Bacon, pastor of the First Methodist church, Des Moines, who addressed a "crusade for a new world order" rally. "The collaborating allies when victorious must prepare the way at once for a co-operative world organization," Dr. Bacon said. "Good Samaritans" Take Wallet, $169 Los Angeles, (IP)--R a 1 p h A. Henderson slipped on an orange peel in a street car and fell. Two men helped him to his feet. At a receiving hospital, he told police the men evidently also helped themselves. Missing was his wallet containing S189. D ICK HAYMES sings "Why?" to start, of J the KGLO-CBS "Here's to Romance] program Thursday at 9:30 p. m. Later, he sings "I Love You," "Deefl Night," "Our Waltz" and "Poinciana," acl companied by Ray Bloch's orchestra. Thl "Swing Fourteen Choir" joins the orchestra i n ' performing "Pagan Love Song" -am] "People Will Say We're in Love." *- * * TALENTED MEN OF THE U. S. MATUIS 1 CORPS AIR STATION AT CHERRY POIN'I N. CAR.. ARE GUESTS ON "MAJOR BOWIl AMATEURS" PROGRAM THURSDAY AT 8 P. l| ·jr -Jr -jr "·OLOOD DONOR" is the title o£ the Red Cro ·*J sponsored program to be heard on KGIjj Thursda}- at 7:15 p. m. ? At the conclusion o£ a skit featuring well kno\0 radio actors, Red Barber of sports aimouncii; fame will interview a U. S. sailor. During the interrogation the sailor will how an immediate transfusion of blood plasni after he was wounded in action in the south P;f cilic saved his life. i Mrs. Thelma Rav.% executive secretary of t l j Cerro Gordo county chapter o£ the Red Crot[ will be the local speaker. She will discuss the " situation in regards blood donations. * * * merry crew offer KGLO- TV/TARIAN INCLAN, vivacious young Cubol mers a variety of comedy -*·"-*- singer, lends a Caribbean melodic toucl and music on "The Clevelandaires" program Thurs- to KGLO-CBS' good neighbor program, "Viv 1 day at 11:05 p. m. Reg Merridew sings, and Wai- berg Brown's orchestra supplies sophisticated swing. if * * T ENOR JAN PEERCE, of the Metropolitan Opera, is Lyn Murray's guest on his KGLO-CBS musical show, "To Your Good Health," Friday at 5:15 p. m . ' Peerce sings 'Vesti la Giubba' from Leoncavallo's "Pagliacci." Murray conducts his chorus and orchestra in Gershwin's "Son," Green's "Body and Soul" and Raye's "The Sunshine of Your Smile." America," when that new and colorful American revue is presented for listeners the United States and .20 southern republic Thursday at !0:30 p. m. Eighteen-year-old SenOrita Inclan, wh] arrived in New York from her native Havand 4 months ago, is currently delighting devotee.! of tropical rhythms in one of Gotham's lead! ing night clubs. Her vocal offerings on "Viva America" include 2 contrasting Cuban numj bers, the lively "Para Vigo Me Voy" (Say Si Si") and the sentimental bolero "Acercatc Mas." KGLO-CBS DAILY PROGRAM SCHEDULES * * * * * : ! = * * * * * * * :£: £ :jc =;; If J£ Thursday P. M. 8TH IN SERVICE Fort DCS Moines, (/P) -- WAC Pvt. Vera F. Grimm of Ctesco is the 8th member of her family to enter military service. W H O EI SET\VOKK ID10 KUnejcIti T H U R S D A Y EVKNIXC; 6:4o Kattenborn IO:l- New 7:00 Coffee Time 10;4i Mem. Music 7:30 Aldrich Family 11:00 Xc\vs. Music 8:00 Music Hall 11:15 Music 3:30 Bob Burns 11:30 News 9:00 Abb., Costcllo 11:45 Music. News 9:30 Mch. of Time 12:00 Music 10:00 Vic. Tunes FRTDAt HORNING 5:30 Jerry 8:3T Lem, Martha 5:45 Happy A! 6:00 Heaven, Homi 6:15 Farm Service 6:30 Farm News 6:43 Jerry. Zcida 7:00 Drcier 7:15 Time to Shine 7:30 New. 1 ! 7:4.1 Uncle Stan 8:45 News 9:00 Lara Lawton 9:13 Stories 9:30 Help Mate 9:45 StarPMyh'sc. 10:00 Road of Life 10:13 Vic. Sadc 11:30 Brave T'in'w. 10:4:1 David Hsrnm RirtO F,. D. Webber 11:00 Judy. '^r Mi ° 4:00 Fun with Dunn. CBS 4:30 Springboard for Invasion. CBS 4:45 American Women, Wrijley Gnm, CBS 5:00 Jimmy Hill Sard's Orchestra. CBS 3:13 Job Notes 5:3D Sports Camera -·.;|-, World Today. Central Electric. CBS 5:5."! Meaning of the News, B. F. Good* rich Company, CBS fi:00 News of the Nation. P. G. * K- G:!J Harry James and hi* M u s i c M a k e r ) , ChctertteldA. CBS 5:30 KGLO Forum 6:40 Hours Ahead 6:45 Treasury Star Parade 7:00 Melodic Atoods 7:13 Red Cross Program 7:r« Friendly Time. Grain Belt Beer 8:00 Major Bon-cs Amateurs. Chrysler Corporation, CBS ft:.10 Dinah Shore. Birdseye Foods, CBS 9:00 First Line, Wrljrley Gnm. CBS 9:30 Here's to Romance. Evening In Paris. CBS 10:06 Evening News Koundnp, First National Bank (Patterson) 10:20 frank Sinatra, March ot Dimes 10:30 Vive America, CBS 11:0* News. CBS 11:03 The Clevelandalres. CBS 11:30 Dick Brodeur's Orchestra. CBS 12:00 News. CBS 12:05 Skn Off Friday A. M. fi:*w Musical lt«nnd«p. MarltEls S:4o M«rntitc News K«cn4«p, Tj Feeds (Harveyk 7:00 Hebrew Christian Hour. Dr. Michel- ion 7:39 Keep Time with Damonj 8:1.% World Newi. M. C. Merchants ( H a r v e y ) 8:30 Todir in Osaje !»;0« Clear Lake on the Air 9:15 Tips and Tune*. Tidy House Prod- nets !:?·* Songs oT Oirnr, Omar Flour n::,o Open Door. Standard Brands, CBS 9:1.% Bachelor*!i Children. \Vonrtrr Bread. CBS IO:fMl News Digest. Jacob E. D e c k e r Son* (Karrev) 1*1:1.1 Bible Broadcast, R a d i o Chapr) 10:^0 Song (or Today · 0:.V Waltz Serenade 10:lr Home Town Neivf. Globe-GareUe lllarvejrt 11:00 Kate S m i t h Speaks. General Foodi, CBS 1I:I, Mjriterj- Metodr Game 11:30 Romance of Helen Trent. Amcricai Home Products, CBS 11:45 Oar Gal Sunday, American He me Frodncts. CBS 12:00 Job Notes 12:05 Today's Markets 12:13 The Old Timers 12;M Front Pare Newi (Patterson) 12:43 Meet the Band 1:00 Tonng Dr. Maton*, General Foods. CBS l;l- Joyce Jordan. T. D., General Foods CBS 1 ;3D We Lore and Learn, General Toads CBS 1M.S \Vhaf5 Caokin' 2:«t Mitrlnn D«nrney's Sflnjs, Coca Cola 2:1." Eliiabclh Bcmit and the News, i 2:30 School of the Air. CBS 3:00 Broadway Matinee, O w e n G 1 a i i J CBS 3:25 B i l l CostHIo and the News. CBS 3:30 MniJbap Request Program 4:00 Fun with Dunn. CBS 4:30 Sing Alone. CBS 4:J.'» American Women, WrU'ey G U I CBS 5:00 Quincr Howe and Ihe News. C B S J 5:1.1 To Your Good Health, Squihb Co.fi CBS * 5:30 Sporls Camera .1:1.1 World Today. General E l e t t r f c . ~:~r5 Mranln? of the News. B. F. Goori-j rich Company. CBS r.:nn N.«* n f ihc Nation. T. G. Jt EJjfl IPaUcron G:1."i Dateline. CBS T:nl Friendly T i m r . Grain Bell Berr 7:00 Kate Smith Hour, General Food*..3 CHS 4 7:.v^ Grain Belt News {I S:l»0 PUyhou*e. P h i l i p Morris. CBS if 8:30 That Er»wslcr HOT, Quaker Oats.fi CBS J 9:00 ^loore and Iinranle, Camel Ciraretj.fl CBS 9 9:30 T h e Syrnphonette, M. T i a s I r o, 5 Lonplne Watches 10:00 Evening News Roundap, First Na* 1 tionat Ban1c,j(Patters9n) 10:20 FranH Sinatra, March of Dimes 10:30 Mrs. Miniver, CBS 11:00 News. CBS 1I:C3 Jan Garbcr's Orcheslra. CBS 11:30 Ray Prflrl's Orchcslra. CBS 12:00 News. CB$ 12;tK Sign Of! . V

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